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.

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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
Saturday

December 16

~.



Racbadus







Tolerance

By K, W. BLACKBURNE
These

are very small
islands and it should be
possible for us to live in

peace together in them. If
the people of these little
islands cannot do this, their
future is indeed dismal, 1
am referring to the general
atmosphere of suspicion,
even of hate, which exists
between the different sec-
tions of the community in
these islands. I have heard
recently that one or two
people, far from trying to
improve this miserable state
of affairs, are trying to in-
troduce a new and evil ele-
ment of racial antagonism
into our life—on the aston-
ishing grounds that South
African native policy is bad,
that the people responsible
for that policy have white
skins, and that it follows—
by what process of reason-

Eisenhower Gets

West Army Report

WASHINGTON, Dec, 15
General Dwight Eisenhower has
had a first hand report on the pro-

ing I know not — that
people in the Leeward
Islands with dark skins

should hate those who hap-
pen to have sprung from a
part of the world which
gives its people white skins.

A man who introduces the
evil bogey of racial feeling
into the Leeward Islands is
deliberately sabotaging the
efforts of us all te improve
conditions. We have GOT
to live and work together if
we are to make this Colony
the better place which it
ought to be.

Do let us have a little
more tolerance. Not every
Trade Unionist is irrespon-
sible; not every employer
and business man is a reac-
tionary; and not every Eng-
lishman is a stiff-necked
snob, Surely we can recog-
nize this and deal with one
another in a more reason-
able way than seems to have
been the case in the past.
I am not blaming any one
person or group of persons
for this miserable state of
affairs. I have seen enough
during the past three months
to show that every section
of the community has con-
tributed in some way or an-
other to this ill-feeling. It
is up to us ALL to show
more tolerance and under- |!
standing of the other fel-
low’s point of view.

}

I had been filled up with }
tales of gloom about the
Leeward Islands before my _ |!

relent nces-iocernaien biapre-anresietresnabsinarbaentesabniedaememenamiieansareaied

arrival, I had heard that \
they had no money, that
everything was in’ decay,

that there was a spirit of ill
will which made it almost
impossible to do anything.
But now that I have been
here for three months I am
filled with optimism. I be-
lieve that we CAN improve
conditions and make the
Leeward Islands a_ better
and more prosperous place.
But this depends on three
things — the development of
a better machinery of ad-
ministration — that is my
job; the provision of assist-
ance from outside — that is
mainly the job of myself
and of the Secretary of
State; and the development
of a better spirit of friend-
liness and co-operation —
that is your job — the job
of the public, be it planter,
businessman, or worker.
Unless you can carry out the
third job, you cannot expect
results from the first — the
improvement of the machin- {|



ery of government; and
there is fittl hope of the i
second — assistance from :
outside whether it comes. ||
from the Development and |;
Welfare Act, from the Co!-
onial Development Corpora-

tion or from elsewhere. Let
us hope that the New Year
will bring with it a change
for the better in our rela-
tionships — I know that
there are many people in all
sections of the community
who are already trying to
bring that about; and let us
hope for a new era of pro-
gress and prosperity for all.
(From an address to the Federal
Legislative Council, Leeward

Islands, on December 12.)



gress towards the Western
#uropean army which he is ex-
pected to command, it was dis-
closed to-day

He met joint chiefs of staff for
an hour and 50 minutes behind
closeq doors in the Defence De-
partment yesterday, Defence offic-
ials were silent about the meeting,
and there was no indication that

General Eisenhower might have
been called for counsel on the
Korean war crisis or other even-
tualities

A spokesman saki the General
was invited to sit in to hear Ad-
rmiral Forest P. Sherman chief of
naval operations report on de-

velopments in North Atlantic mTti-
tary meetings in Londot
—Reuter.







“Jungl

| announced.

Across The 38th

News Blackout Continues

TOKYO, Dec. 15

FOR NEARLY FOUR HOURS General Mac
Arthur’s headquarters here was officially on
record to-day with the statement that Chinese
Communists had crossed the 38th parallel.
Then a statement—a paragraph in a routine

Air Force communique, saying that the Chinese
were attacking a position south of the parallel—
was deleted after correspondents had besieged the

Information Office demanding confirmation.

e Girl”
Welcome Flags

Ordered Down

THE HAGUE, Dec. 15.
The people of Bel Op Zonom
have taken down decorations they
put up to welcome Bertha Her-

togh, 13 year old “Jungle Girl”
brought home to Holland from
Singapore last night by her
mother.

Flags and a_ triumphal arch
were removed by order of the
Dutch Government who told

townsfolk: “This is no occasion for
public rejoicing.”

Yesterda, the Government
asked the British Ambassador, Sir
Philip Nichqls to express their
condolences to victims of rioting
in Singapore this week over Ber-
tha’s separation from her Moslem
school teacher husband Mansoor
Adabi.

Seventeen people including six
Huropeans were killed and 200
hurt when Moslems _ attacked
Europeans after a Singapore Ap-
peal Court decided that Bertha
must go back to Holland and that
her “marriage” was invalid. With
the departure of Bertha disturb-
ances in Singapore have now
ceased.

—Reuter.



Adopt Protection
For Peace Bill

BERLIN, Dec. 15,

The East German Volkhammer
(Parliament) to-day unanimously
adopted a Bill “for the protection
of peace.”

The Bill which was introduced
by the East German “Committees
of fighters for peace” provides for
penalties, including the death sen-
tence, for anyone who “propagates
war” whether he lives in East
Germany or elsewhere.

The Bill is regarded by Allied
observers as a warning to the
West German Government and
Parliament not to go any further
with the planned rearmament of
West Germany.

Under the Bill, West Germans
could be liable to punishment if
they took any part in passing ne-
cessary legislation to recreate
West German fighting forces.

—!



Bandit Chief Shot
By Henchman
MOTHER CLAIMS

BARI, Italy, Dec. 15.
The mother of Salvatori Giuli-
ano, Sicilian Bandit chief killed
last July, alleged here he was
shot by one of his henchmen and
not by police as was officially

She accused police of having
“staged” a gunfight after Giuli-
ano was already dead.

She told reporters here last
night that she was convinved her
json was shot by his chief lieu-
}tenant and cousin Gaspare Pis-
cotta who arrested by police in
Sicily last week.



—Reuter.



8 Washed Away
In Storm At Sea

PARIS, Dec. 15.

Ten ships have sent out distress
signals and at least eight men
were washed overboard in moun-
tainous seas off the west coast of
France in the last 24 hours.

A Greek ship which signalled
yesterday that the crew was
abandoning the ship in sight of
Brest harbour this morning was
towed in by a tug.

The steamer had lost three men
at sea and several members of the
crew _were injured. The British
ship Esso Aberdeen Which had de-
veloped engine trouble later ra-
diced that it was ploughing
through the storm towards the
British coast.

—Reuter.



Britons May Work
Extra Hours

ee a













No explanation immedi-
ately offered.

Earlier, South Korean army
headquarters in Seoul announced
that Communist troops reliably
stated to be North Korean
irregulars had crossed the parallel
in the western sector

This was the first report that
the parallel had been crossed
since United Nations forces with-
drew southwards after Chinese
Communist intervention

A Scuth Korean statement said
Communists had occupied Haeju
seven miles north of the paralle!
en the west coast and had then

was

crossed to Kaesong, about five
miles south of it.
Haeju was said to have been

cecupied with resistance implying
that United Nations troops had

already withdrawn, Eighth Army] SIR GEORGE SEBL, Head of

official sources would
confirm nor deny this.
Front lines remained quiet

to-day with only a few skirmishes
with guerillas reported. d

The security black out on ews
of Chinese Communist movements
continued, but it was believed
there was a great deal of doubt
on their exaet location.

A member of MacArthur's in-
telligence staff reported earlier
that “the bottomless well of
Chinese Communist manpower in
Manchuria continues to overflow
into Korea” while forces already
across the Yalu River were taking
up new offensive positions.

U.S. warplanes continued their
attack on convoys and supply
lines.

No action was reported around
the perimeter of the Hungnam

beachhead in northeast Korea
where Communist patrols forced
small American wi Wals yes-
terday. ~—Reuter.

Vice-Premier
Of India Dies

BOMBAY, Dec. 12.
Sardar Patel, Indian Deputy
Prime Minister died here today.
He was 75.
Doctors were when the

called

Deputy Prime Minister had a
heart attack early today. He be-
came unconscious and after a

few hours he died.
He had been ill for over a month

with a stomach disorder which had] the cold had frozen up railway

affecteq his heart, Sardar Patel

took second place only to Pandit] for }
Nehru, Indian Prime Minister a8] train out.

Congress Party Leader and as an

outstanding figure in politics in
new India.

Under Nehru, Patel a_ close
friend of Gandhi, combined the

office of Deputy Prime Minister
with the important portfolio of
Home Affairs.

With Pandit Nehru he was a
guiding spirit in the various ne-
gotiations with Britain .which
endéd in Indian independence

He was known in India as “the
Man with the Broom” because
when elected president of the
Municipality of Ahmadabad he
ostentatiously swept public lava-
tories and streets.

—Reuter.

Wealthy Widow
Found Dead
SYDNEY, Dec. 15.
Mrs. Edith Hill, wealthy 70-

year-old widow was found bat-
tered to death in her luxury suite



to-day.
Detectives searching the flat
found jewellery worth £25,000

(Australian) and gems sewn into
other secret places. But other
jewellery worth many thousands
of pounds was missing

Mrs. Hill has been trading in
jewels for about 20 years and on
special occasions wore displays
worth £20.000.

—Reuter.



PANIC IN MEXICO

MEXICO CITY, Dec, 15.
Women jumped from their beds
and prayed in the streets in their
night dresses, when earth tremors
shook Mexico City yesterday. Lifts
were jammed, and panic-stricken
workers jammed the stairways of
big office buildings 3ut there
were no casualties and only slight

damage to a few buildings.
—Reuter.



LONDON, Dec. 15.

OTHERS MAY TRY | Labour Minister George Tsaatt (From Our Own Correspondent)
TO KILL TRUMAN _ | Suggested in the House of Com-| GEORGETOWN, B.G., Dec, 15
er to-day that workers in Plans for further expansion of
WASHINGTON, Dec) 15 | 50me British industries may be the bauxite industry involving a
The United Stat Secret Ser-| asked to _ work on Saturday new capital investment of not
mfors that there} mornings because of Britain’s} jess than $1,500,000 were an-
be further attempts on) rearmament programme nounced today following return
r life iecord-!} Most British industries noW! to the colony from U.S.A. and
E. Baughman. work a five day week. Canada of Mr. H. V. Echols
—Reuter. —Reuter. Managing Director of the Dem-





|

ee Development and Welfare, followed by Mr
neither! §. $, Burrowes, Labour Commijsioner returned yesterday by B.W.LA

from Jamaica via Trinidad wher’ they attended Labour Talks,

Land Schem

e Was Main

Point In Jamaica Talks
Says Sir George Seel

SIR GEORGE SEEL,

British

Co-Chairman of ihe

Caribbean Commission and Head of Development and Wel-
fare in the West Indies, returned from Jamaica via Trinidad

yesterday afternoon by B.W

Sir George, after attending

LA,
the West Indian Conference

and Caribbean Commission Meeting in Curacao went up

to Jamaica to be present at a
Mr. E. S. Burrowes, Labour
tended the Conference rétur



| ait

Labour Officers’ Conference
Commissioner who also at-
ned by the same ‘plane

Geofge told the Advwocute

TRUMAN PROCLAIMS EMER

GENCY





IN U.S.A. TO-DAY

Asks Court “Appeasement Is Not
To Invalid |The Road To Peace”

Elections
IN BG.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G, Dee, 15
A move to unseat two candi-
dates elected at last week’s muni-
cipal elections was made on
Thursday with the filing of peti-
tions by defeated candidate §. I,
Cyrus. The petitions are asking
the Supreme Court to declare
mominationg and subsequent
election of Hon'ble C. V. Wight
O.B.E., and Mrs, Janet Jagan, nul)
and void. In Mrs. Jagan’s case, the
petition is filed on the ground that
she was not, at the time of her
election a duly qualified voter
In the second petition, Cyrus
contends that Wight was abroad
at nomination time and no writ-
ten consent for his nomination a:
a candidate had been deposited
with the Returning Officer as re

quired by the Ordinance, ai
nomination time.

On nomination day, Cyru:
asked to see written consent:
from absent candidates but the
town clerk refused to show

documents asserting that he hac
received them and was satistlec
that they were in order. Wight
Dr. C. Jagan and Cyrus con-
tested the same seat, Cyru
running last with only ten votes
in his favour Meanwhile the
Town Clerk announced that the
election of Mayor and Deputy
Mayor wil] take place on Friday

December 22, the same day the
new Council is to be sworn hi
for a two-year term



Pickets Welcome
U.K. Commission |

|

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
GEORGETOWN, Dec, 15 |
The Constitution Reform Con.- |

mission comprising Sir Joh:
Waddington, Professor Vincent
Harlow, and Dr. Rita Hinden,
had a

unique greeting as Oey |

checked into a Georgetown hotel

today Pickets bearing placards

with a quotation from Dr, Hin-

‘ ‘Ge, that the West Indian Conference : ;
Britain Had | was very successful "rhe Center: den’s book “Empire and After"
ane ry welcomed them Picketing was
ence had drawn up _ positive] * sored by leftist People’s
a ; recommendations which the Com pee v the pe bled Peta :
\ = i rogressive Party founded by
An Tey D mussion should be able. to follow white Americz bor Janet
. up, One of the outstanding points] 7... 4 ae Mitten Chis
ef the Conference, he mid 7 | Jagan, wife of British Guians
LONDON, Dec, 15 Gis land, ret bilitatio, ri, w''lborn East Indian dentist, Dr
The whole of Britain was ice-| fin ty a St " Vides feme i") Cheddi Jagan, member of the
bound today. Temperatures, well} - ia t aere F oe which) Legislature and prominent labour
below freezing point during the other an, a pattern’ for the | leader At a press conference
night, put a coating of ice on the|” abe oe later, Dr. Hinden said she wel-
snow which fell earlicr, and threw}. 12, next job is to convene, if] comed the demonstration, adding
transport into chaos possible, the Regional Economic} “1 think it is right that peopl
Some country trains were run- Committee of the B.W.1., which] should express their views ad
ning hours late into London was recommended by the Monte-| forcefully as they possibly could
Motorists had to fit chains to} £° Bay Conference in 1947, This) [ realise that they had a number
their wheels to get a grip in some Committee represents all of the| of quotations of mine but let
places. Buses were diverted fromn| W-I. governments and would/them know I do not leave my
icebound hills. consider matters with a view to| deeds behind me where I go
At Brighton on the south coast| Working out a common approach} The Commission plans to start
and he hoped to be able to suggest] work on Tuesday taking evidence

points and workers had to struggle

nours before they got the first

In the Straits of Dover the air
temperature was 20 degrees below
zero centigrade, Through falling
snow ships moved cautiously with
sirens blowing —Reuter.



Bi eee a
Mexican’ Pilgrims

Celebrate Mass
IN MID-AIR

LONDON, Dec. 19

Mexican Pilgrims celebrated
mass in mid air to-day when they
flew from London to Amsterdam
on their way to Rome for the end
of the Holy year audience with the
Pope.

Two Royal Dutch Airline planes
were flying 247 pilgrims to Am-
sterdam in batches, Among their
four tons of baggage are seven
portable altars which they use for
mass, when travelling prevents
their attendance at church. Ac-
companied by priests the party ar-
rived at Southampton on Wednes-
day and spent yesterday sight
seeing in London. Many of them
woke up to-day to see snow falling
for the first time in their lives

—Reuter.

Chicago Rail

Strike Still On
CHICAGO, Dec. |5
Striking railroad worker in

Chicago and other key United
States cities made no attempt te
return to work on Friday, appar-
ently ignoring three Federal
Court orders and their Union
President.

The strike, in two days, has|
disrupted vital shipments of |
freight and mail and slowed some |
industrial output

The United States Post Officc
Department |
clamped a
parcel post

on Thursday
partial
mailing

night
embargo on

—(C.P.)



erara Bauxite Company Ltd
Another new drying klin is being
added immediately while rail-
way transportation facilities are
being augmented by 100 new

steel ore cars

Operation of the new klin will
mean increasing production by
400,000 tons per year Bauxite
exports at the present produc-

to
that the
appointed early next

a Labour



the government
hould
year
Jamaica
Conterence
the provi

respective
committee be
The meeting in
Officers
which was discussed

at

sions of the present form of agre¢

jment with a view to drawing up
a standard form for application
to all the West Indian colonies
Also discussed wi the orgar i-
tion which would be necessary in
the event of ibstantial in-
erease of workers be required

for the U.S

Reports of the Conference wil
be presented to the Government
of all the Caribbean territorie

East Ban Children
From West Schools
IN GERMANY

BERLIN, Dec. 15

The East German Parliament
ruled to-day that East German
children may no longer go to West
German or West Berlin schools

It adopted a law compelling all
East German children to attend
schools in Fast Germar where
Communist teaching is given

Hitherto, many East German
parents living near the east-west

zonal boundary in East Berlin or
in the Soviet Zone state of Bran-

Genburg have sent their children
to West German or West Berlin
schools.

Western observers have claimed
that the East German education
system is “completely politicised
on Communist lines,”

—Reuter,

Princess Margaret
Visits Sister

VALETTA, Malta, Dee, 15
Princess Margaret arrived here
from Br on a

t Eliz-

—Reuter

by air

t Prince



abeth

B.G. Bauxite Companies Plan Expansion

tion rate will reach 1,600,000
tons this year.

The sudden decision to in
crease production is believed to

be as a result of the international
situation. The Surinam Bauxite
Company and the Dutch owned
Billiton Company Surinan
also announced X-
pansion

of

production ¢

in public.



Chiriese Reds Saved
British Crew

KONG
Gritons, crew
owned British Catalina
and the Chinese ownct
ed by two Chinese Cor
munist gun-boats off the Port
guese ‘sland of Macao after a
forced landing in the sea to-d
The gunboats towed the 'plar
to the nearby island and toc
the four men ashore. Later tt
British Consul General in Canton

15
pri

HONG Dec

Three of
vately
aircraft
were





was asked to thank the Chine
authorities for their action and
to ask that the ‘plane might re-
sume its flight

A Government spokesman in a
statement tonight said it was a

“mystery” how the Catalina cane
to land near Macao Earlier
reports said the Catalina had been
detained by the two gunboat
Reuter

West Germans
Get $120, 000,000

LONDON, Dec. |

pecial $120,000,000 cred
for West Germany has been ap-
proved by the council of the oy
ganisation for European’ Eeon
mic co-operation, Marshall Pia
officials announced today
The amount has been made

available on special terms to hel
Germans to overcome their
porary difficulties regardin
| it
|

|

|

|

12 CZECHS GAOLED
FOR SABOTAGE

PRAGUE, Dec
Czechoslovaks

15

were

European payments, was ar
Twelve

nounced —Reuter

from two to 22 years in a two-day
trial which ended in Hradec Kra
love 75 miles east of Prague y«
terday it was learned
All were convicted of
and anti-state activities
—Reuter

sabotage



SNOW IN HOLLAND









} THE HAGUE, Dec. 15
} Light snow was to-day fal
ver a large part of He !
pecially in coastal areas
With temperatures at freezir
int road were becomi
gerous, Reuter











sentenced to prison terms ranging

WASHINGTON, Dec.

15.

RESIDENT TRUMAN in his radio broadcast
to the American nation to-night, said that to-
morrow he will issue a Proclamation that a national

emergency exists in the

United States of America.

He said that the Communists, by their actions

in Korea, have shown

clearly that they are now

willing to get a general war

He said that the

future of civilisation de-

pended on the steps taken by the United Nations.
They wanted to uphold the principles of the
United Nations, principles of freedom and _jus-
tice. They had to build up an Army and Air Force
and they also had to extend their economy.

He point l w it was pos-
sible for the U. N, t thieve thes¢
object There no conflict be
tween the VU. N. and e Sovu
Union that cannot be settled by
peaceful means

He did not know if the Chinex

were willing to settle the conflict
in Korea The U. N, troops in
Korea were continuing to do thei
best and he was confident that
their military force would con
tinue to give a good account ot
themselves

The danger exists not only in
Korea but in other parts of the

world. In dealing with the Korea
crisis they were not going to
ignore the iggression in othe:
places

He said that the Communist:
are doing their best to split the
free nations apat ind if
succeeded they would do stagger
ing damage, Working together (he
free nations can present mmo
front Workin together the
hoped that they could prevent an-
other world war. They must ex
pand their armed forces rapidly

At present they have a strong
Army and = Aijr Foree but
enough to face the diunger tha
confronts them, In addition to thr
men on duty there are 2,000,006

they

no

an the reserved list who can be
called up

Within a year combat planes
will be turning out of America?
factories four times faster than

they are being turned out to-day

They can handle the productior
programme but it need hare
work

They must prevent inflation and
stabilise the cost of living. They
must produce more steel, coffee
electric power and more of many
other things

More young people and older
people are needed iy the factories
to work

Continuing Mr. Truman said

Government is starting at once
to impose price controls upon a

number of materials and products

These will be mainly the items"
important to defence production
and the cost of living. In_ those

fields where price control is im-



r
Ar.
S

ami





, posea

GILBEYS
shWi

) Maintain the ¢
) same Hi
Standa

Quality as
shipped to

These
GILBEY’S

PORT

& SHERRY

You can enjoy
them again
greater

also
as

will
wages

the Government
undertake to stabilize
th requires
In the immediate future a series
control orders will be an-
need by the Econornic Stabili-
ration Agency In addition the
Agency will announce fair stand-
ards for prices and wages in those
cases where mandatory controls
are not imposed

l ask everyone concerned not to
prices and wages higher than
these standards will allow. If
these standards are violated it will
speed up imposition of mandatory
controls including roll-backs
where needed, As we move ahead
with this mobilization effort there
will be increased need for central

of
ne

set

control over the many Goverp-
ment activities in this fleld. Ac-
cordingly, I am establishing an

Office of Defense Mobilization, Tf
am appointing Mr. Charles E, Wil-
son to be Director of this Office
Mr. Wilson is resigning as Presi-
dent of General Electric Company
to take this job. In his new posi-
tion he will be responsible for di-
recting all mobilization activities
of the Government including pro-
duction, procurement, manpower,
transportation and economic stab-
ilization, The Government.is also
moving forward with preparations
for civil defense. I have appoint-
ed former Governor Millard Cald-
well of Florida to be Federal Civil-
jan Defense Administrator.

In addition I have recommend-
ed legislation to the congress
which will authorize the Federal
Government to help the states
ond cities in their civil defense
preparations, I hope the Con-
gress will enact this legislation
soon, so that the civil defense
work which has already started
can be greatly speeded up. These
are our plans for making our
country stronger. As we go fore
ward we must keep clearly in

@ On page 3



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PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

H* EXCELLENCY, the Gov-
ernor, Mr. A: W.L. Savage
and Mrs. Savage will attend the
final day’s play of the match be-
tween the Y.M.P.C. and Wind-
ward ‘at Beckles Road _ today
Y.M.P.C. are leading in the In-
termediate competition and to-
day’s match is full of interest
Included in the Governor's par-
ty will be Mr. and Mrs. G. Hop-
wood, Miss Pat Savage and Ma-

jor Vaughan, the Governor’s
A.D.C. It is expected that the
party will remain and have tea
with the players
» . .
IS. EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor and Mrs. Savage will
attend the Carols and Tableaux
given by the girls of Queen's Col-
lege at the College this afternoon
at 4.30 o'clock

They will afterwards visit the
College Studio where Mrs. Savage
will present a gift to each of 80
children from various organisa-
tions including the Salvation Army
and the Children’s Goodwill
League.

These children are being enter-
tained by the girls of Queen's Col-
lege and in addition to attending
the Carols, they will be served
with refreshments.

Leeward Islands Round Up

R. RUFUS (better known as
“Bryan’) King formerly of

the British Council in Barbados
and don of Pembroke College,
Cambridge, recently had a nerve-
racking experience when the
plane on which he flew to the
Bahamas via the Azores was twice
delayed with engine troubles. Mr
King is. spending Christmas with
his parents in St. Kitts. His father,
a retired Civil Servant, is one of

<€ j

“And in event of the
coal situation getting
worse, it comes away in
sections for firewood !”



London Express Service

Trinidad Magistrate

R. AND MRS. WILFRID
FERGUSSON arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W1.A.,
te spend Christmas in Barbados,
and are staying at ‘Ravens Court,’
Fontabelle.
Mr. Fergusson is the Magistrate
of the County of St. Patrick’s in
Trinidad.

Assistant Superintendent

R. DAVID KING, who is an
Assistant Superintendent

in the B.G. Police Force left for
B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. after two weeks’ holiday

the best informed students of West yin Barbados, He was a guest at the

vork for
ys be re-

Indian history alive. His
Brimstone Hill will alw
membered.

*





° s °
R, AND MRS. EMANUEL
FARARA have returned to
Antigua after several months’
holiday in Europe and Canada.
They also visited Mr. Farara’s
home, Madeira.

*
ISS DOLLY HARNEY has re-
turned to Antigua after
studying Beauty Culture.

Wins A Train

NARS. G. H. ADAMS won the
toy train which was raffled
at the Children’s Carnival at
“Woodside” on December 9th
Other winners were Nurse V
Jackman who won a_ turkey
Andrea Edwards won 4 doll. while
C. Harlow of Howells Cross Rd.,
won a hot plaie
Mrs. L. O. Smith of Ist Avenue
Belleville won a tea set and Mrs
Chase and Mrs. C. R. Smith cach
won a cake.

Y.M.C.A. Representative
A RRIVING from BG. yester-
day by B.W.1.A. was Mr.
Bertram Kaye representative of
English National Commission of
Y.MC.A.’s.' Mr. Kaye is on pn
eighteen-month tour of the Carib-
bean, visiting Y.M.C.A's in the
various ‘islands, He was met at
Seawell by Mr. H. H. Williams
General Secretary of the Y.M.C.A
Mr. Kaye is here for three dave
before leavine for Jemaica, where
he is Acting Geveral Secretary of
the Kinaston Y.M.C.A4. He visit-
ed Raffbados last year for two
months

Coca Cola Representative

R. EARLE HEIMPEL of Coca
Cola arrived from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Left For Trinidad

R. WILFRED ALSTON was

among the passengers on
B.W.1_A.’s afternoon flight to Trin-
idad yesterday.



‘Stay Alive—

In Canada’s frozen north there
is a school whose graduates say:
“If you are still alive at the end
of the course, you know you've
passed.” It may well be true,
for the “Arctic Academy” is the
Royal Canadian Air Force School
of Survival.

At its two branches, one at Fort
Nelson, British Columbia, the other
at Cambridge Bay, 200 miles in-
side the Arctic Circle, RCAF fliers
learn how to survive if they are
forced down in the bushiand or
the Arctic wastes,

Mrs. Beaton never heard of half
the things that figure in the “cook-
ery book” that is part of the train-
ing manual.

The airmen are told of about 30
different edible plants found in
the Arctic and sub-Arctic regions,
how to identify them, and how to
prepare them.



—_

Hotel Windsor.
Mr. 4,000
ADIO DISTRIBUTION have
just installed their four-

thousandth subscriber with one of
their loudspeakers He is Mr
Rudolf Neblett of Deane’s Village
Hindsbury Road, The speaker was
installed yesterday and to mark
the occasion Mr. Neblett has becn
given six months’ free service

Staff Manager, B.W.I.A.

R, JULES HENNEGUY, Staff

Manager of B.W.LA. was an
arrival from Trinidad on Wed-
nesday by B.W.1.A. for a shor!
stay

Home For Christmas

ETER WALLBRIDGE son of
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Wall-
bridge arrived from B.G. yes-
terday afternoon, to spend the
Christmas holidays. with his
parents. Peter is a pupil at St
Stanislaus College the Roman
Catholic College in Georgetown

From New York

ERE for a month’s holiday are
Mr. and Mrs. Lunsford
Yandell who arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA. in-
transit from the U.S. They were
accompanied by their two sons,
Lunsford Jnr., and inchester
who are staying for two weeks.
Mr. Yandell’s home is in New
York.
They are staying at Sam Lord's.

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS. LESLIB
SCHULZ and their daughter
Linda arrived from BG. yester-
day by B.W.LA. to spend six
weeks’ holiday in Barbados. Mr.
Schulz who is from British Guiana
spent only a short part of his holi-
day there. He now lives in Trini-
dad where he is a Refinery Oper-
ator at Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd.,
in Pointe a Pierre.
His wife who is a Barbadian is
the former Cavell Gooding,
daughter of Mrs. E. L. Gooding.



nd You Pass’

Try Boiled Mice

They are also told of more than
50 animals and fish they can eat,
ranging from whales to Arcti°
mice,

A meal of boiled mice and louse-
wort (an edible plant) is said to
be one of the most tasty dishes,

The airmen, on the three weeks’
course covering both sections, are
taught how to build a bush shelter
and an ice-block igloo.

They go out in parties of 20
after classroom lectures to put
their training into practice in the
wilds,

Commanding Officer of the
school is Flying Officer R. J.
Goodey, who speaks _ several
different Eskimo dialects and who
has lived for 15 years in the Yukon
and the Arctic.

—LES

About The Camera Club
HE Barbados Camera Club
which this year supervised
the photographic department a'
the Annual Exhibition are send-
ing about twenty-four of — thei!
prints to the Trinidad Camera!
Club in early January. |
Mr. Radix, Treasurer of the}
Trinidad Camera Club who was}
in Barbados on holiday arranged |
for some slides of prints used at
the Trinidad Camera Club’s
exhibition in May to be sent over
to Barbados, and these were
shown at one of the Barbados





Club’s meetings.

Before they met Mr, Radix, the
Camera Club here had already
toyed with the idea of exchang-
ing prints with Trinidad, for com-
parison, so that each club could
benefit by each other’s type of
work,

The Trinidad prints shown here
were of a high standard, especial-
ly the portraits.

The British Council have
taken a great interest in this
‘exchanging of prints” and the

photographs from the exhibition
which are going to Trinidad ir
January will be sent through
their department. They have also
written their representatives in
B.G. and Jamaica to see if anyone
in these colonies is interested
in doing the same thing.

Mr, Bertalan who was one of
the judges of the Camera Club’s
exhibition has said how very
impressed he was with the pho-
tographs displayed and how wel
the entire show was run.

Paratrooper Chaplain
R. R. DEA, S.J. returned to
B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W..1.A. Fr. Dea has been act-
ing here for Fr. Sellier at St.
Patrick’s Church, while Fr. Sellier
was away. ;
At present in Barbados is
Bishop Demets, Roman Catholic
Bishop of Dominica who is await-
ing air connections to Dominica.
He arriyed from Trinidad a few
days ago. Bishop Demets was a
paratrooper Chaplain in the last

war.

B.G. School Teacher
ISS DOREEN KOWLESSAR
arrived from B.G. yesterday

by B.W.LA. to spend three weeks’
holiday in Barbados, This is her
first visit here.

Doreen is a school teacher at

Mahaica in B.G, She is staying at
“Rydal Waters,” Worthing.

For Trinidad Races
R. FRED THIRKELL and Mr.

Tony Wilder left for Trini-
dad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. to ride in the Trinidad

Turf Club's Christmas meeting.

Speciol Branch
R. M. BARROW, a Barbadian
who is in the Special Branch
of the B.G, Police Force arrived
from B.G, yesterday by B.W.1A.
to spend three months’ holiday
in Barbados,



CROSSWORD



or
Pe.



Across”
i. Fish with a dash about tt. (4)
3. Spot of bother to the fleet, but
no ship carries this sort of deck.
(5) 5. Tiara poset. (9)

10. A nasty piece of work.

12. Try Ruby for the answer. (5)

13. Peer un reformation. (6)

15. A fatiure provides this. (3)

16. Tree or horse? It's either. (3)

17 As maidens go this one ts young
ana beautiful. (5)

18 Not allied you'll find (8)

23. Metai often got in a bar. (5)

24. It takes fifty to pull the bird
back. (4)

45. The eagle drops a letter to show
joy. (4)

Down
1 Won't take long to make this

work, (5)

Where you may find a lead

2
hand. (8) 3. Lie next to, (6)

4. Initially the end of the purse
in Scotiand. (3)

6. As a boy. I lovea the penny
variety. (8)

7. Materia) departing trom the

truth (8)

4. Were differentiy arranged. (4)

4% To effect this one must make
sweeping cuts, (5)

ll. Surprising what a fry may oe
come. (4) 14. it’s a pincn } (3)

16. What brewers put in a barrel (4)

1% Just one implement but It
sounds the lot. (3)

20, Adapt, (3)

21. Female animal, (3)

22. Consumed hate! No. only part
of it. (3)

Solution of vesterdav’s purzie,— Across:

1 Knowledge; 8. Season, 10. bab; il
Bbriose. 12, Hooetul: 14 Femur. 16, Bel
ls Box; 2, Avplauad. 22 Aeon: 45
Neon, 24, Ensue: 25. Trot. Down; w&
Neb-Neb. 3 Oar: 4 Loowv, 5, Ens: 6, Gab
( Ebullient. 2 Self same, 9, Sioux: 10
Vetender; 15 Exeunt, 15. Moves: 17
?eho 19 Mane 21 Pan



Gift Lines that litt

a load off your mind!



AFTERNOON

DRESS
PRINTS

1-88 2.15 3.24





Evans and

Whitfields

YOUR SHOE STORES
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee

































Hazer Court
(J. Arthur Rank Organisation)
says to you
“TI always depend on the
gentle daily care of Lux
Toilet Soap. You'll love
the clinging fragrance it
leaves on your skin.”

You can be as lovely as
the film stars you admire, The
fragrant lather of pure white

Toilet Soap will bring out
the natural beauty of your
eatnplexion, and leave your
skin clear and smooth. All you
have to do is wash in warm
water with the creamy lather
of Lux Toilet Soap, then splash
with cold. New loveliness will
be yours !

TOILET SOAP



THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS



X-LTS 729-302-50 a LEVER vropuct

BROWNE’S NAUTICAL ALMANAC

FOR 1951

Roberts & Co. = = Dial 3301

COMING TO...
OLYMPIC THEATRE

SATURDAY 23rd 445 and 8.15



“CHINA DOLL”

Favourite Eatery of Society
REAL DELICIOUS CHINESE DISHES
Prepared by
Specialist Chinese Chefs
Open 12 Midnite
DIAL 4730

— SSS

GLOBE

To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m. Tomorrow 8.30
Frederic Geraldine

MARCH BROOKS



and
in
AN ACT of MURDER

—:~*«“‘it mm, Matin TODAY
JOHNNY MACK BROWN

in

ARIZONA TRAIL

Adults — 8c. 16c. 24c.
Kids — 6c. 8c. 12c.







Select some of these

CHRISTMAS GIFTS.

Tea Spoons Electric Toasters

2 & 3 Pe. Carving Sets ” Kettles
Fruit Spoons » Boiling Rings
Nickel Plated Ash Trays ” Irons

Cigarette Cases
Cigarette Lighters

Immersion Heaters
Pyrex Gift Sets
Pyrex Ovenware

ALSO
Tree Decorations

Bubble Lights.

Christmas and



THE RARBDADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039

‘WPLAZA







SOME

Looks
Whe

TOY ?!
like a Starlight
you try it — but
IT'S A RELIABLE FLINT GAS
LIGHTER

will want one
The price Only 44c
No more searching for
j matches and its’s cheaper!
JUST IN TIME FOR XMAS
Get one today from your Gas
Showroom

|
| Every Housewife with Gas



|
|| | BRIDGETOWN
| TODAY “7. * 8.30 P.M.

SUNDAY—4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

Dane Alexis Zachary
CLARK SMITH scoTT
} in Warner Bros. - - -

WHIPLASH

2 SPECIAL MATINEES 2
TODAY — 9.30 ar.
and 1.30 p.m.
The Biggest Western Double
at Cheap Prices
George O'BRIEN in
“PAINTED DESERT”
And

Tim HOLT in - - -
“BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”

“Obristmas Hamper” at 8.30 Show
on Sat. Dec, 16th, 23rd & 30th



TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.30

p.m.

Also

Sunday, 4.45
and 8.30 p.m.

A New
Warner Bros.
Thriller !

Featuring :
DANE
CLARK

ALEXIS
SMITH

ZACHARY
SCOTT

H

=~ BRIDGETOWN =



| PLAZA






















SATURDAY,



)

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
BARBARA STANWYCK and JOHN LUND
in Paramount’s New Picture

“NO MAN OF HER OWN"
with
JANE COWL @ PHYLLIS THAXTER @ LYLE BETTBER
HENRY O'NEILL

Matinee:






Paramounts:




Theatr

DECEMBER 16, 1950












mms OIST!N

TO-DAY, SUN. & MON.—5 & 8.30 p.m.

“HAPPY-GO-LUCKY”
with Mary Martin — Eddie Bracken and the Calypso “ing of
Trinidad SIR LANCELOT

with John Beal

| Warner's Thriller!

John
GARFIELD





)

EMPIRE

To-day to Wednesday, 4.45
and 8.30

ok,

Columbia Pictures Presents

“FORTUNES OF
CAPTAIN BLOOD ”

Starring

Louis Hayward — Patricia
Medina

with

George Macready and Alfonso
Bedoya

ROXY

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15.

Columbia Big Double



Wyn Cahoon and Scott Colton
in

“WOMEN IN PRISON”

and

“ DESPERADOES “









with

Randolph Scott and Glenn
Ford

3 Saturday Nite Special (16th, 23rd & 30th)
Save Your 4% Ticket—Win a ‘Xmas Hamper” on Sat. 16th, 23rd & 30th.

—————=>El0[p»H]“]>~E|“|=E ™@_ = —=>— — >
GARETT WY (the Garden) ST. JAMFS

i TO-DAY & Sunday 8.30 p.m. Mat. Sun 5 p.m.

SHERIDAN

“CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”



Midnight Show TO-NITE (Monogram Double)
“ONE THRILLING NITE”

“THE KNOCKOUT”
with Leon Errol

8.30 Show

Pat
O'BRIEN in



ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow,
5 and 8.30.

M.G.M. Presents .

“THAT FORSYTHE
WOMAN ”

— Starring —

Errol FLYNN
Greer GARSON
Walter PIDGEON

OLYMPIC

To-day to Monday—
4.30 and 8.15.

20th Century Fox Double—







Gregory Peck and Helen
Westcott

“THE GUNFIGHTER”

— and —

“THREE CAME
HOME ”

— with —

Claudette Colbert and
Patric Knowles.






l ADMISSION $1.00





Listen to the Club Morgan

NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE — THREE GRAND PRIZES |

Special Steaks and Fried Chicken Dinners
FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS PLEASE DIAL 4000

Hit Paraders at 8.15 p.m. on Radio Distribution.

25TH DECEMBER, 1950

CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER

$3.00

Special Menu including your favourite Bajan Dishes
Please Phone 2220 for Table Reservations by Wednesday 20th December

rinses tine
26TH DECEMBER,



9PM. TO 2 AM.

1950








BOXING DAY DANCE

Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra

a Including Light Refreshment







SATURDAY, DECEMBER

16, 1950



Blackburne Cuts



i : 7, _ .
Colonial and Overseas}
BARBADOS, B.W.1.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
e e iSth December, 1950
SELLING ea BUYING
MORE MEAT FROM VIRGINS = |%2% cee os ton ps
Demand
(From Our Own Ceere rt aii . a
, 2/10% pr. Cab
“TTC . ~ : . : : 62 7/10% or Sorraeey 60 8/10% pr
CUSTOMS OFFICERS in St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin : Coupons 60 1/10% pr
Islands, have allowed British Virgin Islanders visiting|°°* >" — Silver a ew
their island to fill in half the forms previously required mens-coomne” ° =
as a result of talks with Mr. K. W. Biackburne, Governor we, pt , Demand ‘a disc.
of the Leeward Islands. “% pt.” Cable ete ere
Mr. Blackburne was told that, English and Americans who have! ‘Min Ot clliiihe ime a
no progress could be made as to} red on various istands and (Min. 350.)
employment of British Virgin) he feels that there is great need] BARAMAS
Islanders in the American Virgin| of a small hotel on Tortola to| 25° ee 477.50
Islands because St. Thomas can- | encourage visitors and an ap- Cable —
net make any decision. Only} proach to C.D.C. has been sug- my og, , Demand aris
Washington can decide, | gested ai a pila (Min, 25¢e.)
The people of Tortota have al- | Meat (Min, 50c.)
ways been in the habit of do- | ing a great deal of their shop- | There is a great possibility of ae ye £1.
ping in St. Thomas and previ-| developing meat trade tn the BOLIVARES

ously were allowed to spend 29
days there free of the head tax
of $8.00. With the new
tions, unless they return on the
same
and usually
within

returns to
twenty-hours, they are
required to pay the head tax
and are not permitted to accept
any work during their stay. This}
restriction has seriously affected
trade. Not only are the Torto-
lans complaining but the mer-|
chants of St. Thomas have lost}
considerably. '

As a tourist attraction, Mr. |
Blackburne thinks the British,
Virgin tslands are second only to}
Antigua. He was interested to}
see the many new bungalows!
which have been built by both

regula- |

launch which brings them!
Tortola |

Virgins and Virgin Islanders are
interested in acquiring
markets because of difficulties of
| trade with St. Thomas. They are
already selling meat to some of
the French Islands and are ne-
gotiating with Dominica. Mr
Frampton of C.D.&W. has recom-
mended that a trial shipment of
meat might be sent to Curacao.
Roadtown, Tortola’s capital is
urgently in néed of a slaughter
house and_ refrigeration. Mr.
Blackburne was amazed at the
quantity of Red Poll cattle roam-
ing the hillsides. He feels that
arrangements could be made for
landowners to purehase fencing
for their pastures and thus be
encouraged to rotate them suc-
cessfully.



Truman Procla

@ From Page 1

mind the meaning of what we
are doing. Our freedom is in
danger. Sometimes we may for-
get just what freedom means to|
us. It is as close to us, as im-
portant to us, as the air we
breathe. Freedom is in our homes,
in our schools, in our churches.
It is in our work and our Govern-
ment, and a right to vote as we
please. These are the things
that would be taken from us if
Communism should win, Because
our freedom is in danger, we
are united in its defense. Let no
aggressor think we are divided,
Our great strength is loyalty and
fellowship of a free people. Ve
pull together when we are in
trouble and we do it by cur own
choice net out of fear but of
love for the great values of our
American life that we all have
a share in. In this great defense
effort that we are undertaking,
things may not always go as
smoothly as we would wish either
in Washington or in your home
town, But remember thst we
are building our defences in a
democratic way and not by the
iron rule of dictatorship. —





_ Those of us who work in the
Government will do our best, But
the sutcome depends as it has
always depended on the spirit and
energy of our people. The job of
building a stronger America must
be done on our farms, in our fac-
tories and in our homes, It must
be done by every one of us wher-
ever we are and whatever our
jobs may be, Our fighting men it
Korea have set an’ example that
should inspire us all. Attacked by
superior numbers and in the bit-
terest of winter weather, they were
resolute, steady and determined
Their steadfast courage in face ot
reverses is one of the most heroic
stories in our country’s history.
In days ahead each of us should
measure his own efforts, his own
sacrifices by the standard of our
heroic men in Korea. Many of
you, who are young people will
serve in the armed forces of the
country.

Nothing you will do later in
life will be of greater benefit to
your homes, your communities,
or your friends. Many others of

ims Emergency

hours in factories or mines or
mills. Think of this not as long-
er hours but as more planes,
more tanks, more ships, more of
all the things that are needed for
the defence of your homes and
your way of life. All of us will
have to pay more taxes and do
without things we like. Think of
(this not as a sacrifice but as an
opportunity, an opportunity to
defend the best kind of life that
man has ever devised on this
earth. As I speak to you to-night,
aggression has won a_ military
advantage in Korea. We should
not try to hide or explain away
that fact.

By the same token we should
draw renewed courage and faith
from the response of the free
world to that aggression, What
free nations have done in Korea
is right, and men all over the
world know it is right. What-
ever temporary setbacks’ there
may be, right will prevail in the
end.

.. Because of all these things

I have been talking about

with you, I will issue a Pro-

clamation to-morrow morn-
ing declaring that a national
emergency exists.

This will call upon every citi-
zen to put aside his personal in-
tterests for the good of our coun-
try. All our energies must be de-

ted to the tasks ahead of us.

© nation has ever had greater
responsibility than ours Has at
this moment.

We must remember we are
leaders of a free world. We must
understand that we cannot achieve
peace by ourselves, but only by
co-operating with other free “na-
tions and with men and women
who love freedom everywhere.
We must remember that our goal
is not war, but peace, peace.

Throughout the world our
name stands for international
justice and for a world based on
principles of law and order. We
must keep it that way. We are
willing to negotiate differences,
but we will not yield to aggres-
sion, Appeasement of evil is not
the road to peace.

The American people have al-
‘ways met danger with courage
and determination... I. am confi-
dent we will do that now, and
with God’s help, we shall keep

you will have to work longer our freedom.







: ae IEIR good looks tell you they’re just righs.

You know, too, whet you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Punched Oxford.
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for i fm
leading stores in Barbados, e

JOHN WHITE

means made. justiright \

48 4c
The above Rates are subject to change

other | without notice.



MAIL NOTICES

Maits for St. Lucia by the M.V
Joy will be closed
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m. on the 18th December, 1950.

Matis for Dominica by the Sch. Molly
M. Jones will be closea at the General
Post Office as under.

Lads
at the General Post

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.39
p.m. on the lth December, 1950





MALAYA OFFERS NEW
REWARDS FOR REDS
KUALA LUMPUR, Dec. 15.

The Malayan Government today
offered to the public new rewards



totalling hundreds of thousands of ;

their local dollars for the capture
dead or alive of members of the
Inner Circle of the Malayan Com-
munist Party.

Highest reward was $60,000 for
the Secretary General of the Cen-
tral Executive Committee of the
party

—Reuter.

POLICE CLASH
WITH STRIKERS

LAGOS, Nigeria, Dec. 15
Police armed with batons clash-
ed with pickets to-day in a strike
unofficially estimated to involve
20,000 workers in Nigeria.
Strikers want a cost of living
allowance added to wages.
The strike has brought ship-
ping and trading to a standstill
—Reuter.

U.N. ASSEMBLY
ADJOURNS

FLUSHING MEADOW,
Dec.15.
_ The United Nations General
Assembly temporarily adjourned
today with all its business com-



pleted except the vital issues of
Korea and Formosa.
President Entezam of Persin

said he hoped it would be _ possi-
ble to complete its business “a
early as possible,”

—Reuter.

Zine Allocation

LONDON, Dee. 15.

Zine, whose scarcity has caus-
ed some British firms to close
down is to be allocated according
to any company’s importance in
the national interest.

The scheme will be introduced
on January 1, John Freeman,
Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Supply told the
House of Commons to-day.

—Reuter.

WILL GO ON TRIAL

WASHINGTON, Dec. 15
Oscar Collazo, Puerto Rican
arrested in the shooting affray
outside President Truman’s offi-
cial residence on November 1 will
go on trial for his life on Febru-
ary 19, for his part in the attempt-
ed assassination of the President.

—Reuter.






Tied to every pair



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



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Schooner Frances W
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DEPARTURES

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Hats, Perfumes, ete.

GENTS’!

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74
nett, Capt Every, for British G

Seawell

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From ANTIGUA

Allan King and At
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GRAVES

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BY





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X. O. Liqueur (over 40 yrs.)

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PAGE THREE. *



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PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Grosd St. Bridgetewa.
Saturday, December 16, 1950

UNDUE DELAY

FOR some months now hopes have run
high that there would be greater facilities
for air service between Barbados and
Venezuela and when the Venezuelan air-
line Linea Aerpostal Venezolana made
application to the Government for permis-
sion to come here it was felt that this was
the answer. That permission however,
has not been granted and to-day a letter
published in another part of this paper
days emphasis on this delay.

Earlier this week a Trinidad newspaper
announced that British West Indian Air-
ways might discontinue its service to
Venezuela “due to the fact that LAV has
not been granted permission to operate a
similar service with additional calls at
Venezuelan airports”.

It is now known that at the time this
application was made for permission to
operate this service, two companies were
interested in coming to Barbados and up
to the present the Barbados Government
has not settled the matter.

It is not of great importance whether one
or both these companies operate the
schedule. What is important to this island
is that with the effort being made to en-
courage Venezuelans to come to Barbados,
and the benefits which accrue to us from
their visits, there should be no delay in set-
tling the matter. It is true that interna-
tional air conventions must not be infringed
but bargaining with two companies can
hardly be subject to the terms of a conven-
tion. rs

The letter points out that “most people in
Venezuela when going on vacation. . .
usually think that a very good vacation
can be spent in Barbados. One of the
reasons is the high percentage gained on
the Venezuelan bolivar, which enables
most Venezuelans to travel to the British
West Indies”.

The paragraph published in Trinidad
shows that Venezuela is also aware of the
benefits derived by Barbados and is pre-
pared to show reprisals if permission is not
granted to some airline company or com-
panies to operate a service to Barbados.

It might have been possible in the dis-
tant past to answer that the condition of
the runway at Seawell did not permit
heavy landing craft or a greater number
of planes coming to Seawell. Thousands
of dollars have been spent on the runway
which is now claimed to be the best in the
Eastern Caribbean. This island needs tour-
ists; and tourists are willing to come from
Venezuela.

No time should be lost in granting the
necessary permission for one or both of the
Venezuelan airlines to operate a schedule
between that country and Barbados.

APATHY

THE apathy shown by the general pub-
lic and especially those who work around
the waterfront is astounding. The Direc-
tor of Medical Services was at pains to
point out the possible danger of the spread
of small pox in this island. In order to
afford the maximum protection for the
community vaccination centres were set
up and people were invited to protect
themselves and others free of cost. Dr.
O'Mahony has now been compelled to
appeal again to the public’to make use of
the vaccination services put at their dis-
posal.

It is true that the present generations
know nothing of the ravages of this disease
or the inconvenience suffered for some
time after it has been stamped out here.
It is the opinion of people who saw the
conditions at the time and after, that it
brought Barbados nearer to economic ruin
than anything which had ever occurred
before.

There is a positive danger in the mental-
ity which can believe that an inoculation
for typhoid a year ago can be sufficient
protection against small pox. Inoculation
against typhoid is one thing but vaccina-
tion against small pox is something entire-
ly different.

The danger to Barbados can best be
imagined when it is realised that with a
spread of this disease there would be an
end of the cinema shows, dances, church
services and other functions at which
people gather. If this situation should
occur now at Christmas when people are
looking forward to family reunions and
other social gatherings there would be
deep regrets and disappointments which
can be avoided by attending the vaccina-
tion centres now.

It is almost unbelievable that Barba-
dians who boast so much of the climate
and the other blessings of nature would be
so unmindful of the duty to preserve the
reputation which this island holds in this
respect.

It might be that the incident will pass
without any untoward happening but the
risk is too great. If fortune should turn
against us Barbados would have a dreary
Christmas, business would be given a
severe set back, and all the energy, time
and money spent in trying to encourage
tourists to this island would be wasted.
And simply because people did not think
it wise to make use of free medical services.
It is to be hoped that there will be a better
response to the call of the Director of
Medical Services.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



If we saved lid subsidy on each cheese ration, we could
equip an armoured division for Germany

HOW TO SAVE
£230.000.000
A YEAR

PG ii. S

There are now two items of
Government spending each bigger
than the entire Civil Service.

One is the Health Service, cost-
ing £400 million for England and
Scotland.

Two is the bill tor food sub-
sidies, now maintained at £410
million a year.

How many million can each of
them contribute towards Britian’s
now £250 million defence bill?

First, let us examine the huge
u:controlled Niagara of spending
by the Health Service.

The Attlee Government pro-
posed a fee for each prescription
as a cure for extravagance. It
was designed to save £10,000,000
a year, But—with the same
flabbiness of policy that it has
shown to the over-staffed Civil
Service—it tas dropped the
scheme and put no other money-
saver in its place.

The waste involved in the
over-prescribing of costly medi-
cnes is thus allowed to go on.

the Whitehall planners ex-
pceted the number of prescrip-
tions dispensed by chemists last
yar to be 140 million. They
were widely wrong. The number
was 200 million.

Chey were wrong again in their
\c lcuyations of the number of
h urs that dentists could work.
They were wrong about doctors’
expenses and chemists’ earnings.

And no wonder. Many im-
poitant branches of the scheme
hive not yet been costed at all.

Helpless .. .

Mr. Bevan himself does not
know where he is being parsi-
monious and where foolishly
generous with the men he pays.
fh» is helpless before the scroung-
ers and malingerers,

This year he announces that he
ec:pects to save £1,000,000—a
ti ifle— by cutting the allowance
to chemists by jd. a medicine
bottle.

But if he could control what
goes inside the bottle, and stop
reckless over prescribing, it is
| estimated that he could save the

country £10,000,000-£15,000,000
a year.
owadays, Mr. Bevan chal-

lenges his critics to show him
where to save.

Has he looked at the prepos-
terous planning which allows
9,000 dentists in England to take
more money for looking aften
people’s teeth than 17,500 doctors
get for the care of whole bodies?

I suggest that a better Minister
than Mr. Bevan whose heart was

in the success of the Health
Scheme could save £40,000,000 in
three single moves:—

(1) HE could revive the many
forms of voluntary service and
generosity foolishly cast away at
‘the start of the service.

(2) HE could’ reduce _ the
£40,000,000 a year free teeth bill
of the dentists and save the
schools’ dental service from col-
lapse in the process, He could do
this by devising a charge for those
who could afford to pay, with full
relief only for cases of genuine
hardship,









(3) HE could take the advice
that many opticians give him and

make a nominal ‘charge for
spectacles.
And he could stop hiding

behind the catchpenny nonsense
about the sacrosanct “free Healt
Service”.

The only thing free about it is
the manner of Mr. Bevan’s
spending.

Go On Cutting

How about food subsidies?
Could any Government cut them
in face of trade union
for even bigger subsidies?

The answer is that they have
already been cut. When Sir
Stafford Cripps called a halt to
‘the Dalton policy of bribing the
people with their own money, the
total of food subsidies was up to
£485 million and was all set to
reach £568 million .

Sir Stafford cut off the
equivalent of £150 inillion. There
is no reason why his successor
should not continue the cutting.

Given Ministers capable (a) of
telling the truth to the people
and (b) of working frankly with
the merchants and traders of the
country there could be a further
saving of £40,000,000-£50,000,000
on the system of Government
bulk buying and food subsidies.

EXAMPLE: The miserable 2 0z
cheese ration would cost lid
more if the subsidy were taken
off, but there would be a saving
of £19,500,000 in the money
needed to be raised by taxation
—enough to equip the whole 11th
Armoured Division now forming
in Germany.

Would that cause food riots if
it were known to be an alternay
tive, say, to higher purchase tax?

A system of special grants and
adjustments to families in real
need would be cheaper for the
country and much fairer than the
present subsidies.

Chief folly and waste of the
food subsidies is that they sub-
sidise us all whether we need it
or not. The poorer man is forced
to pay taxes to help cheapen the
bread, the potatoes, and all the
other subsidised foods of the
better-off man.

He even subsidises the mash of
the rich man’s backyard poultry.
What craziness it all is!

‘Callous’

There is no excuse—not even
of vote—catdhing sentiment—for
some of the other Government
extravagances, “Unnecessary
end callous” is the description
given by one of the chief journals
of the building industry to the
spending of £30,000,000 a year
en new Government buildings
and the erection of enormous
office blocks under the building
lessor scheme for the use of civil
servants,

It is impracticable to stop the
construction of some of these 12-
storey buildings which already
alter the skyline and tantalise the
homeless in London, but there
should be a standstill on fresh
projects of the kind.

Stop this affront to the com-



LONDON,

Denis Williams, 26-year-old
artist from Georgetown, British
Guiana, had almost given up hope
of establishing himself in London.
Before finally deciding to return
home, he called on Wyndham
Lewis, the well-known artist, who
had once written an appreciation
of his work.

He showed Wyndham Lewis
some of his latest pictures-—-and
the result is a highly successful
exhibition in the galleries of Gim-
pel Fils, in London’s West End. In
an article, Wyndham Lewis wrote
“No one interested in what is being
done in London today should fail
to see these pictures.”

























The Tate Gallery has reserved
two of the largest oils, and one
fine drawing of a hand, Two others
have been sold, and the exhibition
has only been open a matter of
days,

His paintings are symbolic. They
positively shout from the canvases
—and he uses mammoth canvases,
There is a savage poignancy about
the pictures, which bear such
names as “Study from Hysteria”



By Joan Erskine

(pastel) and “Study for Securi-
ties”, (drawing).

Although Denis Williams was a
post office clerk in Georgetown,
the flourishing capital of British
Guiana, and had little to do with
the jungle, the jungle is there. In
a series of three pictures, entitled
“The Plantations’, he shows an
unmistakable African talent. In his
other pictures, the primitive,
naturistic element is tempered by
Western training. The results are
startling and powerful,

There is a recurring use of bril-
liant yellow in the stylized scenes
and figures with questing faces.
A pregnant woman who appears
in many of them represents man’s
only hope for the future. A grim
flash of humour is contained in
“The Subway World’—a smaller
painting of figures in light and
dark brown and bronze shades,
with exaggerated long arms, all
straphanging, and with stoic re-
signation written in their faces.

Born in Georgetown, Williams
was awarded a British Council
scholarship in 1946 to study paint-



by HAROLD BRETT

mon sense of a _ hard-presesd
nation, and more than £20,000,000
a year would be piped back to
the defence bill.

Turn now to the scandal of
Government motoring. Before
the war, the taxpayer maintained
only four motor cars for Ministers
—one for the Home
and one each for the three Ser-
vice Ministers,

Today, there are 19 cars kept
for the use of Cabinet Ministers,
and 19 more for other Ministers
of lesser importance. Each car
with its driver costs £1,000 a year
of public money to maintain.

Extravagant

More, there are 573 more cars
in the service kept for officials
in London, and 7,000 more in the
regional pools of cars outside
London,

The Foreign Office, too, has
acquired an extravagant taste for
motoring at the taxpayer’s expense
all over the world. The British
Embassy in Washington, for ex-
ample, had one official car before
the war, and the ambassador paid
for the chauffeur.

Now the embassy has 42 official
cars, and a paid transport staff of
34 to run them.

Government motoring is esti-
mated to be costing £9,000,000 a
year—a monstrous burden on tax-
payers who are fleeced and told
to save in the same breath.

All those are foreseeable forms
of spending and thus foreseeable
sources of savings, that have gone
on for years and will go on until
oe outcry puts an end to

em.

In addition, there are the un-
foreseen muddles and failures,
blossoming into fresh scandals
each year, Running State farms
has lost £6 an acre; running up
the Festival of Britain buildings
has cost £15,000,000: there is a
£10,000,000 loss on State potato
trading.

And remember, since we are
saving money for defence, that
every £1,000,000 saved could buy
250 25-pounder field guns, more
than enough for ten regiments.

‘Bungles’

It would be a good year that
did not cost the nation £25,000,-
000 from supplementary bungles.

More are being hatched at this
moment, There will be a fresh
crop in 1951, Even a change of
Government would make little
immediate difference unless the
people make it plain to Socialist
and Tory alike that ten years is
el long for a spending spree to
ast, ,

Before another penny of tax is
demanded from us, there must
be an end to State experiments
that always turn out ill, always
cost much more than the esti-
mate, never produce the goods in
the quantity promised.

If this is a crisis, let the Gov-
ernment make the first sacrifices
for arms and essentials. In short,
Mr. Gaitskell, if you are in office
next April, give us our first hon-
est Budget since the war.

—L.E.S.

Despair=Then Success!

ing. He came to London and
attended Camberwell School of
Art for a year. He returned to
British Guiana in summer, 1949,
and remained there until May,
1950. He is now resident in Lon-
don, and hopes to make it his home.

He is married to a Welsh girl,

who posed for many of his pictures, }

Several influential members of the
art world are trying to obtain a
post for him as art teacher at one
of the colleges in London,

Apart from the success he has
achieved with his small exhibition,
the Institute of Contemporary
Arts, a comparatively new venture
started since the war, has included
one of his pane in their forth-
coming show. e collection of
paintings at this particular exhibi-
tion is entitled “1950 Aspects of
British Art”, and it will be opened
by the Earl of Harewood, a well-
known patron of the arts.

As world renowned Henry
Moore said when he saw the work
of this young man, “He has power,
and he has ambition”. His pictures
grow at amazing speed, and his
progress is being watched in Lon-
don with great interest.



|

U.K. Earns Dollars
~ In West Indies

(From Our London. Correspondent)

LONDON, December 8
BRITISH liners are to take American
tourists on further dollar cruises to the West
Indies at the end of this month and early in
the New Year. Calls will be made at Port-
of-Spain, Bridgetown, Kingston and Nassau.
One cruise will be made by the Caronia

and four by the Mauretania. Both ships are
owned by the Cunard Company. Their stores
will be full of British goods to earn further

dollars.

The Caronia which has just had her annual

overhaul, leaves New York on December
22nd for an eleven-day cruise during which
She will call at

she will steam 4,500 miles.
Kingston.

New York night club stars and an orches-
tra will entertain the passengers and there

will be a Christmas ball and carnival.

Between January and March, the Maure-

tania will make four more West Indies
cruises from New York, each lasting about a

fortnight. During these trips she will call at

Port-of-Spain, Kingston, Bridgetown and
Nassau, as well as many of the other islands.

During the same period the Brittanic will
leave New York on a 13,000-mile 62-day
cruise to the Mediterranean. The Caronia
will also undertake a world cruise after her
West Indies trip.

It is estimated that passengers will pay at

least $3,000,000 (£1,000,000) for these voy-
ages.

The Caronia can take between 400 and 500
passengers on each cruise and the Maure-
tania about 500.

All the West Indian cruises will be one-
way trips and no passengers will be able to

board the liners at any of the ports to return
to New York.

A Cunard official said this week: “So far
the liners are two-thirds full on the longer
cruises and completely booked for the short-
er ones. War fears do not seem to have
affected our bookings”.

U.K. Woos Dollars

Hy Howard Herry

LONDON.
Sir Alexander Maxwell, chairman of the
British Travel Association, estimates that



Britain will earn $2,240,000,000 in 1951 from

American and foreign tourists if world con-
ditions do not worsen.

Main attraction will be the 1951 Festival

of Britain, and Maxwell anticipates that
American traffic will exceed 200,000 visitors
for the first time.

Maxwell disclosed that more

visiting Britain this year. He said that a

record 510,000 people had visited this coun-
try so far this year—12 per cent more than

in 1949,

Maxwell predicted the figure of 600,000

visitors will be reached next year.
Of the $1,960,000,000 earned this year at
least 30 per cent was in American dollars.
“This puts tourism right in front of any
other major exports to the United States,”
said Maxwell.

Because of the hotel shortage in London’

and other major centres, special plans have
been made for the Festival of Britain, said
Maxwell.

He said tourists and provincial visitors to
London were being advised to consider
staying in the many attractive Thames Val-
ley resorts, hotels on the outskirts of London
or South coast seashore resorts.

Private householders, he added, were

being asked to give hospitality for those who
preferred to meet British families.—tI.N.S.

SS

than
$1,960,000,000 will be earned from tourists

Our Readers Say:

Salvation Army Appeal
To The Editor, The Advocate

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.

Previously acknowledged $510.74

Glenboig Bridge Club 3.00
H. N. Armstrong, Esq. 2.00
Yearwood & Boyce 10.00
J. B, Leslie & Co. ss 5.00
R. H. Edwards, Esq. “ 5.00
G. W. Hutchinson & Co.

Ltd. tx vig ti 5.00
Frank B. Armstrong, Ltd 5.00
Y. De Lima & Co. Ltd. 5.00
J. N. Harriman & Co, Ltd. 5.00
L. M. B. Meyers & Co. Ltd, 4.00
J. A. Marson & Son 5.00
Hinds & Co. a 1,20
T. S. Garraway & Co. as 5.00
Mrs. Blanche Mason i .60
James Lynch & Co. 15.00
Grannum & Co, 2.40
Lynch Investment Co. 5.00
Barbados Foundry 10.00
Royal Store ui 2.00
A. M, Webb, Esq. 2.00
Lawyer Nichols... 5.00
D. F. de Abreu, Esq. 2.00
Mrs. Gerald Mahon 5.00
Singer Sewing Machine Co 10.00
Polar Products : 5.00
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd 5.00
Alfonso De Lima & Co 5.06
C. H. Kinch & Co, 2.00
John Shannon, Esq 5.0)
W. B. Hutchinson & Co 5.06
Percy H. Austin & Co 5.00

Thani Bros, 5.00
C. B.Rice& Co... aa 5.00
H. P. Cheeseman & Co. 5.00
Mrs. H. Greaves .. a 2.00
Louis L. Bayley ve 2.00
H. H. Williams, Esq. Ba 5.00
B’dos Fire Insurance Co. 48,00

Gifts in kind are gratefully
acknowledged from the follow-
ing :—

J. D. Taylor & Sons, R, L. Seale,
Niagara Mineral Water Co., Bar-
bados Bottling Co, E. A. A.
Fields, Perkins & Co., Henry Gul-
stone, Jas. A. Tudor & Co., and
C. Carlton Browne.

Further donations in cash, food
or clothing are earnestly solicited.
Donations should be addressed to,
The Salvation Army, P.O. Box
57, Bridgetown. If unable to send
your gift, please dial 2467 and an
Official Collector will call.

MAJOR MOFFAT.
Reed Street,
Bridgetown,
Dec. 15, 1950.

Cinema

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—In your Cinema Column
of last Sunday’s Advocate there
appeared a criticism by G.B. on
the British film “The Lisbon
Story”, showing at the Aquatic
Club over the week-end. This was
so adverse that I was,almost per-
suaded not to worry to see such

a poor film. Then I decided to
follow my usual procedure, and
like Mr. Churchill, have a “look-

see” for myself. Result—a rattlir7
good picture, fine acting, a delight-

ful leading lady, glorious singing
by Richard Tauber, with a good
plot—not too obvious. The action
was good—not dragging—yet not
rushing on at an unconvincing
speed—in short, an interesting
evening’s entertainment, which [f
would have missed had I allowed
someone else to make up my mind
for me, Several friends whom I
met after the show expressed their
appreciation of this film, which
they like myself, nearly missed
after reading the criticism thereon,

All of which goes to show that
we are all too prone to follow the
opinions of others, instead of
getting out of our rut of mental
laziness and thinking for ourselves.

Let us not be biased by the
opinions of G.B. which are after
all only the expression of the per-
sonal taste of the writer.

“FAIR PLAY”.

December 13, 1950.

Venezuelan Visitors
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR—We are writing you in
connection with the Venezuelan
Airline “LINEA AEROPOSTAL
VENEZOLANA” which is operated
by the Venezuelan Government in
various routes in Venezuela for the
benefit of the public. We have
been thinking of extending our
services to Barbados, but up to
this date we have been unable to
obtain the necessary permits to
begin this service.
The British West Indian Airways
already has a service Barbados-
Maiquetia-Barbados, which was

granted by the Venezuelan Gov-
ernment without any difficulty
whatsoever, but this service only
operates in Venezuela at the Air-
port of Maiquetia, being very in-
convenient for passengers in the
interior who desire to travel to
Barbados on vacation, delaying
them for the purpose of
connection to another Airline.
As our LAV’s service covers the
ports of Maracaibo and Maturin
(Petroleum Centre) and also quite
a number of other ports in Vene-
zuéla it would be to the advantage
of your Island and Passengers.
Any assistance that can be given
by your newspapers in this matter
would be greatly appreciated by
us, and also I am sure, by the
public of Venezuela and Barbados.
Most people in Venezuela when
going on vacation and mostly
Honeymooners, usually think that
a very good vacation can be spent
in Barbados, One of the reasons is
the high percentage gained on the
Venezuelan Bolivar, which enables
most Venezuelans to travel to the
British West Indies.
_ The great attraction in Barbados
is your lovely beaches. and the

“LINEA AEROPOSTAL VENE-

ZOLANA” is willing to bring these
beaches closer to all Venezuelans
by offering quick and easy trans-
portation to Barbados with “Secur-
ity with Wings”.
Trusting we would reteive your
wholehearted co-operation.
R. MACHADO-VELASQUEZ,
Shipping Agent, Linea Acro-
postal Venezolana.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER ~16, -1950

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TINS JACK STRAWS





TIN WARE

EARTHENWARE

GLASSWARE

aie
|



Slayers ‘50’ in Xmas Pkg.
JuMaurier ‘50’ in Xmas Pkg
55s — 50 in Xmas Pkg...

CHOCOLATES

CIGARETTES

etc.

3oxes Chocolates —
$1.00 to $3.00

Marsh Mallows

Almonds in tins

Hazel Nuts in tins
Christmas P sddings

— 1-lb, & 2-lb.

¢
! Mince Meat in Bottles
runes in tins

Fruit Cakes in Pkges.
Yutchman’s Hd. Cheese

{ ‘in Hams 2 lb.—4 lb.—10 lb

} “tem Ginger

? sigs

(( Dates

} After Dinner Mints



TINS ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE

With or without Motors

NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.



GIFT PROBLEMS
MADE EASY

By Shopping at DACOSTA’S where you will
find a full display of GIFTS on Show.

Stop in To-day at...

: Da COSTA & CO. LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.





TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE



Usually NOW
mlovatiutcasee $ .73 $ .65
.28 .26



| USEFUL GIFTS
that will be appreciated all the year round
ALUMINUM WARE

SAUCEPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS, JELLY
MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOK-
ERS, FRENCH FRIERS, POTATO RICERS.

CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES, ICING
STANDS & BOOKS, CAKE PANS, KITCH-

MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES

FIREPROOF AND TABLEWARE.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
Successors To

' .C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 and 4687











YOURS.



and
GODDARDS

, Remind you
i; to do so =



Gold Braid Rum 3-s7.-old
Falernum Liqueur
Scotch Whisky

Rye Whisky
Champagnes
Sauternes—Qts. & Pts.
Prunier Brandy
Mosselle Wines
Sandeman’'s Wines

Dry Sack Sherry
Tuborg Beer

CHOICE MEATS
Turkeys, Ducks Chickens,
Rabbits

Apples

Fresh Salmon

Vegetables

Limes

i
i
;



A Seba SS ee: Sad a

deal



Rss

megane ere





sl

FA ns Ps Ss aan ent SSS

HPN a a EI op:

a

SATURDAY, DECEMBER ,

16, 1950



BARBADOS



Rock Crushers! New Col. Sec.

Removed

Will Spend A_

To Prospect | Quiet Xmas

wo of the rock crushers from
Highways and Transport De-
partment have already been re-



Last year our new Colonial
Secretary was in Kuala Lumpur,
the capital of the federation of

moved to the new site at Prospect,| Malaya, and spent his Christmas

When these begin to operate the
remaining two in the yard will
be removed.

All the rock crushers will then
be at Prospect and the shed used
as a garage.

7 ARE TWO road signs

attached to a post in the
yard of the Department of High-
ways and Transport. One point-
ing south is marked “Old” while
the other, which points east, is!
marked “New.”

These signs are not intended to
be put into use as there are no
reads in Barbados called either
Old or New. They were put up
to try out the white paint against
the weather.

An employee of the Department
told the Advocate yesterday that
on nearly all the road signs at
present in use, the white peint
used for the background fades out
and leaves the black paint with
the wording,

They now have a new type of
white paint and this will be com-
pared with the old one, Each
sign carries three coats.

THIEF stole a bicycle valued

$82 from Carlton Beach on
‘Thursday. The cycle is:owned by
Percy Seale of Holetown, who
parked it on the beach and went
away. :

EARLY ALL the trees at

“Wakefield,” the Y_M.C.A.’s
new headquarters at Pinfold
Street, have been cut down. Wood
cutters are now working on the
last few.

A large quantity of the grass
has also been removed while the
wall to the front is being knocked
down to make room for the ex-
tension of the building.

Chelsea Garage Limited, who
bought over the old Y.M.C.A.
premises, are progressing rapidly
with their new garage and service
station, The parking space at the
rear is practically completed and
the driveway to the front has been
levelled off.

HE ST. JOSEPH’S Dramatic

Group are busily preparing
to stage their first play--The
Gipsy, Members of this -Group
meet at the St. Joseph’s Girls’
School, Horse Hill, every Monday,
Wednesday and Saturday to prac-
tise for the play.

LL THE CHOIRS in St.

Joseph are getting prepared
for the Christmas season. The St,
Joseph’s Church Choir, directed
by Mr. Merton McCarthy, and the
choir from St, Aidan’s Church
directed by Mr. Louis Hinkson,
can be heard regularly practising
carols, There will be Carol Ser-
vices at both churches on Decem-
ber 17 and the Police Band, under
Captain Raison, will play at the
recital at St. Joseph’s Church. Mr.
McCarthy is organist at this
church.

HE ROCKLYN ‘BUSES now

have to go off their usual
route along Sturges, Spring Vale
Triopath, Cane Garden to Belle-
plaine because of damage done to
some of these’ roads durinyy
heavy rains,

The ’buses use part of the St
Joseph route but do not go very
far off their own.

RACE HORSES LEAVE
FOR TRINIDAD

SEVEN race horses left Barba-
dos by the S.S. Lady Rodney on
Thursday night for Trinidad,
where they will take part in the
coming Christmas meet. mi

They were Mr. Victor Chase’s
Oat Cake and Tiberian Lady,
Hon. J. D, Chandler’s Bowmanston
and Watercress, Mr. Alexander
Ching’s Atomic II and Crossroads
and Mrs, J. R. Goddard’s Ability.

Watercress is one of the favour-
ites for the Trinidad Derby,
Atomic II is a favourite for the
Governor’s Cup while Crossroads
is another for the 2-year-old
Breeders’ Stakes.

Atomic II and Crossroads are
in the charge of Dr, C. A. Evelyn.

PHOTO. EXHIBITION
OF HIGH STANDARD

The many visitors attending the
Museum generally express sur-



prise at the high standard of
photographs submitted in the
Advocate’s Competitign. :
This exhibition consists of

hotographs of historic buildings
and soenic beauties of the island
and was on show fer the past
week. i

Also on show at the Museum is
the UNESCO travelling exhibition
illustrating the trend of painting
from 1860 to 1949. This opened
on Monday and is being seen by
many visitors.

NEW ASSESSOR

Harold Nurse, after 18
years’ service at the Barbados
Public Library, is resigning to
take up the post of Assessor for
the parish of St. Philip.

Mr, Nurse was appointed at
the last meeting of the St. Philip
Vestry, and his appointment takes
effect from December 27.



Mr.





SWANSDOWN POWDER PUFFS in Gift Packages
LAMBSWOOL POWDER PUFFS in Gift Packages
BACK-PUFFS with Long Handle

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES—=3 Sizes
ROWNTREES CHOCOLATES—Attractive Boxes

FRY’S CHOCOLATES

MACKINTOSH’S TOFFEE—Decorated Tins
XMAS CELLOPHANE WRAPPING PAPER
XMAS SERVIETTES, TABLE CLOTHS, MATS

YARDLEY’S SOAP in Gift Boxes
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES.
ALL BRANCHES \

o-






on the
church _ services
morning with his wife. This
Christmas he also expects to
spend it quietly, he told the Ad-
vocate yesterday.

On Boxing Day last year he
worked, he said, and during the
night he ano his wife attended
a dance at the Lake Club. This
time he expects to peruse some
of the reports he has faund in
his office.

Speaking of the Lake Club in
Kuala Lumpur, he said that the
lake from which the club nearby
took its name, was surrounded
by some very fine public gardens.
The club itself had facilities :

quiet side, attending

in the’ early

tennis, swimming, squash rac-
quets, bowls and billiards.

The Colonial Secretary is keen-
ly interested in hockey. He said
that before the war, at every
Christmas in Malaya there
plenty of sport.

The sport season generally was
divided into two parts. Rugby,!
football and hockey were played
during the wet part of the year
—from about September to
March—and cricket and Associa-
tion football from April to
August.

There were always sporting
festivals in which the various
States and Settlements took part.
For Rugby football there was a
cup for which the States and
Settlements competed.

Before the war he used to play
a great deal of hockey and often
spent his Christmas holiday!
travelling with the State side for
which he played, to play in ed

|

was

festival.



Letters Of |
Administration
Granted

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore,
granted five petitions for Letters
of Administration and admitted
the wil!s of three people to Pro-
bate.

The petitions were as follow:

Petition of Kenneth Frank
Hassell of Christ Church to the
estate of his brother, David Au-!
gustus Hassell, late of Belleville,
St. Michael,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C,, in-
structed by Yearwood & Boyce
appeared for petitioner.

Petition of Mary Frances
Hinds of Cave Hill, St. Michael,
Spinster, to the estate of bet |
daughter Evelyn Eudeese Rouse,
deceased.

Mr: J. E. T,. Brancker instruct-
ed by Haynes & Griffith, repre-
sented petitioner.

Petition of George Christo-
pher Pilgrim of Christ Church,
Clerk, to the estate of Helena
Augusta
Church, Spinster, deceased.

Mr. J. ‘By eTeBrancker in=)
structed by Hutchinson & Ban-}
field appeared for petitioner.

Petition of Arthur Adams Har-
vey Huskisson, senior, of Worth-
ing View, Christ Church, Sea-
man, to the estate of his wife
Winifred Kathleen Huskisson, de-
ceased.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed},
by Haynes & Griffith appeared
for Petitioner.

Petition of George Clayton
Bishop of Ebenezer, St. Philip,
Overseer, to the estate of his

mother, Dora Bishop, also called
Dorothy Bishop late of Carters
near Gall Hill, St. John, deceas-
ed

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
by D. L. Sarjeant appeared for
petitioner.

The wills admitted were those
of John Thorne and John Drakes,
late of St. Michael and Caroline
Harper Burton, late of Christ
Church.

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday
His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore, pronounced de-
cree nisi in the suit of E. W. Storey |
(petitioner) and D. M. K. Storey
(Respondent).

Mr. J. S, B. Dear instructed
by Messrs Hutchinson & Banfield
appeared for petitioner. There
was no order as to costs.

Decree nisi was also _ pro-
nounced in the suit of R. A.
Boyce (Petitioner) and B. Boyce
(Respondent). The petitioner
appeared in person, and there
was no order as to costs.

In this Court on Thursday the
Chief Judge also pronounced
decree nisi in the suit of M. D.
Griffith (Petitioner) and P. E.
St. J. Griffith (Respondent).

Costs were allowed on
lower scale.

His Honour also pronounced
decree nisi in the suit of N. Gill
(Petitioner) and E. G, Gill (Re-
spondent) .

In this suit also costs
allowed on the lower scale.

the

were

HURRY! HURRY!
SANTA HAS LEFT



» MORE GIFTS AT

KNIGHTS

youcan select today -

Charges Struck
Out; Dismissed

Because two charges which the
Chief Price Control Officer Cap-
(tain Evans brought against shop-
keeper | D. Arthur of Porey
Spring, St. Thomas, were not cor-
rectly worded, Their Honours of
the Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery struck out one and dis-
missed the other without preju-
dice.

In deciding on the two cases, the
Judges reversed the decisions of
Police Magistrate J. R. Edwards
who fined Arthur £3 in one case
and £1 10s. in the other.

In the case which was struck
out, Arthur was charged with
offe Fry’s cocoa at a hi
price than was fixed by law. The
alleged offences were committed
on February 28. The Judges point-
ed out that the charge did not say
“offering for sale” but merely
“offering”. The Price Conttol Offi-
cer may have meant offering to
buy or offering, meaning to give
Arthur was charged in the other
case, the one in which he was
fined 30/- with having failed to
mark the regulated price on
corned beef, he being the person
in charge of the shop.

The law allows that either the
owner, manager or person in
charge of a shop can be charged.
Arthur, although the owner of the
shop, was not in charge of the
shop at the time. He was away
from home and his wife was in
charge. The complaint against
Arthur which was produced in
court charge him as being the
person in charge of the shop.

The Judges said that to accuse
the person in charge, they would
have had to accuse Arthur's wife.
Besides the complaint only said
“not marked,” and not “not legi-
bly marked, or otherwise clearly
indicated.” ,

Guard Wall Goes Up
At Walker's Bridge

Labourers rrom the Highways
and Transport Department are
erecting a guard wall at Walker’s
Bridge, St. Andrew. This wali
will prevent Walker’s River from
undermining the bridge,

The river, instead of taking its
usual course and passing under
the bridge, has diverted its course
to the rear of the bridje and
damaged the road.

Apart from this
many landslides in St. Andrew
during the rainy season. These
oceurred at Spring Vale, Triopath,
Cane Garden, Bruce Vale and
Baxters Bridge.

At present the Highways and
Transport Department is carrying
out repairs to the Baxters Bridge
and it is expected to start on the
other places soon,

There were also landslides at
Melvins Hill, Turners Hall and St.
Simons Road. The largest for the
year occurred at the east coast
road at Newcastle.

Toys Are On Show

Toyland at the various stores is
a very attractive feature this year,
and children and parents alike



there were



Garth, late of Christ /Show a keen interest in the variety

of toys on display.

A toy rat running almost the
length of a counter and then turn.
ing about; a train ascending and
descending a steep railway; motor
cars and trucks on the run—some
slowly, others at a fast rate of
speed, are some of the attractions
in Toyland for the bigger children
For the little ones there are rat-
tlers, shot guns, crying babies and
the like.

There was hardly a store yes-
terday where toys are sold, that
the attendants were not kept con-
stantly busy. In some cases this
was the position since the begin-
ning of the month, and some
lines of toys had been complete-
ly sold out.

450 VACCINATED
YESTERDAY

Some 450 people were vaccin-
ated at the four centres against
Small Pox yesterday. This is as
compared with 300 the previous
day.

Dr. O’Mahony, Director of
Medical Services, told the
Advocate yesterday that the re-
sponse of the public had made a
slight improvement, but it was
still far from satisfactory,

He said that people are going

lto the centres by the hundreds

every day. The centres, however,
could accommodate four to five
thousand eacn day.

Up to yesterday, there was still
no suspected case of this disease

jin the island.

REMANDED

Eudene Gibson of Barbarees
Hill, St. Michael, was remanded
until December 21 with bail yes-
terday by His Worship Mr. H. A.
Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” after she was charged
with wounding Daphne Coppin
with a penknife on October 16,

Mr. E. Barrow is appearing on
behalf of Gibson.

FOWL COSTS 10)/-

Vere Lashley, a labourer 0
Deacons Road was yesterday fined
by His Worship Mr. EF, A. McLeod
10/- to be paid in seven days for
the unlawful possession of a fowl
on December 14.

COUGHS

oon go when

throat
It soothes the tarte
and chest — — nice!



ADVOCATE



° 99 ;

“Colombie” Due

“ .
Sunday

The French passenger liner
Colombie will be arriving at Bar-
bados at midday on Sunday to
take the 17 passengers booked
with her agents for Guadeloupe,
Martinique and Plymouth.

The Colombie is coming from
Jamaica and is expected to deave
a few hours after her arrival for
Le Havre via Guadeloupe, Mar-
tinique and Plymouth.

She will be taking first, cabin
and tourist class, passengers.

“Gascogne” Coming

S.S. Gascogne, another passen-
ger liner or tnis company, is
Scheduled to be here on inursuay,
December 28. Sne will be arriv-
ing from the U.K. ana then going
on to Trinidad ang French Guiana.
_ According to schedule, the
Gascogne will be returning from
friniaad on January 3 en route
\o Fiymouth,

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.,

are the local agents of the two
ships.



; St. Philip Phones

Out Of Order

Communications with District
“C” Police Station, St, Philip, was
very poor yesterday, The switch-
boala operator at Central Station
Just managed to get through once
to the Sub Station there which
eevee that nearly all phones in
tha

area were note operating
properly,
Quite recently the phone at

District “C” was checked and it
is believed that the present trouble
is due to the heavy rains which
fell in November.

DEATH BY
MISADVENTURE

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine-man
Jury yesterday when an inquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of four-year-old
Doreen Clarke of the Crane, St.
Philip, and which was held ay
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Coroner 0%
District “C” was concluded yes-
terday.

Doreen Clarke was fished out
of a pond near Rices, St. Philip,
by her brother Glenville, afte:
she fel] into the pond and was
drowned about 11 a.m, on
Monday, December 11.

NO TENNIS YESTERDAY

On account of rain yesterday no
tennis was played at the Yacht
Club. Matches scheduled for yes-
terday will therefore be played
on Monday. Today’s fixture is:

Mr. and Mrs, D, E, Worme vs.
Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.
Manning.

RICE, WOOD COME

Two schooners brought 3,250
bags of rice from British Guiana
for Barbados yesterday.

The “Timothy A, H. Vansluyt-
man,” 76 tons net, brought 1,250
bags and the “Frances W. Smith,”
74 tons net, brought 2,000 bags

Both schooners also brought
supplies of firewood and charcoal.
The “Vansluytman’s” cargo in-
cluded 590 pieces of |greenheart.

They were in the Careenage
discharging their cargo yester-
day,

"Kenworth" Can Be Sold

His Honour the Vice-Chancel-
Jor, Sir Allan Collymore, granted
a decree for appraisement and
sale of the dwelling house and
land, “Kenworth”, Pinfold Street,
in the Chancery suit of C. B.
Brooks (Plaintiff) and E, P. Baker
(Defendant)

The Registrar handed







in the

Report of liens connected with
the property.
Mr. W Reece, K.C., in-

structed by Messrs Yearwood &
Boyce represented the plaintiff.



WE ARE NOW. ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have received orders totaling nearly

half the shipment.

8o highly is the

Warrant, been appointed

CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

| and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above

‘ the name-plate.

NO OTHER
HALL-MARK OF ¢
POSSESSION OF

THE “HUMBER”

80 Don't Wait —

‘BOOK

; cultural

“HUMBER” esteemed in
England that the Makers, have by Royal

CYCLE

ITSELF.

| AND REMEMBER ITS—

+ | HARRISON'S





It Was Hot.....

‘But Worthlt... In Curacao

(By A Special Correspondent)

DELEGATES to the Fourth Session of the West
Indian Conference whm sweltered their wavy through 2!
weeks of abnormal hot weather in Curacao, were rewarded
for their endurance by scoring a definite success

The West Indian Conference is a continuing body
which meets every two years under the auspices of the
Caribbean Commission. The place of the meeting rotates
among the four member nations—the United Kingdom,
the United States, France and the Netherlands—that make
up the Commission.

This year, it was the turn of

the Dutch; so the meeting was
held in Curacao with a Dutch

and breadth of the Caribbear
get together and talk over their
various problems informally and

Chairman — Dr Riemans, the} away from the Conference hal!
Netherlands Co-Chairman of the Several delegates had no hesi-
Caribbean Commission who won] tation in saying at the end of
enthusiastic opinions from al the Conference that their whole
delegates by the adroitness andj 0Utiook had been broadened by
geod humour combined witt}]the events of the previous few
firmness, with which he presided] “Ys. They realised, too, th
over the debates, Dr. Riemans was] ©Xtent to which work and re
certainly one of the two or three} S®@"¢h which might be of vita
outstanding figures at the Con-| ‘terest to themselves were be
ference—one of the others being ing carned on by their neigh
the famous interpreter, Mr.JO0U'S; and learned how the
Camaker, a most amusing anc] ¢#tibbean = Commission — cou!
jovial character whose knack! K®®P them in touch
of listening to a 20-minute speech Bi oe Sa ok. STOUR “
in English without taking a single e Sak einer periods tha
; ’ Me cid aps er uccessive
note and then giving it back meetings of the Conference
accurately in French (or vice
versa), seemed to the delegates Cordiality
like an out and out miracle A pleasing feature of the Con-
. ference was the cordial re’ -
Th Agriculture ship that ae opment a.
CMs Whe inetnite of ‘the Con- weer coleaates from the B.W.i
fote their ordinal L ure; and be- with t 1e American experts from
al in Curacao, the/the United States Department of
delegates had been supplied with} Asriculture and the Food and
several papers written by experts Agricultural Organisation, as we ul
on various aspects of the topic, | #5 of course, with the British
The delegates who, in the case o | @Uthorities from the Imperia
the B.W.I. at any rate, were all}College of Tropical Agricultu
elected members of their respec-} "elsewhere,
tive legislatures—studied these Delegates and adviser wel
papers in various committees} “°'',U "ed when they left Curac
with the aid of their own advisers] {0" their homes; and members of
and of experts from the Unitec]{%®, Caribbean Commission wh«
Kingdom and the United States had to remain in session for
and submitted reports on them tol)" OF four days longer, eve
plenary sessions of the Canter mere tired still, But ther: is
ence, . general agreement that the re
Some very definite recommend- font a War ee
“ueas emerged from the Cts m anc that the future was
ahaa a more than likely to sho at
mittees’ reports, and the subse-< the S Heed Ww tha
quent debates, as well as the! eens Fourth Session of the West
o as s others! Indian’ Conference represented 4

of 8 more generalised character
It is now for the Caribbean Com-
mussion to study the recommenda-
tions in detail; and to decide
which among them, can be mos

realy important landmark j
3 ’ f é in
West Indian History,







| Programme of aid to under de-
veloped countries was referred t¢
in several papers and recommend-
ations; and it is already possible
jto say that the Commission is
| taking a keen interest in a pilot
}scheme for land improvement}!
which has been drawn up in con-|
siderable detail, and is designec
to be carried out, with the aid
of “technical assistance’, in St.
Lucia and St. Vincent.

Other Recommendations

Other recommendations which
drew the special interest of tech-
nical experts were on asking for
provision of an agrostologist to
earry out work on grass ané
legumes in the Caribbean, and
another calling for the establish-
ment of a pilot scheme with ref—
erence to land settlement and
land tenure.

The experts also
approval that other recommend-}
ations laid special stress on the
need for the study of tariffs and| z
markets with reference to agri-|!
produce, and emphasiz-
ed the importance of the proper
training of junior field staffs of
agricultural departments and the
necessity for instytutions for giv-
ing such training.

Apart from the conerete work
performed, there was manifested
at Curacao, more even than at
the three previous sessions of
the West Indian Conference, a
remarkable atmosphere of mu-
tual interest and goodwill tha‘
lean arise when delegates from)
territories throughout the length

Cashmere

eee



expressed

————SS———



Â¥

°.

wat
SS

BUBB

Sais
gener th!

=



Panties,

and Earrings

Boxes of Hankies,

Pictorial Scarves with

BUUSVSLEC Lee SESS CeeG



Â¥

SENSE EE

CARRIES THIS
THE

PLACES

VUALITY
WHICH

»



IN A CLASS BY |



YOURS TO-DAY

ANGE SRS

SÂ¥
SS

> HUMBERS |

x

ec A Ee KB







eee and effectively imple- * e e
mented, The Commission begat A ved ; t i
this task in Curacao after the mrt um U e
|Conference had dispersed,

| “Technical assistance’ under

| President’ Truman’s Point Fou!

and Pullovers

Those lovely soft woollen Sweaters sold exclu-

sively by our Fancy Department. In Beetroot.
Dusty Rose and Pale Blue.

TASTY CHIFFON SCARVES



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET










iiandbags, Nylon Nighties, Slips and

Gold Jewellery, including Bangles

Necklaces, Identification

Nylons, Max Factor Gift Sets

showing local scenes and activities

Shirts (including “Elite”,
“Double Two” “Metropole”)

THE WIDEST VARIETY
IN TOWN!

HARRISON S

GDH DR DN DH DN DN DN PA DN HPN OH DN DH DNDN PR DNA GAN GN OS ON GN ON GN EN NR RN

PACY FIVE

BERR RRS
be FRESH SHIPMENT OF ...

= PURINA CHOWS

| ARRIVED AT
at JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors
RRS RRR

“=









;









—

Cardigans

$1.50

UD. |
|

bargains at only





NO NG NG NEN NNN NN NN 5 NNN NNN NN NN NS 8 NN NN NS NN NK

EVERY BODY’S

en —

annsitieD

THE FOLLOWING :—











Bracelets



GEG DE GR DS TS FAS MPA NN IN FS PA IN PU IN DR PR NN PNR PE DG

Map of Barbados



Pyjamas, Socks, Ties, Fountain
Pens, Gillette Razor Sets,
Woollen Pullovers

Anklets, Toys, Hankies, Handbags,
Play

Sweaters, Boys’ Cotton Suits,

Frocks and Suits, Panties,

Caps and Hats



BROAD STREET

DIAL 2664

Pi PERS Ph PR DS PS DRS DE INGE IRIE IE DE OS IEE RS PRIS TR IS



. 7 . “Ey *R 16, 1950
cides snnisanpnamensenneemteenrecsi Ae, IRI scencnaataienninenatenait teiitiiiaaecnisanieenieA Aimee: SAereee tea







BY WALT DISNEY

)

[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



}

} Every day we open new
Yoys, and we are certainly
duimy & record business
in them Sak.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

FLOWER GLASS
| for DOORS

at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

< SSIS
e ‘
R ' ; | 5 .
& We have on Display...
¢ A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF @
ATtULE GIFTS FOR LADIES J
YARDLEY Git FOR MEN @
RDLEYS ING BOWLS
\VING LOTION @
OLOGNES
POWDERS, 3
i 3 tAZ SETS, CHOCO- @
LATES IN BOXES, ALSO

|
| Wane a wANY OvUai SUP |
|







WHICH DO YOU PREFER? YOU CAN
THERE ARE DIE LAUGHING:..OR WE CAN KILL

MY PRESSURE BELT...

Sp _ N
HEY! IF YOU REMOVE TWO METHODS...) [YOU WITH KINDNESS!
you . WAY
THE WATER WILE



C. CARLTON BROWNE ;
Wolessle & Retell Draggiat ¥

124. Rerhuck St Dial 21s ¢









ALAR ORE



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS” |“.

{ Whole Day, Sat., 23rd Dec.,



NOTICE



eh

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

WILL YOu

HOLD my )
VARN FOR )- _

ae













SORRY, Mom, BUT )
'M LATE FOR MY )
DATE, ALREADV

wa]




}

|

|

| scarey MAMA, BUT
eB | | HAVE TO STUDY MY
na >, > LESSON --I HAVE A
P, 2 TEST IN THE MORNING

é

a
i \ ~

r oes







and closed for half holiday



on Thursday, 21st. Dec

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

a ——— —
HOME-DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLED WITH

xT
\éz i e












the versatile,

long-lasting beauty

of wayne #
' Cl lande
x \
]
j A I)




YOUR HAIR UP. MARY. YOU'RE
SUPPOSED TO BE THE SON
OF AN OLD DESERT







FABRICS

|
}}

\
| Want your home-sewing to be a
success? Want clothes that look
‘ike a million yet. cost .next-to-
nothing? Then you want ‘Celanese’

BRINGING UP FATHER

; Fabrics. For the unusual quality
of these fabrics, their beauty and
versatility of texture gives a







professional perfection to every-
thing you make. Day-dresses,
blouses, evening gowns and
children’s wear. . . all wil be the
envy of your friends.

















THINK THE

FUNNEL IS

THE BEST
PLACE -

T WONDER
WHO STARTED
TH’ ENGINES ?



NI MOOD -AN'T
ANT TO HIDE TILL *)
., SHE COOLS OFF!




FING PLACE TO NO-T HAVEN'T HE'D Tey
HIDE -BUT IF IT'S SSEN MR. JIGGS- ANY THING
Scan) || haere, || Taser
NO CHOICE! ‘ ree eae” fl
- HIM !





... the sharpest edge in the world!

| Trade Bnquiries to: T. Geddes Grant Limited i
| f British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘Celanese







° 1? -KIRBY LEX RAYMOND
rare YOU FOOL! VOu'D (AR ae I GOT ITI

HAVE KILLED CAME BETWEEN t GOT itl

YOU LET AP HER WITH ME AND MY -
HER GET 4

t A THOSE INHER! TANCE! SF " i ;
| A\VAY | ¢ PLA (@ scissors! ’ / Wat Ai as
AH STFS “SB , = b /
en oo” | | emmy) Ss Gey
{
|
|
|

‘ y\ S
, y



“It feels as if there's always some- “His sight is fine!" says Doctor, The
thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused
worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright?”

glare and dust. | advise Optrex.”















L 4
Everything YOU and
your DRIVERS want
Progre Pringing: extra springs
, in a truck ome 0 as freight weight is in-
$0; ébery day don bathes his eyes “Well!” says Mother some days later, & cremsed. Tough chassis designed to
with Optrex, washing away all dirt “1 m glad we learned about Optrex— ae sieht Rakes ae ey eee ae
ang germs, soothing tiny eye veins. you're a réal “bright-eyes’ now John!” : re




axle has a “strength re-
ate with vehicle fully laden
und. Car-style driving
t heat and cold,



PROTEC” YOUR EYES wezh | The New

— Optrex

EYE LOTION eGo

PMS. FP
im rere
3 ESe big vatest truck value of the century!
S-CONM
oh Ad
MORRIS. Uy MERCIAL

|
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.









MAKE THIS TésT

a = The tim of the eye and inner
‘\ f’ lining should be healthy flea}
A SF colour. If they red or 3]
qT }





/}) tated or the whites bl shot
fw
f your cyes need treatment



scientifically
{er igned eyebath



“It's all right—'t were only boy Fred's motorbike backfiring.”

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504






Londen Express Service a3?













SATURDAY, DECEMBER



CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Prmr sac



16, 1950

TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS



The undersigned greatly acknowledge





with deepest appreciation, the many
and various expressions of sympathy
tendered them on their receit sad

bereavemenc
Elsie, Eustace and Frank Edey





IN MEMORIAM







IN loving memory of our dear mother
and grand mother Mrs. MIRIAM PIN-
DER who was called to the great beyond
on the 17th of Dec. 1949.

Days of sadness still come o'er us

Secret tears do often flow

And today has brought before us

Sad memories of one year ago.

God saw the road was getting rough

The hills too steep to climb

So he gently closed her weary eyes

And whispered peace be thine.

FITZ PINDER.







In ever loving and fond of
my dear beloved Husband, CLARENCE
EDWARD PROUT who departed this
ife on the ith of December 1942,

Gone but not forgotten

God saw the way wa; growing dark

The hill was hard to climb

He gently closed his sleeping eves
And whispered peace be mine 3

Ever to be remembered by his loving
wife Mrs, Edith Prout, Mrs. C. Wilt-
shire (sister.in-law)



Ke,
IN loving memory of our Dear \Son

WINFIELD BELGRAVE who departed
this life on 16th December 1948.
“Sad and sudden was the call
Of that dear one loved by all
Depths of sorrow no words can tell
Of the lost one we loved so weli
Days of sorrow still come o’er us
Secret tears do often flow
For to-day has brought before us
Sad memories of two years ago.
Maude Ames, ‘Elaine, Everton, Mark,
Ola and Denis, Grahamie (mother),
Dan Springer. 16,12.50—1n.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

ee
4—V8 Sedan Cars, 1 Willys Sedan Car,
2 Hillman Sedan Cars.. Joseph Vulean.
izing and Welding Depot, 47 Roebiick

Street, RED BIRD GARAGE.
16.12.50—In







CAR—Singer 10 h.p. good condition 5
good tyres, new battery. A. G. Seale,
Central Livestock Station, Pine

16. &.50—2n



CAR — One Ford 16 Prefect working
order, Tyres good. Always Owner Driven
Dial 4239. 16.12,50—2n.





ioeentieernereepiansaipinasemasintigetment
CAR—1937 Hillman Minx. Good run-
ning order—Tyres in Good condition—-

Phone 4818.
15.12.50—3n.

TRUCKS — Two U Truck: with 4
pneumatic tyres, each for carting canes
by Tractor. Can be seen at Foursquare
Factory Ltd. Apply to Manager.

16.12.50—Tn.



TRUCK (1) One Chevrolet Truck.
Good Tyres. In perfect working order.
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City Dial 3686.

13.12.50—4n,.

ELCTRICAL
ELECTRIC MOTOR — One _ electric
motor for Singer Sewing Machine.
R. Archer McKenzie Dial 2947.

16.12.50—2n.







REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse

® Cubic Foot Refrigerator two years
guarantee to expire. R, Archer Me
Kenzie. Dial 2947, 16.12.50—2n,



1 G.E.C, 10-Valve Radio in good order.
Dial 2366. 12.12,50—3n

ONE GENERAL Electric Stove. Excel.
lent Condition, Oven and 3 Burners in-
eluding Grill. Covered Elements. Heavy
viterous mottled Grey Enamel. For fur-
ther particulars dial 4374.





14,12.50—én,
= RADIO -— One Murphy 6 Tube, in
perfect working order. Dial 4239.

16.12,50—2n.



FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock-
tail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
food choice of Sideboards, Larders and
Bedsteads, At Ralph Beard’s Show
Rooms, Hardwood _ Alley, (Opposite
Cathedra)l Open daily 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.
Phone 4683, 12,12.50—n.

FURNITURE



One painted Morris
Suite consisting of 4 Chairs and a
Settee. Price $75.00. 2 Mahogany
Bureaus each $28.00. Painted Dress-
ing Tables & Washstands with tiles.
A number of Pine larders at $15.00
each. One General Electric Refrigera~
tor $160.00. Apply to D’Arey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. 16.12.50—2n,

POULTRY

TURKEYS — Weighing between 10 to
12 lbs. Dial 4048. 16,12.50—2n





FOWLS — White Leghorn fowls
months old. B. Lewis. Phone 4493.

16.°2.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS
~ADVOCATE'S PICTORIAL SOUVENIR
of W.I. 1950 Record Tour to England 1950,









iforeword by His Honour Sir Allan
a . At leading bookshop? $1.00
Collymore wre 4



BLOUSES, SHORTS, SKIRTS — For
work or play. $3.96 to $4.32. Modern
Dress Shoppe’ 12.12.50—6n

BARBADOS peat eee iad
The popular magazine for friends -
seas. Buy yours to-day. 2/- at Advocate
Stationery, Roberts ee ga

litan = res.
heads and Cosmopo Dru Bey arn



FAST & DINNER SETS
New Hoke of attractive Earthenware
enable us to offer BARGAINS in Break-
fast & Dinner Sets. 42 piece Breakfast
Set. priced as low as $16.62. Additional
pieces available. Dial 4222. G W. Hut-
chinson & Co. Ltd. ‘pasaaek eit

TS

CEYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Caylon
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
soft and springy. Price 14 cents per

22, G. W. Hutchinson &
eer 7 15.12.50—t.f.n.

——

CORK TABLE MATS — Gift packages
of Cork Table Mats in a variety of de-
signs and shape’. Priced at $1.44 a
wards. These cellophane wrapped Sos
Mat Sets make an Attractive Gift. Dia

& Co. Ltd.
4222. G. W. Hutchinson sates adhe

DIAMOND RING — Five Stone Dia.

* y setting.
Ring. 14 Kt. Gold. Tiffany se
wm D. ‘Richards & Son, Mec Gre









during your
Wine rich
Obtain-

ENJOY “Port Wine" r
as holidays a love
in, avedity, delicate in flavour

able at — KNIGHT'S Lid.



16



FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats

esse: jest ever shown.
and Dr s, The prett Bs
odern Dres: oppe.
See them at The M ci :
— (New) Any
GENTLEMEN'S SUIT (
reasonable offer accepted. Dial 4669.

6.12.50--In

nae naa a

{AMS -- Australia 72 cents per 2
mute 49 cents per Ib., Raisins = cents
per Ib. Currants au“ Pe per lb. .
Herbert, 55 Tudor St. y. iat: af



a hee!
nem

KERCHIEFS FOR LADIES OR
CHADREN — In attractively tied par-
ceis of a dozen. Only $2.04. bitty carey
Dre-s Shoppe. 12.12.50—n.

—_—$_$—$———————————
LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in

beautiful designs and colours just open:
ed again for you



St. Dial 3466 and Swa






Yes! It’s at THANI'S
n



Fe RENT





—=
HOUSES

TTRACTIVE.. FURN! FLAT—

Fecing Sea at Hastings; suitable for 1

Ferson or couple Good Verandah --
Safe bathing. Telephone 2949.



9.12.50—t.f.n.
CLIFF COT — Blue Waters Terrace,
Rockley. For 6 mouths only. Feb. Ist.

to July 3ist. Furnished. For particular;
dial 8160, Mrs. C. C. Worme.

16.12.60—2n.

c
MENT—Double
room, kitchen veran-

“Moorings” near

. Apply premises or
Gibson Marine Hotel. 16.42.50—1n

EVANDALE — Sth Avenue George
Street Belleville, 3 bedrooms, Apply
Mrs. King, corner 9th Avenue, Belleville.

16.12.50—1n.

ae pec

FLAT — Fully furnished, all modern
conveniences (2) Bedrooms, Linen and
Cutlery, 10. minutes walk from Club and
city. Phone 4103. '§.12.50—2n.

3 double with single
Simmons bedsteads, c "Ss room,
dining room and itor,

27.8.50—t.f.n

ISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore





Rock, St. Michael. Dial 3472. H.
Blair Bannister. 6.12.50—t.f.n.

—
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST. — Must
be experienced. Apply by letter and in

person. L. M. B. Meyers & Co. Ltd.
16.12.50—t.f.n.

EXPERIENCED D) — i
possible with American or English train.
ing. Apply by letter ONLY stating
qualifications and experience—JANETTA
DRESS SHOP, Lower Broad Street.

15.12.50—Gn

MISCELLANEOUS

PAYING GUEST
Rese, Minister House, Marine
Gardens would like paying guest.
Charming house and Barden. $4.00
breakfast and tea. $1.20 other meals
when required. Telephone 2758,
16.12.50—4n
ee
BCXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes other than



Mrs.

Picture of Barque “ST. JAMES”,
careened for repairs in Barbados over
50 years ago. Phone Carrington 2513
(Office) or 2536 ‘Residence),

12.12.50—5n

LL
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Lillian Christian
of Bay Street, St. Michael, for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
at front room of ground floor and entire
top floor of a 2-storey wall building “in
Bay Street, City.
Dated this 16th day of December, 1950
To:—H. A. TALMA, B:a.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,
M. LEGALL,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” ‘on
Weanesday the 27th day of December,
1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA, -
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,

16,12.50—"n
—— OO

Fer Sate—Cont'd _

————

LADIES’ NEW PLASTIC BELTS—
Also Gold Belts. They are very pretty
end make nice gifts. The Modern Dres*
Shoppe. 12,12,50—6n

LADIES’ NEW HATS — Styles
can only be found at the Modern,
Prices $5.98 to $8.50. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12,50—6n.

LUCKY DIPS — Dips that are really
lucky to everyone who wants such items
like Toys and many other Novelties for



more than twice of the package cost.
Orly one shilling. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.

ER STE

OVEN GLASSWARE — Phoenix Oven-
Table Glassware makes a welcome gift
Recent shipments include Dishes, Plates,
Bowls, Sauceboats, Mixing Bowls and
several other items. Dial 4222, G, W.
Hutchinson & Co., Ltd,



handsome appearance, and thoroughly
reliable at $4.00 and $4.50 each; superior
grades with 4 and 6 jewels at $6.50
and $7.00 respectively. The Ideal Xmas
gift. Obtainable
Bioad St.

fae parma aennenragraniifsnmenemeneasnsea gnats
PLASTIC SHOWER CAPS — 72 cts.
Babies’ Panties at 54 cts, Crib Sheets

at & cts. The Modern Dress Shoppe.
12.12.50—fn,

RIBBONS — A large selection in vel-
vet and art silk. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12,50—6n.

SONGS OF PRAISE — Hard Covers,
one dollar each. Apply A. L, Waithe,
High St. 16.°2.50—3n

at





STEEL, GATE — Two (2) Top Hung
Collapsible Steel Gates suitable for door-
woys 8 ft. wide x 8 ft. 9 ins. high
Apply D. M. Simpson & Co., Marhill St.
10.12.50—On,

i hipetinrtatninae tata tans atlases
TOWELS & FACE CLOTHS — These
make fine Christmas Gifts and are rea-
sonably priced, The Modern Dress Shoppe.
12.12,50-—6n,

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

VALISES — For Children to serve as
Handbags, or needlework or Lunch con-
tainers in Blue, Red or Brown. Priced
recording to size 2/- to 4/6 each. Mod-
ern Dress Shoppe.











12,12.50—6n.

YELLOW POLISHERS — A very use-
ful item for only 12 cents each, The
Modern Dress Shoppe,



TOYS
WATER PISTOLS
BALLOONS
CAPS for Pistols
WINDMILLS
MAGNETIC DOGS & CATS
RATTLERS
MARBLES
TABLE TENNIS SETS

FRUIT in Tins

BARTLETT PEARS
APPLES in Syrup
CHERRIES in Tins & Jars
PEACHES

PURPLE GRAPES

WHITE GRAPES
PINEAPPLE (Slices)
SILVERLEAF APRICOTS

ee aa FRUIT SALAD

st 14.12,50—t.f.n. SWEET CORN
" . Fresh shipment of ‘Packages

san daoleve, eae has just arrived and Packages TABLE RAISINS
is in the hands of your grocer. Prices—
1 oz. lle: 2 oz. 2ic: 4 oz 40c. and 8 oz. 4514
79 per package respectively John F.
Hutson Limited Agents

15.12.50—2n



wy
ARPS ER ATEN PR PR ER



AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVE
HAMMER

By recommendations of Llova
We will sell on TUESDAY
at our Mart, High Street

105 yds. Striped Flannel, 1
Suiting, 19 prs. Shoes, 15 Feit
13 Rose Bowls, 1 W.C. Tank,
Bottles Cider, 71 Bottles Drene, 4 Dolls
8 Prams, 42 Batteries, 6 Toy Cars



the 26th

Hats

Sale 12.30 o'clock Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers,

16.12.50—2n

Under The Diamond Hammer }

1 will sell by Auction

By instructions
at the Telephone Co.

Yard, J
on Tuesday next the ames Street

1@th at 2 o'clock;

One large packing case made of timber

d groove and tongue board and put
ether with bolts and iron

lined inside. The top is covered with

servant's room. Paulioere s ig Png

er ¢ ‘s play be

The size is 13 ft. 3 ins. by 7 ft. 4 ims by

6 ft. Sins,
D'ARCY A. scorT,
Auctioneer.
16.12.50—3n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Chattel Dwelling House consisting of

: shed 24 x 7 with all out
offces, and the land thereon containing
2.832 square feet—situated at Fitts
Village, St. James. Inspection any day
ou application to the tenant Mr. Martin
The above will be set up for sale at
public competition on Friday 22nd
December, at 2 P.m. at the office of the
undersigned® ,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
Shepherd St.,
Bridgetown.
16.12.50—4n

____REAL ESTATE

eerie
HOUSE—O:.e Gabled

Pitch Pine 2i x 14 x 9, Painted in and
out. Glass-windows. Shedroof and
kitchen attached. Al condition, Apply

to Miss Irisen *
Philip. e Lyte, Kirton Land, St.





roof house

16.12.50—2n









PROPERTY — » situated
Station House Hill. Opposite District
A". Standing on 1,222 1/2 . feet of
Land. Containing Drawing and Dining
Rooms and 3 ‘ooms Kitchen
Wc, & Bath. Gallery front and back.
Apply R. L, HUTSON, Holetown, St.
James, or dial 2563. 12.12.50—4n

SEASIDE HOUSE—'CALAIS” situate
near Dover, Christ Church, standing on
approximately 2 roods, }, perch of land.
The dwellinghouse contains verandah,
living room, pantry, kitchen, bedroom
and bathroom downstairs, four bed-
rooms and toilet upstairs, Electric light
and running water throughout. Garage
and servants rooms in yard,

The above property will be set up for
vale hy public competition at our Office
Jaires Street, on Friday 29th December
1950 at 2 p.m. Inspection on application
to the tenant Mr, F. §. Burrowes, Ke
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
15,12.50—1 ln



You can own “Mizpah"” at Belmont
Road for your price and be settled for
Christmas. It has just been thoroughly
repaired and painted, and is in perfect
order, It contains Gallery, Drawing,
Dining and rooms, (3) large
bedrooms, one with water, toilet and
bath, Room for garage. Possession can
be given today.
al 748 and get an inspectian,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
12.12.50—4n
iat enters itghertie
THE undersigned will set up for sale
at their Office, No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Thursday, the 28th day
of December, 1950, at 2 pm, the
Dwellinghouse called “Sheldon” and
the land thereto containing 4,846 square
feet, situate at Shot Hall Land, Upper
Bay Street, St. Michael.
Inspection on application to Miss Est-
wick at “Luxmore’, Upper Bay Street.
For further Particulars and Condi-
tons of Sale apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & Co.
13,12.50—12n,

THE NEST, St, Stephen's Hill, Black
Rock, consisting of 3 sided verandah,
drawing & dining rooms, 2 bedrooms,
Water-toilet & bath, Water in kitchen,
spacious yard and room for garage.
Apply on the spot 16.12.50—2n.

carmpehtineneneshtnaearnerispamerianemedeniaissaipibinsns

PROPERTY at James Street consisting
of 8,000 sq. ft. of land with a frontage
of 54 feet together with two buildings
Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane. 16.12.50—2n,

Acme Unity High School

CORNER OF KING ST. &
WHITE PARK ROAD.
(Registered with the Department of
Education)

An entrance examination wil) be held
at this School on Monday, 18th Dec.,
at 930 a.m. Two scholarships will b



awarded to successful candidates.
Entrance fee $1.30. All pupils must
bring Bap. certificates, Pupils are
tutored to School Cert. _ standard.

Special evening classes in Commercial
Subs. Individual attention given to ALL
pupils. Send your child and watch

the rapid results.
J. N. SHEPHERD,
Headmaster

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER

The application of Rose Ethel Payne of
Kendal Hill, Ch. Ch. purchaser of liquor
license No. 863 of 1950,granted to Sydney
Payne in respect of a board & shingle
shop attached to residence at Kendal
Hill, Ch, Ch. within District “B" for
permission to use the said license at a
board and galvanized shop attached to
residence at Kendal Hill, Ch. Ch. with-
{n_ District “BY”

Dated this 14th day of December, 1950.
To:—-C. L, H. D. WALWYN,

*Police Magistrate, Dist. “B’,





Sed, LYALL C. BEST
for Applicant
N.B.—This appication will be consi.

dered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Wednesday 27th day of December
‘950 at 11 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts
District “B".

c. L. H. D. WALWYN,
Police Magistrate Dist. “B”
16.12.50—1n



CAKE Requirements

BRIDAL & ICING SUGAR
BANQUET CASTER

SUGAR
PRUNES CURRANTS
RAISINS MIXED PEEL

DRAGEES (Silver Balls)

FLAVOURING EXTRACTS

ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER,

GLOW SPREAD
MARGARINE

VELVO KRIS

LARD per

COOKING BUTTER

CHEESE per 1b

XMAS TREE Electric Lights
(Nursery Rhymes)
XMAS TREE Glass Decor-
ations, Tinsel Stars
HOLLY PAPER. TAGS,
XMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS, TINSEL CORD

GRIFFITH'S



Ss

=

Agents,

piece

217



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC NOTICES) SIPPING

plata |
|
|



NOTICE .
PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH RALIA NEW
Applications will be received by the bs 9 nz LIMITED
undersigned not later than Monday the
18th_ of December, 1950, for the post (MAN .Z. LINE)
b F “
of Sub Sanitary Inspector at a Salary| M.S. GARIRO" is scheduled to

of $60.00 per

sail Adelaide Jemuary 4th, Melbourne
tificate must

January 1§th, Brisbane -January 27th,
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri-

month. A Medical Cer
accompany Application
(Signed) A. A. B. GILL,



Clerk, Commissioners of Health,| pidad first half March, 1951. Barbados
St. Joseph Mid. March, 1951.

12.12.50—4n This vessel has ample space for Hard

— Frozen and General Cargo.
|. Cargo accepted on through Bills of
NOTICE Lading transhipment at Trinidad
for Bri Guiana, Barbados, Wind-

Owners of Graves at the Westbury ward and Leeward Islends.

Cemetery are respectively asked to ars apply:—

have them cleaned up for the coming von & COMPANY,
‘

|
|
|










festival
S. A. BULLEN,
Superintendent & Treasurer. Le. |
9.12.50—5n. & DA COSTA & Co. Ltd,
a Barbados,
B.W.1. Agents. | ——
NOTICE
, TRINIDAD GUARDIAN am

AS from SUNDAY NEXT 17th Doagm-
ber the price of the Sunday Guardian
will be a4 ets. per Copy. And the price

of the Trinidad Guardian published
during the week 9 cts, per copy.

15.12.50—3n.



FORM I









HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

NOTICES

ee



B.W.1 SCHOONER OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



The i Due
Land Acquisition Act, Vessel From Leaves Barbados
| 1949 S.S. “DEFENDER” London 7th Dec. Bist Dec.
S.S. “COLONTAL” Glasgow 9th Dec. 24th Dec
(Notice required by Section 3) S.S. “INVE ee 2 .. Liverpool 10th Dec. 25th Dec.
to the Gove ety given that it appears|S S_ “Mi Y HILL” London 23rd Dec. 8th Jan
jtee that the "and aanrioed a. S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 24th Dee. Mid. Jan




















| Schedule hereto and
} Hall in the parish of Saint Michael in
the Island of Barbados are likely to be
needed for purposes which in the opin-
ica of the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee are public purposes, namely for
a district market,
THE SCHEDULE.

ALL THAT certain parcel of
(part of the tenan
called BOSVIGO):

situate at Eagle

SS. “LUOYBEREST”

land
try lagds of a plate
containing by esttma.
tion 13,870 square feet Bounding on other
lands of the same tenantry on a pri-
vate roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle
Hall Road and Bank Hall Cross Road
said to be in the ownership of Honour-
able Mrs. Muriel Hanschell,

Dated this th day of December 1950
at the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados.

By Coramand,
RH,
Colonial Secretary.
1@.12.50—3n.

DA COSTA

University College of the
West Indies

“Applications are invited for the post
of Senior Lecturer in the Department
of Pathology. The duties of the post
will inelude Pathological work in the
University College Hospital and instruc-
tion in morbid anatomy of students
working for the medical degrees of
the University of London. The salary
is £1,200 x 50 — £1,600 and the point
of entry in the scale is determined b«
qualifications and experience. Child al-
Jowance is paid and also a temporary
cost of living allowance, Superannua.
tion is under FSSU arrangements, Un-
furnished accommodation is available
at a rent of 5% of salary, The successful
applicant will be expected to take up
the post during October 195! Applica-
tions (twelve copies) giving full par-
ticulars of qualifications and the name?
of three referees, should be received
before 3lst January 1951 by the Secre.
tary, Senate Committee of Higher Exdu-
cation in the Colonies, Senate House,
University of London, London W. C. 1,,
from whom further particulars mey be
obtained.”

H.





aa

yfjord sails 22nd December—arrives





A_ Steamer safls 2ist rrive >

a



CANAD.
COUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM”
5. “ALCOA PENNANT”

NORTHBOUND

Arrive
St,

s. “Alcoa Polaris"

These vesseis

ROBERT THOM LTD.—Ne
Apply: DACOSTA & CO.,









BE WISE...



--- ADVERTISE

k URNITURE

MUSICAL THINGS
at Money Saving Prices

Bedsteads, Springs, Cradles $8
up in Big and smaller sizes,
Go-cart $7, Beds—Bureaus, Ward-
robes, Cheval & smaller Mirrors,
$1 up.

DINING, Kitchen anc Fancy
Tables, Sideboards $17 up, China

TAKE NOTICE

THE ST. MICHAEL'S FRIENDLY
SOCIETY, Ch. House, St. Michael's Row.
The Trustees of the above mentioned
Society request all financial Mem-
bere to bring in their Contribution
Cards on December 18th 1950 at 6 p.m.
so that their Bonuses may be paid,
By order of the same trustees.
Sed. C, B. SOBERS,
Cc. M. CARRINGTON.

LOST

KEYS In Bank Hall. Finder please
return to the Advocate Co,














15.12.50-—3n.

PERSONAL

ncaa
The public arc hereb: notified, that I
am no longer responsible for my wife,
DAISY LEONORA CRAWFORD, or any
debt or debts contracted by her, having
failed to be under my care and protection
from the 18th day of February, 1947.
JAMES H. CRAWFORD,



























C.S8.M., Cabinets $30 up.
Curacao,
N.W.1, MORRIS Suites, separate pieces
15.12.50—2n and Spring-like Cushions $4.50
ene up — Tub, Bergere, Arm, Up-




The public are heretyy warned against
giving credit to any person or person’
whomsoever as I do not hold myself
responsible for anyone contracting any

holstered and Rush Suites or se-
varate pieces

ELECTRIC PICK.UP Bakelite










debi or debts in my name unle’s by a arnys and heads, $8 — Electric
written order signed by me. Record Changer ~- Records 6cts.
EVELYN ST, CLAIR RAYSIDE, to 24 cts — Mandolins and Ban-
Whitehall, jos, $19 up —- Superior Piano Rolls
St. Michael. Popular and Classical, ALLL NEW

16712,50-—2n, 2c, each.





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER

The application of ADELLA BRATH-
WAITE of Wilcox, Ch. Ch, purchaser. of
liquor license No, 659 of 1950 granted to
Nathaniel Brathwaite in respect of a
board and shingled shop attached to
residence at Wilcox, Ch. Ch. within
District “B’ for permission to use the
suid Heense at such last described pre-
mises.

Dated this 14th day of December 150
Cc. L, D. H. WALWYN, Esq,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘ 4

VERE JESSAMY,
for Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-

L.S. WILSO

Trafaigar Street, Dtal 4069








IT’S LIGHT
1



London

For fifther information apply to - - -



John,
have Limited passenger accommodation.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
19th Dec.

For

& CO., LTD.-—Agents



Abcoa —_— Co

NEW YORK SERVICE
G_ Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.

Harbados Ist January.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S_Essi sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December.

A Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist December
December—a:

Barbados 4th January.

A Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.



N SERVICE

Arrives

Barbadow
22nd) =~Decr
8th = Jany

a

Satls
Montreal

Sails
Halifax
12th =Deer.
29th =Deer,

Arrives

13th Decem ber, Sails for

NS

8 Barbados
NB. and Halifax,



w York and Gulf Service.
LTD.—Canadian Service.



NOTICE
e

Owing to the non-arrival
of our special Wrapping
Bread Paper we regret
that we can only deliver
bread in regular paper
bags for a short period.

e
JOHNSON &
REDMAN

J & R BAKERIES

PROBLEM
SOLVED
GIVE

FLORALENE

It will be highly apprecia-
ted like

enchanting Fragrance.

THE BORNN BAY
RUM CO.

OSLO LLL LAA

ALA,

for every one

IT’S BRIGHT

IT’S ALUMINIUM WARE

Just ed
ered at the Licensing Court to be eld Us open
on Wednesday 27th day of December, at

1950 at 11 o'clock a.m. at Police Courts





Dist, “B",
c. L. D. H, WALWYN,
Police, Magistrate, Dist. “

16.12.50.

(Central Foundry
Cnr. of Broad &

the




Hox CANDY

FRY’S HAZEL NUTS
FRY’S BURNT ALMONDS
NESTLES DAIRYLAND
NESTLES HOME-MADE
ASSORTMENTS
ROWNTREES BLACK

otherwise to ° dispute

the fact that

MAGIC
SUGAR COATED
ALMONDS
MARS
CREST

HISCUITS

HUNTLEY & PALMERS
MILK & HONEY—%1b pkgs
ICED GEM—'% 1b pkgs.

is for those who think

say

It



or

SULTANA—'% 1b pkgs.
CARNIVAL ASST.—

1416 pkgs.
JACOBS CREAM

ROCKLEY :

SA PR GPA AE GN NR PN BR DR DN PRN GN



os

THE CENTRAL

THE TEA THAT
COMMANDS

in the world and is



IT IS SOLD THE WORLD OVER
JOHN F. HUTSON LTD. — Agents.

EMPORIUM
Ltd., Proprietors)
Tudor Streets.

largest sale

8

33
Say

--)
ce
7
-
93:
Pr

sg
acto

én

3

5

-

LINE









PAGE SEVEN





——- aaa So





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For Further Particulars
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ROBERT THOM LTD.

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PAGE EIGHT



Race For Football

Cup Grows Wa | ee ee

By Peter Ditton

LONDON,

WITH THE DRAW for the third round of the-F.A
Cup recently, the trek to Wembley has begun in earnest
All the First and Second Divisions giants are now con-
cerned and they will do battle alongside the minnows
who have survived the preliminary rounds of the com-
petition, together with those Third Division clubs who
have safely negotiated rounds one and two

Australian Eleveu
309—3 Against MCC

(From Our Own Correspondent)
SYDNEY Cricket Ground,
Dec, 15

ARTHUR MORRIS, captain o1
an Australian Eleven playing the
M.C.C, here, won the toss and
elected to bat. At the close of
the first day’s play of this four-
day match, the Australian Eleven
have scored 309 runs for the lo
of 3 wickets.

SCOREBOARD

AUSTRALIAN ELEVEN— Ist Innings
¢ Morris c. Warr, b. Berry +. 100

Archer b. Hollies seeee 81
N. Harvey b. Warr é 40
K. Miller not out.. 53
J. Burke not out

Extras (5 b. 1 1.b. 1 nb.)

Total for 3 wickets) 208

Fall of wickets: 1 for 170; 2 for. "
2 for 245

In these days the
finalists can usually be found in
the First Division Occasionally,
as two years ago when Leicester
reached the Final, a Second Divis-
ion side does cause a surprise. But
more often than not the superior-
ity of the higher class clubs is such
that unless they are prevented by
the draw from playing against
Second Division sides they usually
have the Final, and quite frequent-
ly the semi-final, all to themselves

Promotion

With the promotion last season
of Tottenham Hotspur to the First
Division there is not one club in
the Second Division | would back
to reach Wembley in April

Last year 1 gave a short list of
three teams, Arsenal, Derby and
Manchester United, making Ar-
senal my number one bet for the
Final, They were successful and
this year will be endeavouring to

successful

BOWLING ANALYSIS emulate the feat of Blackburn
Warr % M. a, ‘ Rovers who in seasons 1889-90 and
2 65
Pedser 16 4 64 0 1890-91 won the cup twice.
ai : o 67 : Arsenal’s chances of pertorming
Bidwn u 4 (36. | Mthis elusive “double” are not by

Gimblett Scores
103 In 108 Mins. ©

NAGPUR, Dec. 15

A century before lunch (.03
not out in 108 minutes) by Har ld
Gimblett of Somerset feature! a
restricted day’s play here today
when the Commonwealth crick *t-
ers began a match against .1¢
Governor’s team of Madhya Pra-
desh province.

With the Commonwealth score
at 151—2, play ended at lunch as
a mark of respect to the memory
of Sardar Patel, Deputy Pr me
Minister, who had died earlier in
the day.



Gimblett known in England as
a fast-scoring batsman, certainly
hit freely today. He opened the
Commonwealth innings with
Laurie Fishlock and they put on
61 in 45 minutes when Fishlock
attempted to hit against a spin
delivery and was caught at mid-
on.

George Emmett stayed only 25
minutes for 10 runs before play-
ing forward to Ramchand, poking
a return catch

Gimblett, quite unperturbed by
these set-backs, attacked the
bowling with vigour, scoring
mainly with intelligently lofted
strokes on the leg side to vacant
places on the ground,

With Frank Worrell, the West
Indies batsman as his new part-
ner, Gimblett remained unbeaten
at lunch when the third wicket
had put on 61 runs. Stumps were
then drawn.—Reuter.

To-day’s Cricket

First Division,
College vs. Wanderers at Col-
lege.

Carlton vs. Pickwick at Carlton.
Spartan vs. Lodge at College.
Empire vs. Combermere at Bank

Hall,



Intermediate

Y.M.P.C. vs. Windward at
Beckles Road.

Cable and Wireless vs. Mental
Hospital at Boarded Hall,

Pickwick vs. Spartan at the
Oval

Wanderers vs
Bay.

Empire at the

Second Division.

Combermere vs. College at Com-
bermere.

Foundation vs. Empire at Foun-
dation.

Central vs. Lodge at Vaucluse

Pickwick vs. Carlton at Garri-
son.

Leeward vs. Regiment at Fos-
ter’s.

CRICKET TOMORROW

A friendly game of cricket wil!
be played at Todds, St. John, be-
tween Todds’ C.C. and Flying
Saucers’ touring team to-morrow.

The team selected to represent
Flying Saucers’ will be:—

F. King, (Capt.) C. De Peaza, L
Craig, H. Holder, C. Grant, L
Ward, J. Johnson, H. Skinner, K

Any means as slight as some peo-
ple might imagine.
They have, in

my opinion, a

‘much more effective forward line

this season than they had last. The
defence might not be quite so
rock-like but it is still one of the
best in the League and this possi-
ble weakness when compared
with the cup-winning team is more
than compensated for by the
increase in goal-scoring by the
forwards.

Yet it is wise to remember that
better sides than this present Ar-
senal combination have failed to
win the Cup two years in succes-
sion. And while I feel that Arsenal
are more likely than most teams
to defeat the “bogy” which hangs
over the Cup-holders, I cannot
really see them retaining the
Trophy on this occasion

Neither do I expect to see the
other finalists of last year, Liver-
peol represented at Wembley.

My Three

Instead, I make as my big three
for the 1951 Cup Final: Tottenham
Hotspur, Sunderland and Newcas-~
tle.

These three clubs all have great

goal-scoring potential. Newcastle
and Tottenham also have very
good defences. The Sunderland

rearguard is slightly suspect, The
backs are perhaps inclined to play
a little too square and the wing-
halves occasionally forget that de-
fence is just as much a part of
their job as attack.

Arsenal’s defence may have car-
r;ed them to Wembley last year but
it was the attack that won the. Cup.
Similarly, in the previous four
post-war seasons it has been the
team with the best attack that has
been successful.

First, there was the Doherty-
Carter combination which made
Derby County the most attractive
team in the country to watch.
Charlton had their match-winners
in Welsh and Duffy.

Manchester United went to
Wembley with four International
forwards and a poténtial inter-
national in outside-left Mitten
And two seasons ago Wolverhamp-
ton also fielded four International
forwards with another potential
fifth in inside-left Dunn.

Every Cup-winning team needs
a little bit of luck. If the ball
runs kindly for them Tottenham
Hotspur may achieve a notable
“double” by winning promotion
and the Cup in successive seasons

WILL BE RUN APRIL 7
GRAND NATIONAL

LIVERPOOL, Dec. 15
Entries for the 1951 Grand
National Steeplechase at nearby
Aintree, the world’s number one

jumping race, will close on Jan-
uary 2. The race will be run on
Saturday, April 7,-—C.P.

DAVE SANDS_ WINS
ON POINTS

WELLINGTON, N.Z., Dec, 15
Dave Sands, British Empire
Middleweight champion, outpoint-
ed Don Mullett, New Zealand
heavyweight title-holder in a 10-
round fight last night. Sands
scaled 165 pounds, 34 pounds less
than his foe.
Sands won virtually every round
but was unable to floor his larger
opponent.—C.P,



| JANUS RAGMOP, THE BRILLIANT
CONDUCTOR, SHOWING THE SMILE. ©
HE GIVES HIS LOVING AUDIENCE\@

AAND WHAT'S THIS? “OH, YEAH«
THIS IS THE FACE HIS BOYS SEE

WHEN

’

4
VLA \\
ve La AN “ies » “AN
OVE
—— ~ Ne

=

)

Crawford



B.C.L. Practice |
Game

follow-
been selected to
lay a practice game on December
30 and 31. The grounds on which
the match will be played will be
nnogunced laier,

Tie list consists of many new-
and the selectors stress
while they are being given
an opportunity to prove their
worth, the claims of the old-stag-
ers have not been overlooked and
they will be called upon if the
hopefuls do not come up to ex-
pectations.

The teams are:—

Ken Goddard's XI: K. Goddard
(Capt.), (Telephone), H. Me-
Carthy (Belmont), Hunte (Belle-
plaine), Symmonds (Penrode),
(Yorkshire), Jones
(Maple), Clarke (Rangers), Watts
(Progressive), Pierce (St. Cath-
erine), Barker (Rangers), MeCol-
lin (National).

Hi. Sealy’s XI: H. Sealy (Capt.)
(Telephone), M. Armstrong
(Lanes.), Chandler (Colts), Cod-
rington, Gibson (Rockers), Corbin
(Barrows), BE. Sealy (St. Cather-
ine), Waithe (Juniors), Rogers
(Shamrock), J. Mullin (Norwick),

Extras: Estwick (Danes), C.
Alleyne (Shamrock), 5S. White
(Rangers), Trotman (Dover).

Cld Boys Play Standard

All Saints Old Boys will play a
Cricket match against New Stan-
dard C.C. at New Standard, St.
James, on Sunday next.

Team for the Old Boys: J. Rock,
(Capt.), A. Gilkes, B. Cummins,
L. Skeete, C. Maloney, F. Welch,
I. Waterman, E. Waterman, C.
Blackett, T. Turpin, R. Greaves,
E. Gilkes (12th man)

Play starts at 1.30 p.m.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1950.
7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 am. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra, 7.30
a.m. From The Third Programme, 7.55
a.m, Interlude, 8.00 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Rrogramme Parad*,

1g teams have

that









6.15 am, The Music of Freddy Randall.

¢.45 a.m, Colonial Questions, 9,00 a.m.
Close Down, 12.00 (noon) News,
17.10 pm. News Analvsis, 1215 p.m
Sports Or Music. 12.30 pm. We
Beg To Differ, 100 p.m Interlude,
110 p.m. Racing Results, 1.16 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m Anything

To Declare, 2,00 p.m. The News, 2.19
p.m. Home News From_ Britain, 2.15
p.m. What The Londoner Doesn't Know,
2.30 p.m, Songs From The Shows, 3.15
p.m. Starring Partners, 3.30 p.m. Sports
Review, 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.in.
The Daily Service, 415 p.m. Strike Up
The Music, 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice,
5.15 p.m, Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m.
Music For Dancing, 6.15 p.m. Mona Liter
Quartet, 6.30 p.m. Paul Temple and
tne Vandyke Affair, 7.00 pan, The News,
7.10 pm. News Analysis, 17.15 p.m. Be-
hind The News, 7.45 p.m, Weekly Sports
Simmary, 6.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
£15 p.m. Do You Remember, 8.30 p.m.
Herloiz, 9.00 p.m, King Up The Curtain,
16.00 p.m. From The Editorials, 10.15
p.m, Bullfinch And The Boundeér, 10.40

_m. Interlude, 1045 p.m, Starring

artners, 11.00 p.m. Hear It Again,



at the Barbados Museum,
10 a.m. —6 p.m,

B'dos Association cricket
and B’dos Cricket League
cricket, i p.m.

Governer visits ¥.M,P.C.—
Windward game at
Beckles Road, :

Children’s Xmas Concert,—
Public Library, 3 p.m.

Governor and Mrs, Savage
attend Carols and Tab-
leaux at Queen’s College,
4.30 p.m,

Carlton Cricket Club’s Dance
at Pleasant Hall, St, Peter

9 pm.

Dance in aid of St, Vincent
De Paul Society at
Y.M.P.C,, Beckles Road,

9 pam.
Annual Ball, Barbados Reg-
iment, Drill Hall, 9 p.m,







High Water: 10.14 a.m.,
10.29 pm,
YESTERDAY ~*
a rd (Codrington) .15
n.
Total for Month to yester-
day: 1.37 ins,
Temperature (Max,) 83.0°F
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,



(3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.941,
(3 p.m.) 29.862

|
The Weather
| TODAY
; Sun Rises: 6.09 a.m,
Sun Sets: 5.42 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) Dec
16
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.



HE TURNS AROUND »=>+

\s

155 ;



What's on Today
Advocate’s Photo Exhibition


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





To sharpen
appetite there is nothing like

Colman’s Mustard

doers TS. GARRAWAY & CO., Rritestown

NS ore rere ee er

GUOVOOOOF

‘2 CARLTON ORICKET
JUST RECEIVED 25 er
CLUB.
A Shipment of...

ANNUAL DANCE
BALLOONS



POP

“

AT PLEASANT HALL
HOUSE, St. Peter,
(Kindly lent by Mr, George
Gill).

RY To-night
CARIBBEAN AGENCY _
Admission by Invitation

No. 10, Swan Street Ticket .. $1.00

PLL SPELLS



Hello Folks! It's
Time !

the Bee Bop

GRAND PICNIC & |)
DANCE

j The WOMEN’S SELF HELP
|
!
Will be given by |

will be closed on
THURSDAY, 21st. at 12 a.m.

. and will be open on
ee DURE Mean SATURDAY 23rd.

On Christmas Bank-Holiday,
26th December, 1950
(day & night)
At WINTER GARDEN
Greens’ St.
ADMISSION: 2/-
Music by ARNOLD MEANWELI
and His Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

until 3.30 o'clock
Consignors are also asked to
note that we will NOT be
paying any money on
FRIDAY, 22nd. Dee., but
will pay as usual on FRI-
DAY, 29th Dee.

CASINO, |
George '

NOTICE









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

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Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings










Nott

MARINE

CHRISTMAS

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23RD

The wonderful Christmas Charity Sho’ e
for the Old Ladies’ Home, Constitution iene
held in the Great Bdllroom. Show starts at 9:30 p.m
Doncing Until 2.00 a.m.

Captain Raison’s Police Band
Norman Wood — Show Arrangenemts

BEFORE THE SHOW

A real oldtime Christmas Dinner is bein

our Dining Room from 6:30 p.m. to 9:00 Soo
mastide Trimmings, Yorkshire Ham, Yuletide

Turkey. $4.00 per person,

Please make your reservation with Mr, Peterson
Telephone 3513



—



—

BRITiSi





In Aid of

ST. VINCENT De PAUL
AT Y.M.P.c,
On

Saturday, Dec, 16, 1950

Daneing from 9 p.m.

Music by Mr. Harry

Bannister's Orchestra
Admission : 2/-

BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY

\

e
BWIA

To

TRINIDAD
seseeeee $ 32.00

Single

CARACAS
Single seeeee $ 96.06
Return ........ $172.80
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

turn
FREQUENT FLIGHT

MARTINIQUE
le . 27.00

Return ........ $ 48.60
FREQUENT FLIGHT;
JAMAICA
Single seeeees $190.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
PUERTO RICO



Single ........ $ 93.00

Return ........ $167.40

FREQUENT FLIGHTS
MIAMI

Single «see. $274.00

Return $493.20
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

See
10TH ANNIVERSARY

Airways House, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,
Bridgetown.

Phone 4585









sa
S38 oOo
ciemaie

“AM AiRWAYS









PSOE FRR Y

| i nanan ena
—=—_

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1950
eR RRR Sh

A DRAMATIC THUNDERBOLT IS COMING!

at TH EMPIRE



L





Come in and
select your gifts

CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CIGARETTE CASE, PIPES
IGHTERS

Picture Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree
CONFECTIONERY—Assorted Kinds



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ve BOWRANITE

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Stocked in...

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"PHONE 4456

WILKINSON &

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Ringing in Our
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FOR THE CHRISTMAS
SEASON

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CHILDREN’S, SHOES!

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Also available:

Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
Fully fashioned Hosiery and a great variety of

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PP PRP POSOOY










ore



Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE POC1 BARBADOS ADVOCATF SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1C lJT.it BARBADOS filArnDfrfTE Salurda.v. 11. ,-nil.cr 16. 19311 IMHi: DELAY KUH : now hope* have run high that there would be gnttM laciUtiM tor an Mrvtoi batWCAD liurbados and Venezuela ana urban Ibf Venezuelan airline Lint-a Atipu.--i.il Vtntzulaiia made application to tba OovanUMOt lur permisaion to COUM ban n im tall that this was the answer. Ihal pannlMiOB ham*V| has not been granted and to-day a letter published in ..nuttier part ol this paper Aays t-mphasia un this delay. Earlier this wceft a 11 inidad newspaper announced that British West Indian Airways might discontinue its service tu Venezuela "due to the tact that LAV has not been granted permission to operate a similar .service with additional calls at Venezuelan airports". It is now known that at the time this application was made lor permission to operate this service, two companies were interested in coming to Barbados and up to the present the Barbados Government has not settled the matter. It is nut of gral importance whether one or both Ihese cumpaiues operate the schedule. What is important to this island is that with the ellort being made to encourage Venezuelans to come to Barbados, and the benefits which accrue to us from then visits, there should be no delay in settling the matter. It is true that international air conventions must not be infringed but bargaining with two companies can hardly be subject to the terms of a convention. „ | The letter points out that "most people in Venezuela when going on vacation . usually think that a very good vacation can be spent in Barbados. One of the reasons is the high percentage gained on the Venezuelan bolivar, which enables most Venezuelans to travel to the British West Indies". The paragraph published in Trinidad shows that Venezuela is also aware of the benefits derived by Barbados and is prepared to show reprisals if permission is not granted to some airline company or companies to operate a service to Barbados. It might have been possible in the distant past to uinrar that the condition of the runway at Scawell did not permit heavy landing craft or a greater number of planes coming to Scawell. Thousands of dollars have been spent on the runway which is now claimed tu be the best in the Eastern Caribbean. This island needs tourists; and tourists are willing to come from Venezuela. No time should be lost in granting the necessary permission for one or both of the Venezuelan airlines to operate a schedule between that country and Barbados. ir •• s.iwil lid MIIINMI* on each rherw r.ilion. we roiiM r|tiiu un armoured di%ision for lirrniam HOW TO SAVE £250,000,000 A YEAR No 2 by HAROLD BRETT limn hard-presesd at ion. and more than £20.000.000 year would t>r piped back to the defence bill. Turn now to the scandal APATHY THE apathy shown by the general public and especially those who work around the waterfront is astounding. The Director of Medical Services was at pains to point out the possible danger of the spread of small pox in this island. In order to afford the maximum protection for the community vaccination centres were set up and people were invited to protect themselves and others free ol cost. Dr. O'Mahony has now been compelled to appeal again to the public to make use of the vaccination services put at their disposal. It is true that the present generations know nothing of the ravages of this disease or the inconvenience suffered for some time after it has been stamped out here. It is the opinion of people who saw the conditions at the time and after, that it brought Barbados nearer tu economic ruin than anything which had ever occurred Mora There is a positive danger in the mentality which can believe that an inoculation for typhoid a year ago can be sufficient protection Igainat small pox. Inoculation against typhoid is one thing hut vaccination against small pox is something entirely different. The danger to Barbados can best be imagined when it is realised that with a spread of this disease there would be an end of the cinema shuv.s. dances, church services and other functions at which people gather. If this situation should occur now at Christmas when people are looking forward to family reunions and other social gatherings there would be deep regrets and disappointments which can be avoided by attending the vaccination centres now. It is almost unbelievable that Barbadians who boast to much of the climate and the other blessings of nature would be so unmindful of the duty to preserve the reputation which this island holds in this respect. It might be that the incident will pass without any untoward happening but the risk is too groat If fortune should turn against us Barbados would have a dreary Christinas, business would be given . sevenset back, and all the energy, time and moncv spent in trying to encourage tourists to thii island would be wasted. And simply because people did not think It wise to mala medical eeivkea It is to DC hoped thai there will be a better response to the call of the Director of Medical Services. There are now two items of <3> UK could take lb* advice Government kpeuduig i-ui bigger thai many upiuuns give him and iii. MI the enure I hrtl Barrki make a nominal charge tor t'.c ... tinli. ..' %  :. Service, costi>pcctacle: ing £400 million (or England and And he could atop hiding behind the catchpennj nonsense Government motonng. Before Two i.BH i'ili In food subabout the sarrosamt "free Health the war, the taxpayer maintained M.ues, now maintained at MID Service". n iy four motor ,jrs for Minister-, U0D a year. The only thing tree about it is —one for the Hum,Secretary How many million can each of Oie manner „l Mr. Savant and one each t, \ the three SerIi.cm contribute towards Brilian .spending, vice Ministers .. w £250 million lofen cc bJIV Cio On ill ling Today. there in 19 cars kept Kim, let us examine the huge How about food subsidies? lor the use o( Cabinet Minuten, i, ...ntroUcU Niagara of spending Could any Government cut them and 19 more IM other Ministerl. Hie Health Servlea. in face of trade union ed a fee for each prescription Th e answer i> lhat they have of public money to maintain, a' a cure lor extravagance, it already been < u Whan Sir designed to savo 110.000,000 Stafford Cripps called a halt to a year. But—with the same uie Daltoo pohcy of bribing the n.iubuiCM of policy that it ha* people with their own money. the fti'uwn lo the over-staffed Civil total of food subsidies was up to Service—It has dropped ihe uss million and was all set lo *.hemc and put no other moneypeach £568 million niver in its place. sir Stafford i nt off tho t.xtravsganl More, there arc 573 more cars the service kepi for official London, and 7,000 mine In th< ttional pools of can outsMt Hit ll>ll The roreJgB Olh.v. loft RSJ The waste involved in the equivalent of f I So million Them acquired an ektiavagam l |Ma u .^-prescribingof costly medl is no reason why I, lU LC aSSO C motoring at Ihe taxpayer's ixpetl M • .., >s thus allowed to go on. should not continue Uie cutting. a ll over the world The llnli-h Whitehall planners exGiven Ministers capable (a) of Embassy In Wai-hington for I ted tho number of prescriptelling the truth to the people amp i e had one oilkial car before tiaos dupenaed by chemists last a nd of working frankly with he wol% and me ambassador paid > .r lo be 140 million They the merchants and traders of the tot th c chauffeur re widely wrong The number country there could be a further Now the embassy ha., 42 of!.,,.,, v 200 milUon. saving of £40.000.000-£50,000.000 m JTm !" £uj!?w £n% I hey were wrong again in their on the system of Government 34 tc Tun ^^ *~ K Icujutions of thc number of bulk buying and food subsidies. Government motoring is estih urs that dentists could work EXAMPLE: The miserable 2 oa nilHK j 0 ^ ^^j,,,,, rgoooOuO %  Trey were wrong about doctors' cheese ration would cost l|d year—a monstrous burden on tax' *,.. openses and chemists' earnings more If the subsidy were taken ^^^.Tr_„^„ !" / n 0 !? VJJ,' *<• ILK. Earns Dollars In West Indies lln-iii Our London Correspondent) LONDON, December 8 BRITISH liners are to take American tourists on further dollar iruises to the West Indies at the end of this month and early in the New Year. Calls will be made at Portuf-Spain. Bridgetown, Kingston and Nassau. One cruise will be made by the Caronia and four by the Mauritania Both ships are owned by the Cunard Company. Their stores II be full of British goods to earn further dollars. The Caronia which has just had her annual overhaul, leaves New York or. December 22nd for an eleven-day cruise during which she will steam 4,500 miles. She will call at Kingston. New York night club stars and an orchestra will entertain the passengers and there will be a Christmas ball and carnival. Between January and March, the Mauretania will make four more West Indies cruises from New York, each lasting about a fortnight. During these trips she will call at Port-of-Spain, Kingston, Bridgetown and Nassau, as well as many of the other islands. D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Usually NOW TINS JACK STRAWS S 73 $ .65 TINS ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT IUICE 28 .26 BOTTLES McEWANS BEER 28 .20 During the same period the Brittanic will leave New York on a 13,000-mile 62-day cruise to the Mediterranean. The Caronia will also undertake a world cruise after her West Indies trip. It is estimated that passengers will pay at least S3.000.000 (£1.000.000) for these voy\nd no wonder. Many imoff. but there p tant branches of the scheme of £19.500.000 h .r not yet been touted at all. needed to be i Helpless . —enough lo equ Mr. Bevan himself does not Armoured DIVIMO, ki.ow where he is being pan>iin Germany where foolishly Would that vln money paye who are fleeced and told to save in the same breath. All those are foreseeable form.* L*' Si !" !" " %  %  > of ..vln„, h., h„vc .on, forming 4. lerous with the men he pays, 't were known to be an alternaj I Is helpless before the scroungtive, say. to "'a^fTPY"* 1 "? j fo gone on for years and will go on until food riots if P" bllc """y P'lts an end to Uiem. In addition, there are the unA wstem ofVpecfaf grants *nd foreseen muddles and failures, uu^m. te families In real blossomin B into fre-h scandal and malingerers. • %  y—" --*r-~ l !" *jyjh. -J~3S t *T"pTr ior r >?o < nllowanco country and much fairer than th< t medidi pects 1 chemU b id medicine pram sub lie cosl „ S|)I OOI|( Uw „ J „ ;.e l ;:rt.. u, %X'Sb,„", nd „"T, 2% m j&££r~z"& ^ggy?. -a icai.sH 01.CT prescnoins. it is t n s to hclo cheapen the saving money for defence, that EIO&OM JirOQOOM MNhe poS.oS P and Si the .very ci.000.6ou saved could bv £10.000.000-115.000,001) !" hfr ^JX^ foodB of the 250 25-pounder Held suns, more better-off man than enough for len regiments He even subsidises the mash of 'Bungles' thc rich man's backyard poultry lt W(nild ^ ., Hotr ;. year Nowadays. Mr. Bevan letures htt crllics to sho whi'ii' % %  %  '.'• Has he looked at the preposI The Caronia can take between 400 and 500 passengers on each cruise and the Mau tania about 500. All the West Indian cruises will be oneway trips and no passengers will be able to board the liners at any of the ports lo return to New York. A Cunard official said this week: "So far the liners are two-thirds full on the longer cruises and completely booked for the shorter ones. War fears do not seem to have afTecled our bookings". chal v htm terous plainunK which allows e.OOO dentist;, In Enland to lake more money for looking after people's teeth than 17,500 doctors get for Ihe care of whole bodies? I auKKest that a belter Minister than Mr. Bevan whose heart was the success of the Health 'Callous' 000 from supplementary bungles. More are being hatched st this There Is no excuse -not even moment. There will be a fresh of vote-catdhlng sentiment—for crop in 1091. Even a change of some of the other Government Government would make little extravagances "Unnecessary immediate difference unless thc and callous" is the description people make It plain to Socialist glvrn by one of the chief Journals "* Tory alike that ten years is Scheme couuTsave £40.000,000 in of th* bu0a%"u*ir * * gj l0 g ** ,pendtn ,prce to tkr !" .hi,.umm'*-.' (.pending of £30,000,000 a year ia ' Tn '"/cou'd 0 EviT-e U,e nny !" !" Oovemmcn. bu i, d ,„^ Before .n„,^r penny o, ,.„ fornu of .olunuc, service a nd ""d *• erection of enormou. g !" ; !" 1 ^, 'gi^S SSSbSSi Scneivwilv foollihly cast nwov „l "f"ee blocks under the buildInu !" .,„„, *" l *,f r "'"" 5 .Urt of th. .iice if-or :heme ft* .be use of c,v,l £| S riSS Kin the ^2(2) HE eould reduee Ihe seryanU. molp „ rvcI ., rodu „ 10c B ^ ^ I40.ono.000 a year free leelh bill H iin|ir.iclir.ible to stop the ,„,. „ ullnU i v promiaK], of the dentists and save the construction or some of tbeae 12, f ^^ j, a ^^^ j el the Gov schools' dental service from colstorey buildings which already ernm ent make the first sacrifice lapse In the procefti. He could do *ltar IM skyline and tantalise the for „„,, ,„,, ^^^ n >horl this by devising a charge for those homeless In l.ondon. but there Mr. Galtskell. If you are m office who could afford to pay. with full should bo a standstill un fresh „exl April, give us our first honrellef only for cases of genuine projects of the kind. est Budget since the war. hard-.hlp Slop thla uffront to the com—L.E.S. USEFUL 1,11 IS that witl b* appreciated all the year round 1ISU>( 4KI SAUCEPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS. JELLY MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS, FRENCH FRIERS, POTATO RICERS. TIN WABE CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS Si TUBES, 1C1NU STANDS & BOOKS, CAKE PANS, KITC11ENWARE. EAtaTHENWABUt MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES CtLASSWABUE FIREPROO F AND TAB LEWARE. WILKINSON A BATNES CO, LT1X, Succeaaora To C.S. PITCHER St CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 att RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS Despair—Then Suceess! Denis WllUluns. 2o-yenr old artist from Georgetown. Itritbli (^j„to|) and 'Study for Scour Guiuh.i. had ulmnst Kiven up hope ties", (drawing). inn He came to London and attended CumberwcU School of An for a year. He returned lo British Guiana in summer. 1949. of establishing himself lit lndon. Although Denis Williams wus .1 flI "l remained there until May. Bafon Anally dadding t. return pos, 0 nice clerk in Georgetown, >. He Is now resident In Lonhume, he < ailed on Wyndham i| ie flourishing capital of BriUsh tlon. and hopes •., make rt his home. 1^-wls. thc well-known artist, who Guiana, and had little 10 do with c %  mamed to a Welsh girl. had once written an iippreclation the jungle, the jungle is there In *ho posed for many of his pictures, of his work. a scries of three pletures entitled Several Influential members of the „. . u ... "The Plantations", he shows an art world are trylnjt to obtain a Hi Amd Wyndhnm 1^-wls unmWakabU A irl,,.n lalenl. In his Pos for him as art teacher at one IDS rfkfe latest plrturw-and 0Om p U lurt ., the primitive, of the college, in London, in.".,'.;" ^xl^fXL^ r.m %  """"" %  ' %  " %  • %  leip*l by Apart from the success he has F .... 2 w.^1 Fnd i,. W ''""-" 1 training. The n^sults are achieved with his small exhibition. ES^£&tthS&fmd? .-.nrtling and powerful the Institute of Contemporary 'NoSi. mtereKUH in Woat is being Tncr '' ,s a recurring use of bril Ails, a comparatively new venture ., M Imd.m t !" Lv h!wlrl fail lli nl V, IU,W ln *• *ly* •cenes started since the war. has included t i J.\hiZ'ui-u^vt-and nturcs with questing faces one of his paintings In their forthA pregnant woman who appears coming show. The collection of The Tate Gallery has reserved In many of them represents man's paintings at this particular exhlblWo <>f Iht largest oils, and one only hope for the future. A grim tlon Is entitled "1950 Aspects of line drawing of a hand. Two others Hash of humour Is contained in British Art", and it will be opened have been sold, and the exhibition "The Subway World"—a smaller by the Earl of Hare wood, a wellhas only been open a matter of painting of figures In light and known patron of the arts. %  Ul dark brown and bronze shades. As world renowned Henry His paintings are symbolic They with exaggerated long arms, all Moore said when he saw the work positively shout from the canvases straphanging. and with stoic reof this young man. "He has power, —and he ">"< inammi'th canvases, slgnatlon written In their faces. and he has ambition". His pictures There is a savage poignancy about Born in Georgetown. Williams grow at amazing speed, and his Hie pictures, which bear such was awarded a British Council progress Is being watched In Lon.mes as "Studv from Hysteria" scholarship ln 1946 to study paintdon with great Interests ILK. Woes Dollars By Howard Herry LONDON. Sir Alexander Maxwell, chairman of the British Travel Association, estimates that Britain will earn *2,240,000,000 in 1951 from American and foreign tourists if world conditions do not worsen. Main attraction will be the 1951 Festival l>f Britain, and Maxwell anticipates that American traffic will exceed 200.000 visitors tor the first time. Maxwell disclosed that more than SI.960,000,000 will be earned from tourists visiting Britain this year. He said that a record 510,000 people had visited this country so far this year—12 per cent more than in 1949. Maxwell predicted the figure of 600,000 visitors will be reached next year. Of the SI.960,000,000 earned this year at least :t0 per cent was in American doLUn. "This puts tourism right in front of any other major exports to the United Stales," said Maxwell. Because of the hotel shortage in London and other major centres, special plans have been made for the Festival of Britain, said Maxwell. He said tourists and provincial visitors to London were being advised tu consider staying in the many attractive Thames Valley resorts, hotels on the outskirts of London or South coast seashore resorts. Private households s. he added, were being asked to give hospitality for those who preferred to meet British families — I.N.S. With of tiithitttt Motors MOW'S THE TIME TO SELECT YOURS. DA COSTA & CO., LTD Our lli-mlt-i's Say: Sultiilion Army Appeal To The Editor. Thc Adoocati The Army's Annual Social Appeal is to provide Christina. t'heer parcels for poor families and treats for needv children and to assist the Social work gramme during 1951. Previously acknowledged $510.74 Glenboig. Bridge Club 3.00 H. N. Armstrong. Esq. 2.00 Yearwood & Bovce 1000 -t B. 1-eshe tf Co. voo It II Edwards. Esq. soo G W Hutchmson & Co, Ltd 500 Frank B Armstrong. Ltd 5 00 Y. De Lima Co Ltd 5.00 J. N Harriman & Co. Ltd. 5 00 I. M. B Meyers* Co Ltd 4 00 J A Marson Son 5.00 Hinds & Co. 1 20 T s Qunwu Co. 500 Mrs. Blanche Mason 60 James Lynch Co. 15.00 Grannum & Co. .. 2.40 Lynch Investment Co. 500 Barbados Foundry 1000 Royal Blon 2 00 A M Webb. Esq. 2.00 I-IWMT Nichols l> F de Abreu. Esq. 5.00 1 00 Mrs. Gerald Kahon 5.00 Singer Sewing Machine <'o 1000 Polar Pmducu 5.00 Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. 5 Do Alfonso De Lima & Oo 5 00 C H Kind, a Co 2 00 John Shannon. Esq. 5.01 W. B. Hutchinson & Co 5.00 Aut-tin & Co 5.00 Thani Bros. .. 5.00 C. B. Rice ft Co 5 00 11 P Checsemaii A Co. 5 00 Mrs. H Greaves . 20>Louts L HayTey 203 H. H. Williams, Esq. 5.00 B'dos fin Iimirmicc C<> 48 00 Gifts m kind are gratefully tick now led Red from the following; :— J. D. Taylor & Sons. R. L. Seale, Niagara Mineral Water Co Barbados Bottling Co., E. A. A. Fields. Perkins & Co. Henry Gulstonc. Jas. A. Tudor & Co., and C. Carlton Browne Further donations In cash, food or clothing are earnestly solicited. Donations should be addressed to, The Salvation Army. P.O. Box 5", Bridgetown. If unable to send vour gift, please dial 2487 and an Official Collector will call MAJOR MOFFAT Reed Street. Bridgetown. Dec. 15, 1950. Cinema To The Editor. The Advocate SIR.—In your Cinema Column of last Sunday's Adeocafc there appeared a criticism by G.B. on the British film "The Lisbon Story", showing a I the Aquatic Club oyi'i the week-end. This was so adverse lhat I was. nlmn-* suaded not to worry to see sueta a poor Mm Then I decided to follow nw usual procedure, and like Mr Churchill, have a "look'nr myself. Result—a rattlle • good picture, tine acting, a delightful leading lady, glorious singing b> Richard Tauber. with a gooi plot—not loo obvious The action was good—not dragging—yet not rushing on at an unconvincing speed—in short, an interesting; evening's entertainment, which f won! i have missed had I allowed someone else to make up my mini for me. Several friends whom I met after the show expressed their appreciation of this dim, which they like myself, nearly missed after i ceding the criticism thereon. All of which goes to show that we are all too prone to follow the opinion! of others, instead of getting out of our rut of mental laziness and thinking for ourselves 1 < %  us not be biased by the opinions of G.B. which are after •ill oofaf the expression of the persons', taste "f tho writer. 'FAIR PLAY" December 13, 1950. \,nr-iu-l.tn I IM/"/ • To Thr Miter. Thc AdrocabSIR—We are writing you in eonnsi lion with the Venezuelan Airline "LINEA AEHOPOSTAL VENEZOLANA" "hirh is operate.! by the Veneiuelan Government in various routes in Venezuela for the benefit of the public We have been thinking of extending our servnes to Barbados, but up lo %  we have been u obtain the necessary permits to begin ihU service The British West Indian Airways already has a service BarbadoaVnt^uetia-Barbados. which was granted by the Venezuelan Government without any difficulty whatsoever, but this service only operates in Venezuela at the Airport of Maiqnetia, being very Inconvenient for passengers In the Interior who desire to travel to Barbados on vacation, delaying them for the purpose of making connection to another Airline. As our I.AV's service covers the ports of Maracaibo and aCaturii. (Petroleum Centre) and also quite a number of other ports In Venezuela it would be to the advantage of your Island and Passensrers Any assistance that can be given by your newspapers in this matter would be greatly appreciated by us. and also I am sure, by the public of Venezuela and Barbados. Most people In Venezuela when Ltofng on vacation and mostly Honeymooners. usually think lhat %  very good vacation can be spent In Barbados. One of the reasons Is the high percentage gained on thc Venezuelan Bolivar which enables moat Venezuelans to travel by the British West Indies The great attraction in Barbados la your lovely beaches, and Ihe LINEA AEROPOSTAL Vl'MEZOLANA is willing to bring these beaches closer lo all Venezuelans by offerinu quirk and easy transportation to Barbados with "SecurEtj with Wlngs'Trusting we would receive your wholehearted co-operation. R MACHADO-VF' \SQUEZ. Shipping Agent. Line;, postal Veneiolana GIFT PROBLEMS MADE EASY By Shopping at DACOSTA'S where you will find a full display of GIFTS on Show, Stop in To-m\v mt . DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. : t apa>ft ftfeo>>o Hni 'ruit Cakes in Pkges. Pitchman's lid Cheese :n Hams 2 lb.—* lb—10 lb 'em Ginger nm 'ates \fler Dinner Mints Gold braid Rum 3-v; -old Falernum Liqueur Scotch Whisky Rye W.^iky Champagnes Sautcnics—Qts. St Pis Prunier Brandv Mossclle Wines Sandeman's Win.Dry Sack Sherry Tuborg Beer CHOICE MEATS Turkey;., !>••* Chickens, It Fresh Salmon Vegetables



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE DECFMBFR I'i "in QaJtib CaUinjCf H IS EXrELLENt Y M i A W i. Savafe %  PC and Windward at lie, kle* Road today. Y.M P i and to%  ill of interest. Includad in ibc Governor's party will be Mr and Mr* <: Hopwood, Miss Pat Savage and Major Vnughan, *he • I ADC I ipactad That the have tea with th<' H IS EX< II I KM V the Oo%  rnor .ind Mrs. Sav.ti.i"III Carols and S pan bg I Be ;il UM College Ihb .ifternoon al 4 JO • Thrv will after wards eWI the College Studio a/bari Mr* Savage will preaent %  nift |o eaeh of 80 children from various tirganlsai.iing the Salvation Army ami the Children's Goodwill League. These children are neing entertained by ihe girU of Quai .'.ion to attending rala, they will be served with refreshments Leeward ItlancU Round Up M R RUFUS (better known as "Bryan") King formerly of the British Council in Barbados and don of Pembroke Collage, ld|e, recently had a nerveracking experience when the plane on which he flew to the Bahamas via the A/ores was twice ublee, Mr King fa apandlni Chrlatn his parents in St Kitts Ills father, a retired Civil Servant, ib one of v.*. Indian history .dive His work fo Brimstone Hit! will atwavs be membered And In event or tnt coal situation utttlna irorse. it comes aua* In tor trrrnxxt J %  serf i. About The Camera Club T HE Barbados Camera Club which this year supervised ihe photographic depart men I el the Annual Exhibition are sending about twenly-four of their prints to the Trinidad Carrier.' Club in early January Mr. Radix. Treasurer of tho Trinidad Camera Club who wa in Barbados on holiday arrange* 1 for some slides of print* used at Ihe Trinidad Camera Club's i-xhihitlon in May to be sent ovi." lo Barbados, and these were, shown at MM of the Barbados Club's meetings Before ihey mot Mr Radix, tin Camera Club here had already : toyed with the Idea ol exchanging print* with Trinidad, for comparison, so that each club coul< j benefit by each other's type of work. Trinidad Magistrate M R AND MltS EMA! FARARA have returned to 1 Antigua after several months' rolidny In Europe at-. They also visited Mr Farara's home. Madeira M ISS DOLLY "llARNEY has turned Antigua after Culture studying Be.i Wins A Train %  ft *JRS G H ADAMS won the tov train which was raffled al th. Children's Carnival at "Woodslde" on December 9lh Other winners were Nurse V Jackmnn who won %  lurkiv Andrea Edward won i doll, while C Harlow of Howells Cmas Rd won a hot pint* Mrs I. O. Smith of 1 Wilder left for Tnni?slcrday afternoon by bridge arrived from BG yes" W I A. to ride In the Trinidad lerday afternoon, to spend the Turf Club's Christmas meeting Chnslmas holiday*, wiih hi* C-—t-l D—V parents. Peter is a pupil at St opeci^I iSMinrh ffianlrii'H CoUayi ttta RoraatV*R. M. BARROW, Barbadian Calhohr Collegi From New York H ERE for a month's holiday are Mr and Mrs. Lunsford Yandell who airived from Trinidad yesterday by BWIA. intransit from the U.S. They were accompanied by their Iwo sons, Lunsford Jnr.. and Winchester who are staying for two weeks. Mr. YandcU's home Is In New York They ar* staying al Sam Lord's. With T.L.L. Special Branch of the BG Police Force from B.G yesterday by I. W I A to spend three months' hollda in Barbados. M H EAHl.K HUlfPEL of Co,a Cola arrived from Trinidad iftarnoon by B.W.LA Left For Trinidad M R WILFRED ALSTON among the pasiieugvir B.W.I A.'s afti idad yesterda noon flight to Trin'Stay Alive— And You Pass In Canada's frown north there Is a school whoae graduates say "II you are :,ll .,!.%. ;,t the end of the course, you know *0U*V pasaed." It may well be true. for the -Arctic Academy" is the Royal Canadian Air Force School of Survival At Its two branches, one at Fort Nelson. British Columbia, the otlui at Cambridge Hay, 200 miles inside the Arctic Circle. RCAF Ultra learn how to survive if they are forced down in tho busni.iiid "t the Arctic waste*. Mn iic.iioii neve, heard of half the Uungs lhat Tigure in UM < OOkery bi>ok" thai is part o( the training manual The ain*ien are told of about 30 different edible plants found In the Arctic and sub-Arctic regions, how to Identify them, and how to prepare them CROSSWORD Try Boiled Mice • %  • also told of more than .'iti anim.iK and fish they can eat. ranging from wh.iks to Arrti %  mice. A meal of boiled mice an : lOUM wort ii edible plant) is said to be one of the most tasty dishes. The airmen, on the thn.: both seclii taught how to build a bush shelter and an ice-block igloo They go out in parties of *20 ..ft. r ellevooai lectures to put their Ir.iining into practice in the wilds. Commanding Officer of the school is Flying Officer R J. Goodey. who speak* several different Eskimo dialect-, and who has lived for 15 jrean in th'Yukon and the Arctic —L.E8 Aerate i. run eiui > dawii t spot oi oouisr IO tnt flMt BUI no shla carrlr* thin sort ot decs iSi . Ttara oo-lbli lu \ n*t> pio ol work. 13 Try Ruttr tor in* anaw.. 13 l^r un relormsUoo. (i b A fanura pro*1daa Una |3I b. fres or nor-*' It's eiHivr. inlilriia o tnis MSUUIUI. ill .9 Nui Kitiid vou II ana ll MrUi. >IMi B'll lo a HI .' II t %  ..— nit. to pmi %  MCK. ill Ji Thf i-aii> drop• IttWf to hi lor. the lot, iJi Ju. A.lapt ID 21 rn-i,r himai. (3) XI CnniumM hale I No u ol it iSi Paiuiim. oi .eiura*a our,.. I Knos-iroiF H tVaapti 1. Kbnuaa 1/ KviKlui 14 pnaui 16 *ui.iaoo_ SS Aeon CHINA DOLL CLUB MORGAN $£da (Bbdhdaij. floAty NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE THREE GRAND PRIZES Special Steaks and Fried Chicken Dinners FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS PLEASE DIAL MM Llai !" la Ik. Club Marna Hit FaraaWra al 8.15 p.m. an Ratio Dlatrlbuilau. Gift Lines that lift a load off your mind! „f the Crane Christmas at the diotel AFTERNOON DRESS PRINTS 1.88 2-15 3-24 23TII DECEMBER. 1950 CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER $3.00 Special Menu including your favourite Bajan Dishes MRSM Plume 2220 lor Table Reservations by Wednesday 20th December 2BTH DKCK.YIHKR. IS5II YOUR SHOE STORES BOXING DAY DANCE 9 P.M. TO 2 A.M. Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra MP.ll-.SION $1.00 Including Lljht Refreshment


Saturday

December 16

~.



Racbadus







Tolerance

By K, W. BLACKBURNE
These

are very small
islands and it should be
possible for us to live in

peace together in them. If
the people of these little
islands cannot do this, their
future is indeed dismal, 1
am referring to the general
atmosphere of suspicion,
even of hate, which exists
between the different sec-
tions of the community in
these islands. I have heard
recently that one or two
people, far from trying to
improve this miserable state
of affairs, are trying to in-
troduce a new and evil ele-
ment of racial antagonism
into our life—on the aston-
ishing grounds that South
African native policy is bad,
that the people responsible
for that policy have white
skins, and that it follows—
by what process of reason-

Eisenhower Gets

West Army Report

WASHINGTON, Dec, 15
General Dwight Eisenhower has
had a first hand report on the pro-

ing I know not — that
people in the Leeward
Islands with dark skins

should hate those who hap-
pen to have sprung from a
part of the world which
gives its people white skins.

A man who introduces the
evil bogey of racial feeling
into the Leeward Islands is
deliberately sabotaging the
efforts of us all te improve
conditions. We have GOT
to live and work together if
we are to make this Colony
the better place which it
ought to be.

Do let us have a little
more tolerance. Not every
Trade Unionist is irrespon-
sible; not every employer
and business man is a reac-
tionary; and not every Eng-
lishman is a stiff-necked
snob, Surely we can recog-
nize this and deal with one
another in a more reason-
able way than seems to have
been the case in the past.
I am not blaming any one
person or group of persons
for this miserable state of
affairs. I have seen enough
during the past three months
to show that every section
of the community has con-
tributed in some way or an-
other to this ill-feeling. It
is up to us ALL to show
more tolerance and under- |!
standing of the other fel-
low’s point of view.

}

I had been filled up with }
tales of gloom about the
Leeward Islands before my _ |!

relent nces-iocernaien biapre-anresietresnabsinarbaentesabniedaememenamiieansareaied

arrival, I had heard that \
they had no money, that
everything was in’ decay,

that there was a spirit of ill
will which made it almost
impossible to do anything.
But now that I have been
here for three months I am
filled with optimism. I be-
lieve that we CAN improve
conditions and make the
Leeward Islands a_ better
and more prosperous place.
But this depends on three
things — the development of
a better machinery of ad-
ministration — that is my
job; the provision of assist-
ance from outside — that is
mainly the job of myself
and of the Secretary of
State; and the development
of a better spirit of friend-
liness and co-operation —
that is your job — the job
of the public, be it planter,
businessman, or worker.
Unless you can carry out the
third job, you cannot expect
results from the first — the
improvement of the machin- {|



ery of government; and
there is fittl hope of the i
second — assistance from :
outside whether it comes. ||
from the Development and |;
Welfare Act, from the Co!-
onial Development Corpora-

tion or from elsewhere. Let
us hope that the New Year
will bring with it a change
for the better in our rela-
tionships — I know that
there are many people in all
sections of the community
who are already trying to
bring that about; and let us
hope for a new era of pro-
gress and prosperity for all.
(From an address to the Federal
Legislative Council, Leeward

Islands, on December 12.)



gress towards the Western
#uropean army which he is ex-
pected to command, it was dis-
closed to-day

He met joint chiefs of staff for
an hour and 50 minutes behind
closeq doors in the Defence De-
partment yesterday, Defence offic-
ials were silent about the meeting,
and there was no indication that

General Eisenhower might have
been called for counsel on the
Korean war crisis or other even-
tualities

A spokesman saki the General
was invited to sit in to hear Ad-
rmiral Forest P. Sherman chief of
naval operations report on de-

velopments in North Atlantic mTti-
tary meetings in Londot
—Reuter.







“Jungl

| announced.

Across The 38th

News Blackout Continues

TOKYO, Dec. 15

FOR NEARLY FOUR HOURS General Mac
Arthur’s headquarters here was officially on
record to-day with the statement that Chinese
Communists had crossed the 38th parallel.
Then a statement—a paragraph in a routine

Air Force communique, saying that the Chinese
were attacking a position south of the parallel—
was deleted after correspondents had besieged the

Information Office demanding confirmation.

e Girl”
Welcome Flags

Ordered Down

THE HAGUE, Dec. 15.
The people of Bel Op Zonom
have taken down decorations they
put up to welcome Bertha Her-

togh, 13 year old “Jungle Girl”
brought home to Holland from
Singapore last night by her
mother.

Flags and a_ triumphal arch
were removed by order of the
Dutch Government who told

townsfolk: “This is no occasion for
public rejoicing.”

Yesterda, the Government
asked the British Ambassador, Sir
Philip Nichqls to express their
condolences to victims of rioting
in Singapore this week over Ber-
tha’s separation from her Moslem
school teacher husband Mansoor
Adabi.

Seventeen people including six
Huropeans were killed and 200
hurt when Moslems _ attacked
Europeans after a Singapore Ap-
peal Court decided that Bertha
must go back to Holland and that
her “marriage” was invalid. With
the departure of Bertha disturb-
ances in Singapore have now
ceased.

—Reuter.



Adopt Protection
For Peace Bill

BERLIN, Dec. 15,

The East German Volkhammer
(Parliament) to-day unanimously
adopted a Bill “for the protection
of peace.”

The Bill which was introduced
by the East German “Committees
of fighters for peace” provides for
penalties, including the death sen-
tence, for anyone who “propagates
war” whether he lives in East
Germany or elsewhere.

The Bill is regarded by Allied
observers as a warning to the
West German Government and
Parliament not to go any further
with the planned rearmament of
West Germany.

Under the Bill, West Germans
could be liable to punishment if
they took any part in passing ne-
cessary legislation to recreate
West German fighting forces.

—!



Bandit Chief Shot
By Henchman
MOTHER CLAIMS

BARI, Italy, Dec. 15.
The mother of Salvatori Giuli-
ano, Sicilian Bandit chief killed
last July, alleged here he was
shot by one of his henchmen and
not by police as was officially

She accused police of having
“staged” a gunfight after Giuli-
ano was already dead.

She told reporters here last
night that she was convinved her
json was shot by his chief lieu-
}tenant and cousin Gaspare Pis-
cotta who arrested by police in
Sicily last week.



—Reuter.



8 Washed Away
In Storm At Sea

PARIS, Dec. 15.

Ten ships have sent out distress
signals and at least eight men
were washed overboard in moun-
tainous seas off the west coast of
France in the last 24 hours.

A Greek ship which signalled
yesterday that the crew was
abandoning the ship in sight of
Brest harbour this morning was
towed in by a tug.

The steamer had lost three men
at sea and several members of the
crew _were injured. The British
ship Esso Aberdeen Which had de-
veloped engine trouble later ra-
diced that it was ploughing
through the storm towards the
British coast.

—Reuter.



Britons May Work
Extra Hours

ee a













No explanation immedi-
ately offered.

Earlier, South Korean army
headquarters in Seoul announced
that Communist troops reliably
stated to be North Korean
irregulars had crossed the parallel
in the western sector

This was the first report that
the parallel had been crossed
since United Nations forces with-
drew southwards after Chinese
Communist intervention

A Scuth Korean statement said
Communists had occupied Haeju
seven miles north of the paralle!
en the west coast and had then

was

crossed to Kaesong, about five
miles south of it.
Haeju was said to have been

cecupied with resistance implying
that United Nations troops had

already withdrawn, Eighth Army] SIR GEORGE SEBL, Head of

official sources would
confirm nor deny this.
Front lines remained quiet

to-day with only a few skirmishes
with guerillas reported. d

The security black out on ews
of Chinese Communist movements
continued, but it was believed
there was a great deal of doubt
on their exaet location.

A member of MacArthur's in-
telligence staff reported earlier
that “the bottomless well of
Chinese Communist manpower in
Manchuria continues to overflow
into Korea” while forces already
across the Yalu River were taking
up new offensive positions.

U.S. warplanes continued their
attack on convoys and supply
lines.

No action was reported around
the perimeter of the Hungnam

beachhead in northeast Korea
where Communist patrols forced
small American wi Wals yes-
terday. ~—Reuter.

Vice-Premier
Of India Dies

BOMBAY, Dec. 12.
Sardar Patel, Indian Deputy
Prime Minister died here today.
He was 75.
Doctors were when the

called

Deputy Prime Minister had a
heart attack early today. He be-
came unconscious and after a

few hours he died.
He had been ill for over a month

with a stomach disorder which had] the cold had frozen up railway

affecteq his heart, Sardar Patel

took second place only to Pandit] for }
Nehru, Indian Prime Minister a8] train out.

Congress Party Leader and as an

outstanding figure in politics in
new India.

Under Nehru, Patel a_ close
friend of Gandhi, combined the

office of Deputy Prime Minister
with the important portfolio of
Home Affairs.

With Pandit Nehru he was a
guiding spirit in the various ne-
gotiations with Britain .which
endéd in Indian independence

He was known in India as “the
Man with the Broom” because
when elected president of the
Municipality of Ahmadabad he
ostentatiously swept public lava-
tories and streets.

—Reuter.

Wealthy Widow
Found Dead
SYDNEY, Dec. 15.
Mrs. Edith Hill, wealthy 70-

year-old widow was found bat-
tered to death in her luxury suite



to-day.
Detectives searching the flat
found jewellery worth £25,000

(Australian) and gems sewn into
other secret places. But other
jewellery worth many thousands
of pounds was missing

Mrs. Hill has been trading in
jewels for about 20 years and on
special occasions wore displays
worth £20.000.

—Reuter.



PANIC IN MEXICO

MEXICO CITY, Dec, 15.
Women jumped from their beds
and prayed in the streets in their
night dresses, when earth tremors
shook Mexico City yesterday. Lifts
were jammed, and panic-stricken
workers jammed the stairways of
big office buildings 3ut there
were no casualties and only slight

damage to a few buildings.
—Reuter.



LONDON, Dec. 15.

OTHERS MAY TRY | Labour Minister George Tsaatt (From Our Own Correspondent)
TO KILL TRUMAN _ | Suggested in the House of Com-| GEORGETOWN, B.G., Dec, 15
er to-day that workers in Plans for further expansion of
WASHINGTON, Dec) 15 | 50me British industries may be the bauxite industry involving a
The United Stat Secret Ser-| asked to _ work on Saturday new capital investment of not
mfors that there} mornings because of Britain’s} jess than $1,500,000 were an-
be further attempts on) rearmament programme nounced today following return
r life iecord-!} Most British industries noW! to the colony from U.S.A. and
E. Baughman. work a five day week. Canada of Mr. H. V. Echols
—Reuter. —Reuter. Managing Director of the Dem-





|

ee Development and Welfare, followed by Mr
neither! §. $, Burrowes, Labour Commijsioner returned yesterday by B.W.LA

from Jamaica via Trinidad wher’ they attended Labour Talks,

Land Schem

e Was Main

Point In Jamaica Talks
Says Sir George Seel

SIR GEORGE SEEL,

British

Co-Chairman of ihe

Caribbean Commission and Head of Development and Wel-
fare in the West Indies, returned from Jamaica via Trinidad

yesterday afternoon by B.W

Sir George, after attending

LA,
the West Indian Conference

and Caribbean Commission Meeting in Curacao went up

to Jamaica to be present at a
Mr. E. S. Burrowes, Labour
tended the Conference rétur



| ait

Labour Officers’ Conference
Commissioner who also at-
ned by the same ‘plane

Geofge told the Advwocute

TRUMAN PROCLAIMS EMER

GENCY





IN U.S.A. TO-DAY

Asks Court “Appeasement Is Not
To Invalid |The Road To Peace”

Elections
IN BG.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G, Dee, 15
A move to unseat two candi-
dates elected at last week’s muni-
cipal elections was made on
Thursday with the filing of peti-
tions by defeated candidate §. I,
Cyrus. The petitions are asking
the Supreme Court to declare
mominationg and subsequent
election of Hon'ble C. V. Wight
O.B.E., and Mrs, Janet Jagan, nul)
and void. In Mrs. Jagan’s case, the
petition is filed on the ground that
she was not, at the time of her
election a duly qualified voter
In the second petition, Cyrus
contends that Wight was abroad
at nomination time and no writ-
ten consent for his nomination a:
a candidate had been deposited
with the Returning Officer as re

quired by the Ordinance, ai
nomination time.

On nomination day, Cyru:
asked to see written consent:
from absent candidates but the
town clerk refused to show

documents asserting that he hac
received them and was satistlec
that they were in order. Wight
Dr. C. Jagan and Cyrus con-
tested the same seat, Cyru
running last with only ten votes
in his favour Meanwhile the
Town Clerk announced that the
election of Mayor and Deputy
Mayor wil] take place on Friday

December 22, the same day the
new Council is to be sworn hi
for a two-year term



Pickets Welcome
U.K. Commission |

|

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
GEORGETOWN, Dec, 15 |
The Constitution Reform Con.- |

mission comprising Sir Joh:
Waddington, Professor Vincent
Harlow, and Dr. Rita Hinden,
had a

unique greeting as Oey |

checked into a Georgetown hotel

today Pickets bearing placards

with a quotation from Dr, Hin-

‘ ‘Ge, that the West Indian Conference : ;
Britain Had | was very successful "rhe Center: den’s book “Empire and After"
ane ry welcomed them Picketing was
ence had drawn up _ positive] * sored by leftist People’s
a ; recommendations which the Com pee v the pe bled Peta :
\ = i rogressive Party founded by
An Tey D mussion should be able. to follow white Americz bor Janet
. up, One of the outstanding points] 7... 4 ae Mitten Chis
ef the Conference, he mid 7 | Jagan, wife of British Guians
LONDON, Dec, 15 Gis land, ret bilitatio, ri, w''lborn East Indian dentist, Dr
The whole of Britain was ice-| fin ty a St " Vides feme i") Cheddi Jagan, member of the
bound today. Temperatures, well} - ia t aere F oe which) Legislature and prominent labour
below freezing point during the other an, a pattern’ for the | leader At a press conference
night, put a coating of ice on the|” abe oe later, Dr. Hinden said she wel-
snow which fell earlicr, and threw}. 12, next job is to convene, if] comed the demonstration, adding
transport into chaos possible, the Regional Economic} “1 think it is right that peopl
Some country trains were run- Committee of the B.W.1., which] should express their views ad
ning hours late into London was recommended by the Monte-| forcefully as they possibly could
Motorists had to fit chains to} £° Bay Conference in 1947, This) [ realise that they had a number
their wheels to get a grip in some Committee represents all of the| of quotations of mine but let
places. Buses were diverted fromn| W-I. governments and would/them know I do not leave my
icebound hills. consider matters with a view to| deeds behind me where I go
At Brighton on the south coast| Working out a common approach} The Commission plans to start
and he hoped to be able to suggest] work on Tuesday taking evidence

points and workers had to struggle

nours before they got the first

In the Straits of Dover the air
temperature was 20 degrees below
zero centigrade, Through falling
snow ships moved cautiously with
sirens blowing —Reuter.



Bi eee a
Mexican’ Pilgrims

Celebrate Mass
IN MID-AIR

LONDON, Dec. 19

Mexican Pilgrims celebrated
mass in mid air to-day when they
flew from London to Amsterdam
on their way to Rome for the end
of the Holy year audience with the
Pope.

Two Royal Dutch Airline planes
were flying 247 pilgrims to Am-
sterdam in batches, Among their
four tons of baggage are seven
portable altars which they use for
mass, when travelling prevents
their attendance at church. Ac-
companied by priests the party ar-
rived at Southampton on Wednes-
day and spent yesterday sight
seeing in London. Many of them
woke up to-day to see snow falling
for the first time in their lives

—Reuter.

Chicago Rail

Strike Still On
CHICAGO, Dec. |5
Striking railroad worker in

Chicago and other key United
States cities made no attempt te
return to work on Friday, appar-
ently ignoring three Federal
Court orders and their Union
President.

The strike, in two days, has|
disrupted vital shipments of |
freight and mail and slowed some |
industrial output

The United States Post Officc
Department |
clamped a
parcel post

on Thursday
partial
mailing

night
embargo on

—(C.P.)



erara Bauxite Company Ltd
Another new drying klin is being
added immediately while rail-
way transportation facilities are
being augmented by 100 new

steel ore cars

Operation of the new klin will
mean increasing production by
400,000 tons per year Bauxite
exports at the present produc-

to
that the
appointed early next

a Labour



the government
hould
year
Jamaica
Conterence
the provi

respective
committee be
The meeting in
Officers
which was discussed

at

sions of the present form of agre¢

jment with a view to drawing up
a standard form for application
to all the West Indian colonies
Also discussed wi the orgar i-
tion which would be necessary in
the event of ibstantial in-
erease of workers be required

for the U.S

Reports of the Conference wil
be presented to the Government
of all the Caribbean territorie

East Ban Children
From West Schools
IN GERMANY

BERLIN, Dec. 15

The East German Parliament
ruled to-day that East German
children may no longer go to West
German or West Berlin schools

It adopted a law compelling all
East German children to attend
schools in Fast Germar where
Communist teaching is given

Hitherto, many East German
parents living near the east-west

zonal boundary in East Berlin or
in the Soviet Zone state of Bran-

Genburg have sent their children
to West German or West Berlin
schools.

Western observers have claimed
that the East German education
system is “completely politicised
on Communist lines,”

—Reuter,

Princess Margaret
Visits Sister

VALETTA, Malta, Dee, 15
Princess Margaret arrived here
from Br on a

t Eliz-

—Reuter

by air

t Prince



abeth

B.G. Bauxite Companies Plan Expansion

tion rate will reach 1,600,000
tons this year.

The sudden decision to in
crease production is believed to

be as a result of the international
situation. The Surinam Bauxite
Company and the Dutch owned
Billiton Company Surinan
also announced X-
pansion

of

production ¢

in public.



Chiriese Reds Saved
British Crew

KONG
Gritons, crew
owned British Catalina
and the Chinese ownct
ed by two Chinese Cor
munist gun-boats off the Port
guese ‘sland of Macao after a
forced landing in the sea to-d
The gunboats towed the 'plar
to the nearby island and toc
the four men ashore. Later tt
British Consul General in Canton

15
pri

HONG Dec

Three of
vately
aircraft
were





was asked to thank the Chine
authorities for their action and
to ask that the ‘plane might re-
sume its flight

A Government spokesman in a
statement tonight said it was a

“mystery” how the Catalina cane
to land near Macao Earlier
reports said the Catalina had been
detained by the two gunboat
Reuter

West Germans
Get $120, 000,000

LONDON, Dec. |

pecial $120,000,000 cred
for West Germany has been ap-
proved by the council of the oy
ganisation for European’ Eeon
mic co-operation, Marshall Pia
officials announced today
The amount has been made

available on special terms to hel
Germans to overcome their
porary difficulties regardin
| it
|

|

|

|

12 CZECHS GAOLED
FOR SABOTAGE

PRAGUE, Dec
Czechoslovaks

15

were

European payments, was ar
Twelve

nounced —Reuter

from two to 22 years in a two-day
trial which ended in Hradec Kra
love 75 miles east of Prague y«
terday it was learned
All were convicted of
and anti-state activities
—Reuter

sabotage



SNOW IN HOLLAND









} THE HAGUE, Dec. 15
} Light snow was to-day fal
ver a large part of He !
pecially in coastal areas
With temperatures at freezir
int road were becomi
gerous, Reuter











sentenced to prison terms ranging

WASHINGTON, Dec.

15.

RESIDENT TRUMAN in his radio broadcast
to the American nation to-night, said that to-
morrow he will issue a Proclamation that a national

emergency exists in the

United States of America.

He said that the Communists, by their actions

in Korea, have shown

clearly that they are now

willing to get a general war

He said that the

future of civilisation de-

pended on the steps taken by the United Nations.
They wanted to uphold the principles of the
United Nations, principles of freedom and _jus-
tice. They had to build up an Army and Air Force
and they also had to extend their economy.

He point l w it was pos-
sible for the U. N, t thieve thes¢
object There no conflict be
tween the VU. N. and e Sovu
Union that cannot be settled by
peaceful means

He did not know if the Chinex

were willing to settle the conflict
in Korea The U. N, troops in
Korea were continuing to do thei
best and he was confident that
their military force would con
tinue to give a good account ot
themselves

The danger exists not only in
Korea but in other parts of the

world. In dealing with the Korea
crisis they were not going to
ignore the iggression in othe:
places

He said that the Communist:
are doing their best to split the
free nations apat ind if
succeeded they would do stagger
ing damage, Working together (he
free nations can present mmo
front Workin together the
hoped that they could prevent an-
other world war. They must ex
pand their armed forces rapidly

At present they have a strong
Army and = Aijr Foree but
enough to face the diunger tha
confronts them, In addition to thr
men on duty there are 2,000,006

they

no

an the reserved list who can be
called up

Within a year combat planes
will be turning out of America?
factories four times faster than

they are being turned out to-day

They can handle the productior
programme but it need hare
work

They must prevent inflation and
stabilise the cost of living. They
must produce more steel, coffee
electric power and more of many
other things

More young people and older
people are needed iy the factories
to work

Continuing Mr. Truman said

Government is starting at once
to impose price controls upon a

number of materials and products

These will be mainly the items"
important to defence production
and the cost of living. In_ those

fields where price control is im-



r
Ar.
S

ami





, posea

GILBEYS
shWi

) Maintain the ¢
) same Hi
Standa

Quality as
shipped to

These
GILBEY’S

PORT

& SHERRY

You can enjoy
them again
greater

also
as

will
wages

the Government
undertake to stabilize
th requires
In the immediate future a series
control orders will be an-
need by the Econornic Stabili-
ration Agency In addition the
Agency will announce fair stand-
ards for prices and wages in those
cases where mandatory controls
are not imposed

l ask everyone concerned not to
prices and wages higher than
these standards will allow. If
these standards are violated it will
speed up imposition of mandatory
controls including roll-backs
where needed, As we move ahead
with this mobilization effort there
will be increased need for central

of
ne

set

control over the many Goverp-
ment activities in this fleld. Ac-
cordingly, I am establishing an

Office of Defense Mobilization, Tf
am appointing Mr. Charles E, Wil-
son to be Director of this Office
Mr. Wilson is resigning as Presi-
dent of General Electric Company
to take this job. In his new posi-
tion he will be responsible for di-
recting all mobilization activities
of the Government including pro-
duction, procurement, manpower,
transportation and economic stab-
ilization, The Government.is also
moving forward with preparations
for civil defense. I have appoint-
ed former Governor Millard Cald-
well of Florida to be Federal Civil-
jan Defense Administrator.

In addition I have recommend-
ed legislation to the congress
which will authorize the Federal
Government to help the states
ond cities in their civil defense
preparations, I hope the Con-
gress will enact this legislation
soon, so that the civil defense
work which has already started
can be greatly speeded up. These
are our plans for making our
country stronger. As we go fore
ward we must keep clearly in

@ On page 3



TELL THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oe THE ADVOCATE
PAXS FOR NEWS.






of

include

in
quantity
5

GARDINER AUSTIN & Cn., Ltd.


PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

H* EXCELLENCY, the Gov-
ernor, Mr. A: W.L. Savage
and Mrs. Savage will attend the
final day’s play of the match be-
tween the Y.M.P.C. and Wind-
ward ‘at Beckles Road _ today
Y.M.P.C. are leading in the In-
termediate competition and to-
day’s match is full of interest
Included in the Governor's par-
ty will be Mr. and Mrs. G. Hop-
wood, Miss Pat Savage and Ma-

jor Vaughan, the Governor’s
A.D.C. It is expected that the
party will remain and have tea
with the players
» . .
IS. EXCELLENCY the Gov-

ernor and Mrs. Savage will
attend the Carols and Tableaux
given by the girls of Queen's Col-
lege at the College this afternoon
at 4.30 o'clock

They will afterwards visit the
College Studio where Mrs. Savage
will present a gift to each of 80
children from various organisa-
tions including the Salvation Army
and the Children’s Goodwill
League.

These children are being enter-
tained by the girls of Queen's Col-
lege and in addition to attending
the Carols, they will be served
with refreshments.

Leeward Islands Round Up

R. RUFUS (better known as
“Bryan’) King formerly of

the British Council in Barbados
and don of Pembroke College,
Cambridge, recently had a nerve-
racking experience when the
plane on which he flew to the
Bahamas via the Azores was twice
delayed with engine troubles. Mr
King is. spending Christmas with
his parents in St. Kitts. His father,
a retired Civil Servant, is one of

<€ j

“And in event of the
coal situation getting
worse, it comes away in
sections for firewood !”



London Express Service

Trinidad Magistrate

R. AND MRS. WILFRID
FERGUSSON arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W1.A.,
te spend Christmas in Barbados,
and are staying at ‘Ravens Court,’
Fontabelle.
Mr. Fergusson is the Magistrate
of the County of St. Patrick’s in
Trinidad.

Assistant Superintendent

R. DAVID KING, who is an
Assistant Superintendent

in the B.G. Police Force left for
B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. after two weeks’ holiday

the best informed students of West yin Barbados, He was a guest at the

vork for
ys be re-

Indian history alive. His
Brimstone Hill will alw
membered.

*





° s °
R, AND MRS. EMANUEL
FARARA have returned to
Antigua after several months’
holiday in Europe and Canada.
They also visited Mr. Farara’s
home, Madeira.

*
ISS DOLLY HARNEY has re-
turned to Antigua after
studying Beauty Culture.

Wins A Train

NARS. G. H. ADAMS won the
toy train which was raffled
at the Children’s Carnival at
“Woodside” on December 9th
Other winners were Nurse V
Jackman who won a_ turkey
Andrea Edwards won 4 doll. while
C. Harlow of Howells Cross Rd.,
won a hot plaie
Mrs. L. O. Smith of Ist Avenue
Belleville won a tea set and Mrs
Chase and Mrs. C. R. Smith cach
won a cake.

Y.M.C.A. Representative
A RRIVING from BG. yester-
day by B.W.1.A. was Mr.
Bertram Kaye representative of
English National Commission of
Y.MC.A.’s.' Mr. Kaye is on pn
eighteen-month tour of the Carib-
bean, visiting Y.M.C.A's in the
various ‘islands, He was met at
Seawell by Mr. H. H. Williams
General Secretary of the Y.M.C.A
Mr. Kaye is here for three dave
before leavine for Jemaica, where
he is Acting Geveral Secretary of
the Kinaston Y.M.C.A4. He visit-
ed Raffbados last year for two
months

Coca Cola Representative

R. EARLE HEIMPEL of Coca
Cola arrived from Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A.

Left For Trinidad

R. WILFRED ALSTON was

among the passengers on
B.W.1_A.’s afternoon flight to Trin-
idad yesterday.



‘Stay Alive—

In Canada’s frozen north there
is a school whose graduates say:
“If you are still alive at the end
of the course, you know you've
passed.” It may well be true,
for the “Arctic Academy” is the
Royal Canadian Air Force School
of Survival.

At its two branches, one at Fort
Nelson, British Columbia, the other
at Cambridge Bay, 200 miles in-
side the Arctic Circle, RCAF fliers
learn how to survive if they are
forced down in the bushiand or
the Arctic wastes,

Mrs. Beaton never heard of half
the things that figure in the “cook-
ery book” that is part of the train-
ing manual.

The airmen are told of about 30
different edible plants found in
the Arctic and sub-Arctic regions,
how to identify them, and how to
prepare them.



—_

Hotel Windsor.
Mr. 4,000
ADIO DISTRIBUTION have
just installed their four-

thousandth subscriber with one of
their loudspeakers He is Mr
Rudolf Neblett of Deane’s Village
Hindsbury Road, The speaker was
installed yesterday and to mark
the occasion Mr. Neblett has becn
given six months’ free service

Staff Manager, B.W.I.A.

R, JULES HENNEGUY, Staff

Manager of B.W.LA. was an
arrival from Trinidad on Wed-
nesday by B.W.1.A. for a shor!
stay

Home For Christmas

ETER WALLBRIDGE son of
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Wall-
bridge arrived from B.G. yes-
terday afternoon, to spend the
Christmas holidays. with his
parents. Peter is a pupil at St
Stanislaus College the Roman
Catholic College in Georgetown

From New York

ERE for a month’s holiday are
Mr. and Mrs. Lunsford
Yandell who arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA. in-
transit from the U.S. They were
accompanied by their two sons,
Lunsford Jnr., and inchester
who are staying for two weeks.
Mr. Yandell’s home is in New
York.
They are staying at Sam Lord's.

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS. LESLIB
SCHULZ and their daughter
Linda arrived from BG. yester-
day by B.W.LA. to spend six
weeks’ holiday in Barbados. Mr.
Schulz who is from British Guiana
spent only a short part of his holi-
day there. He now lives in Trini-
dad where he is a Refinery Oper-
ator at Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd.,
in Pointe a Pierre.
His wife who is a Barbadian is
the former Cavell Gooding,
daughter of Mrs. E. L. Gooding.



nd You Pass’

Try Boiled Mice

They are also told of more than
50 animals and fish they can eat,
ranging from whales to Arcti°
mice,

A meal of boiled mice and louse-
wort (an edible plant) is said to
be one of the most tasty dishes,

The airmen, on the three weeks’
course covering both sections, are
taught how to build a bush shelter
and an ice-block igloo.

They go out in parties of 20
after classroom lectures to put
their training into practice in the
wilds,

Commanding Officer of the
school is Flying Officer R. J.
Goodey, who speaks _ several
different Eskimo dialects and who
has lived for 15 years in the Yukon
and the Arctic.

—LES

About The Camera Club
HE Barbados Camera Club
which this year supervised
the photographic department a'
the Annual Exhibition are send-
ing about twenty-four of — thei!
prints to the Trinidad Camera!
Club in early January. |
Mr. Radix, Treasurer of the}
Trinidad Camera Club who was}
in Barbados on holiday arranged |
for some slides of prints used at
the Trinidad Camera Club’s
exhibition in May to be sent over
to Barbados, and these were
shown at one of the Barbados





Club’s meetings.

Before they met Mr, Radix, the
Camera Club here had already
toyed with the idea of exchang-
ing prints with Trinidad, for com-
parison, so that each club could
benefit by each other’s type of
work,

The Trinidad prints shown here
were of a high standard, especial-
ly the portraits.

The British Council have
taken a great interest in this
‘exchanging of prints” and the

photographs from the exhibition
which are going to Trinidad ir
January will be sent through
their department. They have also
written their representatives in
B.G. and Jamaica to see if anyone
in these colonies is interested
in doing the same thing.

Mr, Bertalan who was one of
the judges of the Camera Club’s
exhibition has said how very
impressed he was with the pho-
tographs displayed and how wel
the entire show was run.

Paratrooper Chaplain
R. R. DEA, S.J. returned to
B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W..1.A. Fr. Dea has been act-
ing here for Fr. Sellier at St.
Patrick’s Church, while Fr. Sellier
was away. ;
At present in Barbados is
Bishop Demets, Roman Catholic
Bishop of Dominica who is await-
ing air connections to Dominica.
He arriyed from Trinidad a few
days ago. Bishop Demets was a
paratrooper Chaplain in the last

war.

B.G. School Teacher
ISS DOREEN KOWLESSAR
arrived from B.G. yesterday

by B.W.LA. to spend three weeks’
holiday in Barbados, This is her
first visit here.

Doreen is a school teacher at

Mahaica in B.G, She is staying at
“Rydal Waters,” Worthing.

For Trinidad Races
R. FRED THIRKELL and Mr.

Tony Wilder left for Trini-
dad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. to ride in the Trinidad

Turf Club's Christmas meeting.

Speciol Branch
R. M. BARROW, a Barbadian
who is in the Special Branch
of the B.G, Police Force arrived
from B.G, yesterday by B.W.1A.
to spend three months’ holiday
in Barbados,



CROSSWORD



or
Pe.



Across”
i. Fish with a dash about tt. (4)
3. Spot of bother to the fleet, but
no ship carries this sort of deck.
(5) 5. Tiara poset. (9)

10. A nasty piece of work.

12. Try Ruby for the answer. (5)

13. Peer un reformation. (6)

15. A fatiure provides this. (3)

16. Tree or horse? It's either. (3)

17 As maidens go this one ts young
ana beautiful. (5)

18 Not allied you'll find (8)

23. Metai often got in a bar. (5)

24. It takes fifty to pull the bird
back. (4)

45. The eagle drops a letter to show
joy. (4)

Down
1 Won't take long to make this

work, (5)

Where you may find a lead

2
hand. (8) 3. Lie next to, (6)

4. Initially the end of the purse
in Scotiand. (3)

6. As a boy. I lovea the penny
variety. (8)

7. Materia) departing trom the

truth (8)

4. Were differentiy arranged. (4)

4% To effect this one must make
sweeping cuts, (5)

ll. Surprising what a fry may oe
come. (4) 14. it’s a pincn } (3)

16. What brewers put in a barrel (4)

1% Just one implement but It
sounds the lot. (3)

20, Adapt, (3)

21. Female animal, (3)

22. Consumed hate! No. only part
of it. (3)

Solution of vesterdav’s purzie,— Across:

1 Knowledge; 8. Season, 10. bab; il
Bbriose. 12, Hooetul: 14 Femur. 16, Bel
ls Box; 2, Avplauad. 22 Aeon: 45
Neon, 24, Ensue: 25. Trot. Down; w&
Neb-Neb. 3 Oar: 4 Loowv, 5, Ens: 6, Gab
( Ebullient. 2 Self same, 9, Sioux: 10
Vetender; 15 Exeunt, 15. Moves: 17
?eho 19 Mane 21 Pan



Gift Lines that litt

a load off your mind!



AFTERNOON

DRESS
PRINTS

1-88 2.15 3.24





Evans and

Whitfields

YOUR SHOE STORES
















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Roberts & Co. = = Dial 3301

COMING TO...
OLYMPIC THEATRE

SATURDAY 23rd 445 and 8.15



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REAL DELICIOUS CHINESE DISHES
Prepared by
Specialist Chinese Chefs
Open 12 Midnite
DIAL 4730

— SSS

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To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m. Tomorrow 8.30
Frederic Geraldine

MARCH BROOKS



and
in
AN ACT of MURDER

—:~*«“‘it mm, Matin TODAY
JOHNNY MACK BROWN

in

ARIZONA TRAIL

Adults — 8c. 16c. 24c.
Kids — 6c. 8c. 12c.







Select some of these

CHRISTMAS GIFTS.

Tea Spoons Electric Toasters

2 & 3 Pe. Carving Sets ” Kettles
Fruit Spoons » Boiling Rings
Nickel Plated Ash Trays ” Irons

Cigarette Cases
Cigarette Lighters

Immersion Heaters
Pyrex Gift Sets
Pyrex Ovenware

ALSO
Tree Decorations

Bubble Lights.

Christmas and



THE RARBDADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — Telephone No. 2039

‘WPLAZA







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Looks
Whe

TOY ?!
like a Starlight
you try it — but
IT'S A RELIABLE FLINT GAS
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will want one
The price Only 44c
No more searching for
j matches and its’s cheaper!
JUST IN TIME FOR XMAS
Get one today from your Gas
Showroom

|
| Every Housewife with Gas



|
|| | BRIDGETOWN
| TODAY “7. * 8.30 P.M.

SUNDAY—4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

Dane Alexis Zachary
CLARK SMITH scoTT
} in Warner Bros. - - -

WHIPLASH

2 SPECIAL MATINEES 2
TODAY — 9.30 ar.
and 1.30 p.m.
The Biggest Western Double
at Cheap Prices
George O'BRIEN in
“PAINTED DESERT”
And

Tim HOLT in - - -
“BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”

“Obristmas Hamper” at 8.30 Show
on Sat. Dec, 16th, 23rd & 30th



TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.30

p.m.

Also

Sunday, 4.45
and 8.30 p.m.

A New
Warner Bros.
Thriller !

Featuring :
DANE
CLARK

ALEXIS
SMITH

ZACHARY
SCOTT

H

=~ BRIDGETOWN =



| PLAZA






















SATURDAY,



)

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
BARBARA STANWYCK and JOHN LUND
in Paramount’s New Picture

“NO MAN OF HER OWN"
with
JANE COWL @ PHYLLIS THAXTER @ LYLE BETTBER
HENRY O'NEILL

Matinee:






Paramounts:




Theatr

DECEMBER 16, 1950












mms OIST!N

TO-DAY, SUN. & MON.—5 & 8.30 p.m.

“HAPPY-GO-LUCKY”
with Mary Martin — Eddie Bracken and the Calypso “ing of
Trinidad SIR LANCELOT

with John Beal

| Warner's Thriller!

John
GARFIELD





)

EMPIRE

To-day to Wednesday, 4.45
and 8.30

ok,

Columbia Pictures Presents

“FORTUNES OF
CAPTAIN BLOOD ”

Starring

Louis Hayward — Patricia
Medina

with

George Macready and Alfonso
Bedoya

ROXY

To-day and To-morrow—
4.30 and 8.15.

Columbia Big Double



Wyn Cahoon and Scott Colton
in

“WOMEN IN PRISON”

and

“ DESPERADOES “









with

Randolph Scott and Glenn
Ford

3 Saturday Nite Special (16th, 23rd & 30th)
Save Your 4% Ticket—Win a ‘Xmas Hamper” on Sat. 16th, 23rd & 30th.

—————=>El0[p»H]“]>~E|“|=E ™@_ = —=>— — >
GARETT WY (the Garden) ST. JAMFS

i TO-DAY & Sunday 8.30 p.m. Mat. Sun 5 p.m.

SHERIDAN

“CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”



Midnight Show TO-NITE (Monogram Double)
“ONE THRILLING NITE”

“THE KNOCKOUT”
with Leon Errol

8.30 Show

Pat
O'BRIEN in



ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow,
5 and 8.30.

M.G.M. Presents .

“THAT FORSYTHE
WOMAN ”

— Starring —

Errol FLYNN
Greer GARSON
Walter PIDGEON

OLYMPIC

To-day to Monday—
4.30 and 8.15.

20th Century Fox Double—







Gregory Peck and Helen
Westcott

“THE GUNFIGHTER”

— and —

“THREE CAME
HOME ”

— with —

Claudette Colbert and
Patric Knowles.






l ADMISSION $1.00





Listen to the Club Morgan

NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE — THREE GRAND PRIZES |

Special Steaks and Fried Chicken Dinners
FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS PLEASE DIAL 4000

Hit Paraders at 8.15 p.m. on Radio Distribution.

25TH DECEMBER, 1950

CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER

$3.00

Special Menu including your favourite Bajan Dishes
Please Phone 2220 for Table Reservations by Wednesday 20th December

rinses tine
26TH DECEMBER,



9PM. TO 2 AM.

1950








BOXING DAY DANCE

Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra

a Including Light Refreshment




SATURDAY, DECEMBER

16, 1950



Blackburne Cuts



i : 7, _ .
Colonial and Overseas}
BARBADOS, B.W.1.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
e e iSth December, 1950
SELLING ea BUYING
MORE MEAT FROM VIRGINS = |%2% cee os ton ps
Demand
(From Our Own Ceere rt aii . a
, 2/10% pr. Cab
“TTC . ~ : . : : 62 7/10% or Sorraeey 60 8/10% pr
CUSTOMS OFFICERS in St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin : Coupons 60 1/10% pr
Islands, have allowed British Virgin Islanders visiting|°°* >" — Silver a ew
their island to fill in half the forms previously required mens-coomne” ° =
as a result of talks with Mr. K. W. Biackburne, Governor we, pt , Demand ‘a disc.
of the Leeward Islands. “% pt.” Cable ete ere
Mr. Blackburne was told that, English and Americans who have! ‘Min Ot clliiihe ime a
no progress could be made as to} red on various istands and (Min. 350.)
employment of British Virgin) he feels that there is great need] BARAMAS
Islanders in the American Virgin| of a small hotel on Tortola to| 25° ee 477.50
Islands because St. Thomas can- | encourage visitors and an ap- Cable —
net make any decision. Only} proach to C.D.C. has been sug- my og, , Demand aris
Washington can decide, | gested ai a pila (Min, 25¢e.)
The people of Tortota have al- | Meat (Min, 50c.)
ways been in the habit of do- | ing a great deal of their shop- | There is a great possibility of ae ye £1.
ping in St. Thomas and previ-| developing meat trade tn the BOLIVARES

ously were allowed to spend 29
days there free of the head tax
of $8.00. With the new
tions, unless they return on the
same
and usually
within

returns to
twenty-hours, they are
required to pay the head tax
and are not permitted to accept
any work during their stay. This}
restriction has seriously affected
trade. Not only are the Torto-
lans complaining but the mer-|
chants of St. Thomas have lost}
considerably. '

As a tourist attraction, Mr. |
Blackburne thinks the British,
Virgin tslands are second only to}
Antigua. He was interested to}
see the many new bungalows!
which have been built by both

regula- |

launch which brings them!
Tortola |

Virgins and Virgin Islanders are
interested in acquiring
markets because of difficulties of
| trade with St. Thomas. They are
already selling meat to some of
the French Islands and are ne-
gotiating with Dominica. Mr
Frampton of C.D.&W. has recom-
mended that a trial shipment of
meat might be sent to Curacao.
Roadtown, Tortola’s capital is
urgently in néed of a slaughter
house and_ refrigeration. Mr.
Blackburne was amazed at the
quantity of Red Poll cattle roam-
ing the hillsides. He feels that
arrangements could be made for
landowners to purehase fencing
for their pastures and thus be
encouraged to rotate them suc-
cessfully.



Truman Procla

@ From Page 1

mind the meaning of what we
are doing. Our freedom is in
danger. Sometimes we may for-
get just what freedom means to|
us. It is as close to us, as im-
portant to us, as the air we
breathe. Freedom is in our homes,
in our schools, in our churches.
It is in our work and our Govern-
ment, and a right to vote as we
please. These are the things
that would be taken from us if
Communism should win, Because
our freedom is in danger, we
are united in its defense. Let no
aggressor think we are divided,
Our great strength is loyalty and
fellowship of a free people. Ve
pull together when we are in
trouble and we do it by cur own
choice net out of fear but of
love for the great values of our
American life that we all have
a share in. In this great defense
effort that we are undertaking,
things may not always go as
smoothly as we would wish either
in Washington or in your home
town, But remember thst we
are building our defences in a
democratic way and not by the
iron rule of dictatorship. —





_ Those of us who work in the
Government will do our best, But
the sutcome depends as it has
always depended on the spirit and
energy of our people. The job of
building a stronger America must
be done on our farms, in our fac-
tories and in our homes, It must
be done by every one of us wher-
ever we are and whatever our
jobs may be, Our fighting men it
Korea have set an’ example that
should inspire us all. Attacked by
superior numbers and in the bit-
terest of winter weather, they were
resolute, steady and determined
Their steadfast courage in face ot
reverses is one of the most heroic
stories in our country’s history.
In days ahead each of us should
measure his own efforts, his own
sacrifices by the standard of our
heroic men in Korea. Many of
you, who are young people will
serve in the armed forces of the
country.

Nothing you will do later in
life will be of greater benefit to
your homes, your communities,
or your friends. Many others of

ims Emergency

hours in factories or mines or
mills. Think of this not as long-
er hours but as more planes,
more tanks, more ships, more of
all the things that are needed for
the defence of your homes and
your way of life. All of us will
have to pay more taxes and do
without things we like. Think of
(this not as a sacrifice but as an
opportunity, an opportunity to
defend the best kind of life that
man has ever devised on this
earth. As I speak to you to-night,
aggression has won a_ military
advantage in Korea. We should
not try to hide or explain away
that fact.

By the same token we should
draw renewed courage and faith
from the response of the free
world to that aggression, What
free nations have done in Korea
is right, and men all over the
world know it is right. What-
ever temporary setbacks’ there
may be, right will prevail in the
end.

.. Because of all these things

I have been talking about

with you, I will issue a Pro-

clamation to-morrow morn-
ing declaring that a national
emergency exists.

This will call upon every citi-
zen to put aside his personal in-
tterests for the good of our coun-
try. All our energies must be de-

ted to the tasks ahead of us.

© nation has ever had greater
responsibility than ours Has at
this moment.

We must remember we are
leaders of a free world. We must
understand that we cannot achieve
peace by ourselves, but only by
co-operating with other free “na-
tions and with men and women
who love freedom everywhere.
We must remember that our goal
is not war, but peace, peace.

Throughout the world our
name stands for international
justice and for a world based on
principles of law and order. We
must keep it that way. We are
willing to negotiate differences,
but we will not yield to aggres-
sion, Appeasement of evil is not
the road to peace.

The American people have al-
‘ways met danger with courage
and determination... I. am confi-
dent we will do that now, and
with God’s help, we shall keep

you will have to work longer our freedom.







: ae IEIR good looks tell you they’re just righs.

You know, too, whet you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Punched Oxford.
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’! Look for i fm
leading stores in Barbados, e

JOHN WHITE

means made. justiright \

48 4c
The above Rates are subject to change

other | without notice.



MAIL NOTICES

Maits for St. Lucia by the M.V
Joy will be closed
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m. on the 18th December, 1950.

Matis for Dominica by the Sch. Molly
M. Jones will be closea at the General
Post Office as under.

Lads
at the General Post

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.39
p.m. on the lth December, 1950





MALAYA OFFERS NEW
REWARDS FOR REDS
KUALA LUMPUR, Dec. 15.

The Malayan Government today
offered to the public new rewards



totalling hundreds of thousands of ;

their local dollars for the capture
dead or alive of members of the
Inner Circle of the Malayan Com-
munist Party.

Highest reward was $60,000 for
the Secretary General of the Cen-
tral Executive Committee of the
party

—Reuter.

POLICE CLASH
WITH STRIKERS

LAGOS, Nigeria, Dec. 15
Police armed with batons clash-
ed with pickets to-day in a strike
unofficially estimated to involve
20,000 workers in Nigeria.
Strikers want a cost of living
allowance added to wages.
The strike has brought ship-
ping and trading to a standstill
—Reuter.

U.N. ASSEMBLY
ADJOURNS

FLUSHING MEADOW,
Dec.15.
_ The United Nations General
Assembly temporarily adjourned
today with all its business com-



pleted except the vital issues of
Korea and Formosa.
President Entezam of Persin

said he hoped it would be _ possi-
ble to complete its business “a
early as possible,”

—Reuter.

Zine Allocation

LONDON, Dee. 15.

Zine, whose scarcity has caus-
ed some British firms to close
down is to be allocated according
to any company’s importance in
the national interest.

The scheme will be introduced
on January 1, John Freeman,
Parliamentary Secretary to the
Ministry of Supply told the
House of Commons to-day.

—Reuter.

WILL GO ON TRIAL

WASHINGTON, Dec. 15
Oscar Collazo, Puerto Rican
arrested in the shooting affray
outside President Truman’s offi-
cial residence on November 1 will
go on trial for his life on Febru-
ary 19, for his part in the attempt-
ed assassination of the President.

—Reuter.






Tied to every pair



(BARCLAY § BANK [Dominion | ARBOUR LOG

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SS

MARE

THANI

In Carlisle Bay



| M.V. Séagefierd, Sct
Counsellor Yacht Te
Ww 1 Eunict. Ser Rosa
Lady Joy Sch Mary E
Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Sct






Cloudia S.. M.\V
is, Yacht Axelle, Sct
» Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch
Ii, Yacht Diotima, Seh La

Seh Sunshine R Ser Ad
Sch Philip H Davidson BROS.
ARRJVALS
Schooner Timothy A H. Vansluyt-

man, 76 tons
British Guiana
Schooner Frances W
nett, Capt

nett, Capt Steti from
Smith, 74 tons
Hassell, from British Guiana
DEPARTURES

’
Sehooner Rainbow M., 30 tons nett, LADIES !
Capt. Marks, for St. Vincent >
tk s det Pennant, 3.945 tons nett, G d
‘apt ren, for St. John i 3 ss Goods
M.S. Caribbee, 100 tons nett, Capt High Class Dres
Gumbs, for Dominica Shoes

Underwear,
Hats, Perfumes, ete.

GENTS’!

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74
nett, Capt Every, for British G

Seawell

ions
jana



Somogyvary and Hiran Mille
From ANTIGUA

Allan King and At
From MARTINIQUE

Stock.
tin M














Scipio Soodeen h
From MAIQUETIA: +N tt | f
Eugene Hartman, Mary Hartman, . Hi j
Thomas Hartman, Alfredo Gonzalez, “@
Carmen Gonzalez, Carmen Gonzalez,
Alfredo Gonzalez, Luis Gonzalez, Jose
Aristiguieta, Maria Arisitiguieta, Jose
Zunz, Eetefania Zunz, Hanon Zepata,
Neil Brinck, Eva Schmeiler Alfredo
Schmeiler, Jack Foster, Liliana Marussi,'
Trma Masso, Berta Gonzale Hans
Wiedner, Elena Avelian, Charies Hutman
DEPARTURES--By B.W.1.A.L
Por TRINIDAD
Will Hanschell, George Chase, Olive
Twigg Pemela Weekes Anthony
Alcazar, Allan Alcazat Peter Collins
Gilhert Yvonnet ria Fraso, Antonio
Guruceaga Sarria Aura
Sarria, Carole James Slocombe
Metville Browne, Jat.el Rose, Constance |
Rice, Roderick Skinner, Harm Post
Jean Lawson, Beryl King, Elaine King
Jude Linderman, Dixie Duland. Charles Follow the Crowd to...
English, Edgar Crossley, Chris Newman |
Miriam Todd, Colin Harris, P Gooding |
E. Gooding, Philis Gooding, Kathleen |
Callender, Eduardo Paez Pumar, Margot |
Paez Pumar, Betty Carr, Marilyn Netto
Dr. Charles Evelyn, Clarence Watkins | e
George Walton, Ann duvet, eee
O'Toole, Joan Pringie, Sonia Rodriguez, , snp ares
Camille Rodriguez, Mory Lou Hussey, | PR. WM. HRY. STREET
Arthur Streetly Charle Lowe and
mete’ sharkin . " 2 4s
FE EO TADA 4 mee Dial 3466 also Nos. 6, 42, 46
Carl Edghill David inors, John i“ a ian *
Stewext. Alien ‘Taylor, Laon Passer," and 53 Swan Street.

Kenneth Mapp, and Cyril Merry

BOWS carry Breathing

Comfort in Your Pocket! Pr









HOW ABOUT enjoying life even if you have a stuffy head-cold?
For instant breathing comfort, wherever you go, just reach into
your pocket or handbag for your little Vicks Inhaler,

IT’S TINY —but loaded full of volatile, nos2-clearing medication.
Now, unscrew the cap, and put the tip of Vicks Inhaler right into
each stuffy nostril in turn. Inhale deeply. Right away —qui k as a
breath! —your nose and head feel clear again! Use as of ten as needed,

my WICKS INHALE:







MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS



lo







——S

MAG! HEALING OIL




ALEALING

©OUGHS, e
COLIC and
DIARRHOEA
for CUTS
and BRUISES.
GOOD FOR
ALL AGES
MAN
{ OR
BEAST










STOKES & BYNOE
LTD—AGENTS





Your Shopping Centre.

and

tion TRINIDAD, > BWIAL h

o1 ; y s, Shirts, Shoes
Lucene Gittens, Norah Johnson, Woollens, Shirts ‘ .

| eee Brown, Alfred Taylor, Elizabeth Etc., in widest variety.

| Solinecn, Aimy aeheson, tenes ee Houschold Goods such as
| Rica ater Rowe Alcs M's (1 Carpets, Bedspreads,
From GRENADA Bed Sheets, Pillow Cases,

oy Burler, Ardea Mille Jacklyo 3
igh. Wn Roi te sstal Brassware always in
t










MOTT TT Le A A TTT tT t.ho

\

ENG NS NS NGG NG NS A A A BSE SSS SSCL VSB SS

— eee

eee
————



es

anit

Sx

eee

: SH UN NH NHS NNN I
3 3







GINS

Bols V. O. Genevei

WHISKY

Angus Mc Kay



GRAVES

Graves Superieures
Chateau Olivier 1943
SAUTERNES

Haut Sauternes

RHINE WINES; DRY
Trimbach Reserve Riesling

Deinhards Liebfraumilch 1946

LIQUEURS

BY





- er

Three Stars

Brown Medium Sherry

Four



Christmas

Celebrations

HENNESSY’S
BRANDIES

*

V.S. 0. P. (over 20 yrs.)
X. O. Liqueur (over 40 yrs.)

PORTS & SHERRIES
DOWS

Diamond

Invalid Port
Pale Dry Sherry

CLARETS

Chateau La Tour Blanche 1940
Chateau Coutet 1943 (Barsac)

ERVEN LUCAS BOLS

Creme De Menthe, Kummel

Cherry Brandy, Maraschino, Peach,
Apricot, Curacao Triple See,
Creme De Cacao

NON VINTAGE

also

1944 VINTAGE



WHITEWAYS
DEVON CIDER
FLAGONS

PINTS
HALVES

— AGENTS —

QUARTS

QUARTS



Kischenauer's St. Julien — Eischenauer's St. Emilion
Chateau La Garde Martillac

BURGUNDIES

Beaujolais 1945 (Red)

Nuits St. Georges 1943
Chambertin 1943 (Red)
Imperator Sparkling (White)

ANGOSTURA BITTERS

Siegert’s

Siegert’s

CHAMPAGNE
DRY MONOPOLE



GH GH FADS DA PRN GOR DK DN ADH BN PH PR DH RPE BH DN TK BHR GU TR BG NIN REN PRIN 8

PAGE THREE. *



for



a

>

aS SERENE ESN gu pu pM SNS EN NR NIN RT NH SI KS 4 RA TW NNR EN ON NN AT BD NK SATA NN, MPN SN NAA

Port

1943

Swizlit

Planter's
Punch

and also

.
0
Ss

Drambuie

Benedictine (Dom)
Cointreau, Chartreuse
(Green & Yellow)

e



N. E, B.
DUTCH BEER

MEUX
LONDON STOUT

GSTS PA DS AMR PR PEIN TRIE DADE LS Bi 2 A AN PN



RRARARAK

<

AR


PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Grosd St. Bridgetewa.
Saturday, December 16, 1950

UNDUE DELAY

FOR some months now hopes have run
high that there would be greater facilities
for air service between Barbados and
Venezuela and when the Venezuelan air-
line Linea Aerpostal Venezolana made
application to the Government for permis-
sion to come here it was felt that this was
the answer. That permission however,
has not been granted and to-day a letter
published in another part of this paper
days emphasis on this delay.

Earlier this week a Trinidad newspaper
announced that British West Indian Air-
ways might discontinue its service to
Venezuela “due to the fact that LAV has
not been granted permission to operate a
similar service with additional calls at
Venezuelan airports”.

It is now known that at the time this
application was made for permission to
operate this service, two companies were
interested in coming to Barbados and up
to the present the Barbados Government
has not settled the matter.

It is not of great importance whether one
or both these companies operate the
schedule. What is important to this island
is that with the effort being made to en-
courage Venezuelans to come to Barbados,
and the benefits which accrue to us from
their visits, there should be no delay in set-
tling the matter. It is true that interna-
tional air conventions must not be infringed
but bargaining with two companies can
hardly be subject to the terms of a conven-
tion. rs

The letter points out that “most people in
Venezuela when going on vacation. . .
usually think that a very good vacation
can be spent in Barbados. One of the
reasons is the high percentage gained on
the Venezuelan bolivar, which enables
most Venezuelans to travel to the British
West Indies”.

The paragraph published in Trinidad
shows that Venezuela is also aware of the
benefits derived by Barbados and is pre-
pared to show reprisals if permission is not
granted to some airline company or com-
panies to operate a service to Barbados.

It might have been possible in the dis-
tant past to answer that the condition of
the runway at Seawell did not permit
heavy landing craft or a greater number
of planes coming to Seawell. Thousands
of dollars have been spent on the runway
which is now claimed to be the best in the
Eastern Caribbean. This island needs tour-
ists; and tourists are willing to come from
Venezuela.

No time should be lost in granting the
necessary permission for one or both of the
Venezuelan airlines to operate a schedule
between that country and Barbados.

APATHY

THE apathy shown by the general pub-
lic and especially those who work around
the waterfront is astounding. The Direc-
tor of Medical Services was at pains to
point out the possible danger of the spread
of small pox in this island. In order to
afford the maximum protection for the
community vaccination centres were set
up and people were invited to protect
themselves and others free of cost. Dr.
O'Mahony has now been compelled to
appeal again to the public’to make use of
the vaccination services put at their dis-
posal.

It is true that the present generations
know nothing of the ravages of this disease
or the inconvenience suffered for some
time after it has been stamped out here.
It is the opinion of people who saw the
conditions at the time and after, that it
brought Barbados nearer to economic ruin
than anything which had ever occurred
before.

There is a positive danger in the mental-
ity which can believe that an inoculation
for typhoid a year ago can be sufficient
protection against small pox. Inoculation
against typhoid is one thing but vaccina-
tion against small pox is something entire-
ly different.

The danger to Barbados can best be
imagined when it is realised that with a
spread of this disease there would be an
end of the cinema shows, dances, church
services and other functions at which
people gather. If this situation should
occur now at Christmas when people are
looking forward to family reunions and
other social gatherings there would be
deep regrets and disappointments which
can be avoided by attending the vaccina-
tion centres now.

It is almost unbelievable that Barba-
dians who boast so much of the climate
and the other blessings of nature would be
so unmindful of the duty to preserve the
reputation which this island holds in this
respect.

It might be that the incident will pass
without any untoward happening but the
risk is too great. If fortune should turn
against us Barbados would have a dreary
Christmas, business would be given a
severe set back, and all the energy, time
and money spent in trying to encourage
tourists to this island would be wasted.
And simply because people did not think
it wise to make use of free medical services.
It is to be hoped that there will be a better
response to the call of the Director of
Medical Services.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



If we saved lid subsidy on each cheese ration, we could
equip an armoured division for Germany

HOW TO SAVE
£230.000.000
A YEAR

PG ii. S

There are now two items of
Government spending each bigger
than the entire Civil Service.

One is the Health Service, cost-
ing £400 million for England and
Scotland.

Two is the bill tor food sub-
sidies, now maintained at £410
million a year.

How many million can each of
them contribute towards Britian’s
now £250 million defence bill?

First, let us examine the huge
u:controlled Niagara of spending
by the Health Service.

The Attlee Government pro-
posed a fee for each prescription
as a cure for extravagance. It
was designed to save £10,000,000
a year, But—with the same
flabbiness of policy that it has
shown to the over-staffed Civil
Service—it tas dropped the
scheme and put no other money-
saver in its place.

The waste involved in the
over-prescribing of costly medi-
cnes is thus allowed to go on.

the Whitehall planners ex-
pceted the number of prescrip-
tions dispensed by chemists last
yar to be 140 million. They
were widely wrong. The number
was 200 million.

Chey were wrong again in their
\c lcuyations of the number of
h urs that dentists could work.
They were wrong about doctors’
expenses and chemists’ earnings.

And no wonder. Many im-
poitant branches of the scheme
hive not yet been costed at all.

Helpless .. .

Mr. Bevan himself does not
know where he is being parsi-
monious and where foolishly
generous with the men he pays.
fh» is helpless before the scroung-
ers and malingerers,

This year he announces that he
ec:pects to save £1,000,000—a
ti ifle— by cutting the allowance
to chemists by jd. a medicine
bottle.

But if he could control what
goes inside the bottle, and stop
reckless over prescribing, it is
| estimated that he could save the

country £10,000,000-£15,000,000
a year.
owadays, Mr. Bevan chal-

lenges his critics to show him
where to save.

Has he looked at the prepos-
terous planning which allows
9,000 dentists in England to take
more money for looking aften
people’s teeth than 17,500 doctors
get for the care of whole bodies?

I suggest that a better Minister
than Mr. Bevan whose heart was

in the success of the Health
Scheme could save £40,000,000 in
three single moves:—

(1) HE could revive the many
forms of voluntary service and
generosity foolishly cast away at
‘the start of the service.

(2) HE could’ reduce _ the
£40,000,000 a year free teeth bill
of the dentists and save the
schools’ dental service from col-
lapse in the process, He could do
this by devising a charge for those
who could afford to pay, with full
relief only for cases of genuine
hardship,









(3) HE could take the advice
that many opticians give him and

make a nominal ‘charge for
spectacles.
And he could stop hiding

behind the catchpenny nonsense
about the sacrosanct “free Healt
Service”.

The only thing free about it is
the manner of Mr. Bevan’s
spending.

Go On Cutting

How about food subsidies?
Could any Government cut them
in face of trade union
for even bigger subsidies?

The answer is that they have
already been cut. When Sir
Stafford Cripps called a halt to
‘the Dalton policy of bribing the
people with their own money, the
total of food subsidies was up to
£485 million and was all set to
reach £568 million .

Sir Stafford cut off the
equivalent of £150 inillion. There
is no reason why his successor
should not continue the cutting.

Given Ministers capable (a) of
telling the truth to the people
and (b) of working frankly with
the merchants and traders of the
country there could be a further
saving of £40,000,000-£50,000,000
on the system of Government
bulk buying and food subsidies.

EXAMPLE: The miserable 2 0z
cheese ration would cost lid
more if the subsidy were taken
off, but there would be a saving
of £19,500,000 in the money
needed to be raised by taxation
—enough to equip the whole 11th
Armoured Division now forming
in Germany.

Would that cause food riots if
it were known to be an alternay
tive, say, to higher purchase tax?

A system of special grants and
adjustments to families in real
need would be cheaper for the
country and much fairer than the
present subsidies.

Chief folly and waste of the
food subsidies is that they sub-
sidise us all whether we need it
or not. The poorer man is forced
to pay taxes to help cheapen the
bread, the potatoes, and all the
other subsidised foods of the
better-off man.

He even subsidises the mash of
the rich man’s backyard poultry.
What craziness it all is!

‘Callous’

There is no excuse—not even
of vote—catdhing sentiment—for
some of the other Government
extravagances, “Unnecessary
end callous” is the description
given by one of the chief journals
of the building industry to the
spending of £30,000,000 a year
en new Government buildings
and the erection of enormous
office blocks under the building
lessor scheme for the use of civil
servants,

It is impracticable to stop the
construction of some of these 12-
storey buildings which already
alter the skyline and tantalise the
homeless in London, but there
should be a standstill on fresh
projects of the kind.

Stop this affront to the com-



LONDON,

Denis Williams, 26-year-old
artist from Georgetown, British
Guiana, had almost given up hope
of establishing himself in London.
Before finally deciding to return
home, he called on Wyndham
Lewis, the well-known artist, who
had once written an appreciation
of his work.

He showed Wyndham Lewis
some of his latest pictures-—-and
the result is a highly successful
exhibition in the galleries of Gim-
pel Fils, in London’s West End. In
an article, Wyndham Lewis wrote
“No one interested in what is being
done in London today should fail
to see these pictures.”

























The Tate Gallery has reserved
two of the largest oils, and one
fine drawing of a hand, Two others
have been sold, and the exhibition
has only been open a matter of
days,

His paintings are symbolic. They
positively shout from the canvases
—and he uses mammoth canvases,
There is a savage poignancy about
the pictures, which bear such
names as “Study from Hysteria”



By Joan Erskine

(pastel) and “Study for Securi-
ties”, (drawing).

Although Denis Williams was a
post office clerk in Georgetown,
the flourishing capital of British
Guiana, and had little to do with
the jungle, the jungle is there. In
a series of three pictures, entitled
“The Plantations’, he shows an
unmistakable African talent. In his
other pictures, the primitive,
naturistic element is tempered by
Western training. The results are
startling and powerful,

There is a recurring use of bril-
liant yellow in the stylized scenes
and figures with questing faces.
A pregnant woman who appears
in many of them represents man’s
only hope for the future. A grim
flash of humour is contained in
“The Subway World’—a smaller
painting of figures in light and
dark brown and bronze shades,
with exaggerated long arms, all
straphanging, and with stoic re-
signation written in their faces.

Born in Georgetown, Williams
was awarded a British Council
scholarship in 1946 to study paint-



by HAROLD BRETT

mon sense of a _ hard-presesd
nation, and more than £20,000,000
a year would be piped back to
the defence bill.

Turn now to the scandal of
Government motoring. Before
the war, the taxpayer maintained
only four motor cars for Ministers
—one for the Home
and one each for the three Ser-
vice Ministers,

Today, there are 19 cars kept
for the use of Cabinet Ministers,
and 19 more for other Ministers
of lesser importance. Each car
with its driver costs £1,000 a year
of public money to maintain.

Extravagant

More, there are 573 more cars
in the service kept for officials
in London, and 7,000 more in the
regional pools of cars outside
London,

The Foreign Office, too, has
acquired an extravagant taste for
motoring at the taxpayer’s expense
all over the world. The British
Embassy in Washington, for ex-
ample, had one official car before
the war, and the ambassador paid
for the chauffeur.

Now the embassy has 42 official
cars, and a paid transport staff of
34 to run them.

Government motoring is esti-
mated to be costing £9,000,000 a
year—a monstrous burden on tax-
payers who are fleeced and told
to save in the same breath.

All those are foreseeable forms
of spending and thus foreseeable
sources of savings, that have gone
on for years and will go on until
oe outcry puts an end to

em.

In addition, there are the un-
foreseen muddles and failures,
blossoming into fresh scandals
each year, Running State farms
has lost £6 an acre; running up
the Festival of Britain buildings
has cost £15,000,000: there is a
£10,000,000 loss on State potato
trading.

And remember, since we are
saving money for defence, that
every £1,000,000 saved could buy
250 25-pounder field guns, more
than enough for ten regiments.

‘Bungles’

It would be a good year that
did not cost the nation £25,000,-
000 from supplementary bungles.

More are being hatched at this
moment, There will be a fresh
crop in 1951, Even a change of
Government would make little
immediate difference unless the
people make it plain to Socialist
and Tory alike that ten years is
el long for a spending spree to
ast, ,

Before another penny of tax is
demanded from us, there must
be an end to State experiments
that always turn out ill, always
cost much more than the esti-
mate, never produce the goods in
the quantity promised.

If this is a crisis, let the Gov-
ernment make the first sacrifices
for arms and essentials. In short,
Mr. Gaitskell, if you are in office
next April, give us our first hon-
est Budget since the war.

—L.E.S.

Despair=Then Success!

ing. He came to London and
attended Camberwell School of
Art for a year. He returned to
British Guiana in summer, 1949,
and remained there until May,
1950. He is now resident in Lon-
don, and hopes to make it his home.

He is married to a Welsh girl,

who posed for many of his pictures, }

Several influential members of the
art world are trying to obtain a
post for him as art teacher at one
of the colleges in London,

Apart from the success he has
achieved with his small exhibition,
the Institute of Contemporary
Arts, a comparatively new venture
started since the war, has included
one of his pane in their forth-
coming show. e collection of
paintings at this particular exhibi-
tion is entitled “1950 Aspects of
British Art”, and it will be opened
by the Earl of Harewood, a well-
known patron of the arts.

As world renowned Henry
Moore said when he saw the work
of this young man, “He has power,
and he has ambition”. His pictures
grow at amazing speed, and his
progress is being watched in Lon-
don with great interest.



|

U.K. Earns Dollars
~ In West Indies

(From Our London. Correspondent)

LONDON, December 8
BRITISH liners are to take American
tourists on further dollar cruises to the West
Indies at the end of this month and early in
the New Year. Calls will be made at Port-
of-Spain, Bridgetown, Kingston and Nassau.
One cruise will be made by the Caronia

and four by the Mauretania. Both ships are
owned by the Cunard Company. Their stores
will be full of British goods to earn further

dollars.

The Caronia which has just had her annual

overhaul, leaves New York on December
22nd for an eleven-day cruise during which
She will call at

she will steam 4,500 miles.
Kingston.

New York night club stars and an orches-
tra will entertain the passengers and there

will be a Christmas ball and carnival.

Between January and March, the Maure-

tania will make four more West Indies
cruises from New York, each lasting about a

fortnight. During these trips she will call at

Port-of-Spain, Kingston, Bridgetown and
Nassau, as well as many of the other islands.

During the same period the Brittanic will
leave New York on a 13,000-mile 62-day
cruise to the Mediterranean. The Caronia
will also undertake a world cruise after her
West Indies trip.

It is estimated that passengers will pay at

least $3,000,000 (£1,000,000) for these voy-
ages.

The Caronia can take between 400 and 500
passengers on each cruise and the Maure-
tania about 500.

All the West Indian cruises will be one-
way trips and no passengers will be able to

board the liners at any of the ports to return
to New York.

A Cunard official said this week: “So far
the liners are two-thirds full on the longer
cruises and completely booked for the short-
er ones. War fears do not seem to have
affected our bookings”.

U.K. Woos Dollars

Hy Howard Herry

LONDON.
Sir Alexander Maxwell, chairman of the
British Travel Association, estimates that



Britain will earn $2,240,000,000 in 1951 from

American and foreign tourists if world con-
ditions do not worsen.

Main attraction will be the 1951 Festival

of Britain, and Maxwell anticipates that
American traffic will exceed 200,000 visitors
for the first time.

Maxwell disclosed that more

visiting Britain this year. He said that a

record 510,000 people had visited this coun-
try so far this year—12 per cent more than

in 1949,

Maxwell predicted the figure of 600,000

visitors will be reached next year.
Of the $1,960,000,000 earned this year at
least 30 per cent was in American dollars.
“This puts tourism right in front of any
other major exports to the United States,”
said Maxwell.

Because of the hotel shortage in London’

and other major centres, special plans have
been made for the Festival of Britain, said
Maxwell.

He said tourists and provincial visitors to
London were being advised to consider
staying in the many attractive Thames Val-
ley resorts, hotels on the outskirts of London
or South coast seashore resorts.

Private householders, he added, were

being asked to give hospitality for those who
preferred to meet British families.—tI.N.S.

SS

than
$1,960,000,000 will be earned from tourists

Our Readers Say:

Salvation Army Appeal
To The Editor, The Advocate

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.

Previously acknowledged $510.74

Glenboig Bridge Club 3.00
H. N. Armstrong, Esq. 2.00
Yearwood & Boyce 10.00
J. B, Leslie & Co. ss 5.00
R. H. Edwards, Esq. “ 5.00
G. W. Hutchinson & Co.

Ltd. tx vig ti 5.00
Frank B. Armstrong, Ltd 5.00
Y. De Lima & Co. Ltd. 5.00
J. N. Harriman & Co, Ltd. 5.00
L. M. B. Meyers & Co. Ltd, 4.00
J. A. Marson & Son 5.00
Hinds & Co. a 1,20
T. S. Garraway & Co. as 5.00
Mrs. Blanche Mason i .60
James Lynch & Co. 15.00
Grannum & Co, 2.40
Lynch Investment Co. 5.00
Barbados Foundry 10.00
Royal Store ui 2.00
A. M, Webb, Esq. 2.00
Lawyer Nichols... 5.00
D. F. de Abreu, Esq. 2.00
Mrs. Gerald Mahon 5.00
Singer Sewing Machine Co 10.00
Polar Products : 5.00
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd 5.00
Alfonso De Lima & Co 5.06
C. H. Kinch & Co, 2.00
John Shannon, Esq 5.0)
W. B. Hutchinson & Co 5.06
Percy H. Austin & Co 5.00

Thani Bros, 5.00
C. B.Rice& Co... aa 5.00
H. P. Cheeseman & Co. 5.00
Mrs. H. Greaves .. a 2.00
Louis L. Bayley ve 2.00
H. H. Williams, Esq. Ba 5.00
B’dos Fire Insurance Co. 48,00

Gifts in kind are gratefully
acknowledged from the follow-
ing :—

J. D. Taylor & Sons, R, L. Seale,
Niagara Mineral Water Co., Bar-
bados Bottling Co, E. A. A.
Fields, Perkins & Co., Henry Gul-
stone, Jas. A. Tudor & Co., and
C. Carlton Browne.

Further donations in cash, food
or clothing are earnestly solicited.
Donations should be addressed to,
The Salvation Army, P.O. Box
57, Bridgetown. If unable to send
your gift, please dial 2467 and an
Official Collector will call.

MAJOR MOFFAT.
Reed Street,
Bridgetown,
Dec. 15, 1950.

Cinema

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—In your Cinema Column
of last Sunday’s Advocate there
appeared a criticism by G.B. on
the British film “The Lisbon
Story”, showing at the Aquatic
Club over the week-end. This was
so adverse that I was,almost per-
suaded not to worry to see such

a poor film. Then I decided to
follow my usual procedure, and
like Mr. Churchill, have a “look-

see” for myself. Result—a rattlir7
good picture, fine acting, a delight-

ful leading lady, glorious singing
by Richard Tauber, with a good
plot—not too obvious. The action
was good—not dragging—yet not
rushing on at an unconvincing
speed—in short, an interesting
evening’s entertainment, which [f
would have missed had I allowed
someone else to make up my mind
for me, Several friends whom I
met after the show expressed their
appreciation of this film, which
they like myself, nearly missed
after reading the criticism thereon,

All of which goes to show that
we are all too prone to follow the
opinions of others, instead of
getting out of our rut of mental
laziness and thinking for ourselves.

Let us not be biased by the
opinions of G.B. which are after
all only the expression of the per-
sonal taste of the writer.

“FAIR PLAY”.

December 13, 1950.

Venezuelan Visitors
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR—We are writing you in
connection with the Venezuelan
Airline “LINEA AEROPOSTAL
VENEZOLANA” which is operated
by the Venezuelan Government in
various routes in Venezuela for the
benefit of the public. We have
been thinking of extending our
services to Barbados, but up to
this date we have been unable to
obtain the necessary permits to
begin this service.
The British West Indian Airways
already has a service Barbados-
Maiquetia-Barbados, which was

granted by the Venezuelan Gov-
ernment without any difficulty
whatsoever, but this service only
operates in Venezuela at the Air-
port of Maiquetia, being very in-
convenient for passengers in the
interior who desire to travel to
Barbados on vacation, delaying
them for the purpose of
connection to another Airline.
As our LAV’s service covers the
ports of Maracaibo and Maturin
(Petroleum Centre) and also quite
a number of other ports in Vene-
zuéla it would be to the advantage
of your Island and Passengers.
Any assistance that can be given
by your newspapers in this matter
would be greatly appreciated by
us, and also I am sure, by the
public of Venezuela and Barbados.
Most people in Venezuela when
going on vacation and mostly
Honeymooners, usually think that
a very good vacation can be spent
in Barbados, One of the reasons is
the high percentage gained on the
Venezuelan Bolivar, which enables
most Venezuelans to travel to the
British West Indies.
_ The great attraction in Barbados
is your lovely beaches. and the

“LINEA AEROPOSTAL VENE-

ZOLANA” is willing to bring these
beaches closer to all Venezuelans
by offering quick and easy trans-
portation to Barbados with “Secur-
ity with Wings”.
Trusting we would reteive your
wholehearted co-operation.
R. MACHADO-VELASQUEZ,
Shipping Agent, Linea Acro-
postal Venezolana.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER ~16, -1950

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TINS JACK STRAWS





TIN WARE

EARTHENWARE

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aie
|



Slayers ‘50’ in Xmas Pkg.
JuMaurier ‘50’ in Xmas Pkg
55s — 50 in Xmas Pkg...

CHOCOLATES

CIGARETTES

etc.

3oxes Chocolates —
$1.00 to $3.00

Marsh Mallows

Almonds in tins

Hazel Nuts in tins
Christmas P sddings

— 1-lb, & 2-lb.

¢
! Mince Meat in Bottles
runes in tins

Fruit Cakes in Pkges.
Yutchman’s Hd. Cheese

{ ‘in Hams 2 lb.—4 lb.—10 lb

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NOW'S THE TIME
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at THE COLONNADE



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that will be appreciated all the year round
ALUMINUM WARE

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MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOK-
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CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES, ICING
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MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES

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PHONES 4472 and 4687











YOURS.



and
GODDARDS

, Remind you
i; to do so =



Gold Braid Rum 3-s7.-old
Falernum Liqueur
Scotch Whisky

Rye Whisky
Champagnes
Sauternes—Qts. & Pts.
Prunier Brandy
Mosselle Wines
Sandeman’'s Wines

Dry Sack Sherry
Tuborg Beer

CHOICE MEATS
Turkeys, Ducks Chickens,
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Apples

Fresh Salmon

Vegetables

Limes

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deal



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FA ns Ps Ss aan ent SSS

HPN a a EI op:

a

SATURDAY, DECEMBER ,

16, 1950



BARBADOS



Rock Crushers! New Col. Sec.

Removed

Will Spend A_

To Prospect | Quiet Xmas

wo of the rock crushers from
Highways and Transport De-
partment have already been re-



Last year our new Colonial
Secretary was in Kuala Lumpur,
the capital of the federation of

moved to the new site at Prospect,| Malaya, and spent his Christmas

When these begin to operate the
remaining two in the yard will
be removed.

All the rock crushers will then
be at Prospect and the shed used
as a garage.

7 ARE TWO road signs

attached to a post in the
yard of the Department of High-
ways and Transport. One point-
ing south is marked “Old” while
the other, which points east, is!
marked “New.”

These signs are not intended to
be put into use as there are no
reads in Barbados called either
Old or New. They were put up
to try out the white paint against
the weather.

An employee of the Department
told the Advocate yesterday that
on nearly all the road signs at
present in use, the white peint
used for the background fades out
and leaves the black paint with
the wording,

They now have a new type of
white paint and this will be com-
pared with the old one, Each
sign carries three coats.

THIEF stole a bicycle valued

$82 from Carlton Beach on
‘Thursday. The cycle is:owned by
Percy Seale of Holetown, who
parked it on the beach and went
away. :

EARLY ALL the trees at

“Wakefield,” the Y_M.C.A.’s
new headquarters at Pinfold
Street, have been cut down. Wood
cutters are now working on the
last few.

A large quantity of the grass
has also been removed while the
wall to the front is being knocked
down to make room for the ex-
tension of the building.

Chelsea Garage Limited, who
bought over the old Y.M.C.A.
premises, are progressing rapidly
with their new garage and service
station, The parking space at the
rear is practically completed and
the driveway to the front has been
levelled off.

HE ST. JOSEPH’S Dramatic

Group are busily preparing
to stage their first play--The
Gipsy, Members of this -Group
meet at the St. Joseph’s Girls’
School, Horse Hill, every Monday,
Wednesday and Saturday to prac-
tise for the play.

LL THE CHOIRS in St.

Joseph are getting prepared
for the Christmas season. The St,
Joseph’s Church Choir, directed
by Mr. Merton McCarthy, and the
choir from St, Aidan’s Church
directed by Mr. Louis Hinkson,
can be heard regularly practising
carols, There will be Carol Ser-
vices at both churches on Decem-
ber 17 and the Police Band, under
Captain Raison, will play at the
recital at St. Joseph’s Church. Mr.
McCarthy is organist at this
church.

HE ROCKLYN ‘BUSES now

have to go off their usual
route along Sturges, Spring Vale
Triopath, Cane Garden to Belle-
plaine because of damage done to
some of these’ roads durinyy
heavy rains,

The ’buses use part of the St
Joseph route but do not go very
far off their own.

RACE HORSES LEAVE
FOR TRINIDAD

SEVEN race horses left Barba-
dos by the S.S. Lady Rodney on
Thursday night for Trinidad,
where they will take part in the
coming Christmas meet. mi

They were Mr. Victor Chase’s
Oat Cake and Tiberian Lady,
Hon. J. D, Chandler’s Bowmanston
and Watercress, Mr. Alexander
Ching’s Atomic II and Crossroads
and Mrs, J. R. Goddard’s Ability.

Watercress is one of the favour-
ites for the Trinidad Derby,
Atomic II is a favourite for the
Governor’s Cup while Crossroads
is another for the 2-year-old
Breeders’ Stakes.

Atomic II and Crossroads are
in the charge of Dr, C. A. Evelyn.

PHOTO. EXHIBITION
OF HIGH STANDARD

The many visitors attending the
Museum generally express sur-



prise at the high standard of
photographs submitted in the
Advocate’s Competitign. :
This exhibition consists of

hotographs of historic buildings
and soenic beauties of the island
and was on show fer the past
week. i

Also on show at the Museum is
the UNESCO travelling exhibition
illustrating the trend of painting
from 1860 to 1949. This opened
on Monday and is being seen by
many visitors.

NEW ASSESSOR

Harold Nurse, after 18
years’ service at the Barbados
Public Library, is resigning to
take up the post of Assessor for
the parish of St. Philip.

Mr, Nurse was appointed at
the last meeting of the St. Philip
Vestry, and his appointment takes
effect from December 27.



Mr.





SWANSDOWN POWDER PUFFS in Gift Packages
LAMBSWOOL POWDER PUFFS in Gift Packages
BACK-PUFFS with Long Handle

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES—=3 Sizes
ROWNTREES CHOCOLATES—Attractive Boxes

FRY’S CHOCOLATES

MACKINTOSH’S TOFFEE—Decorated Tins
XMAS CELLOPHANE WRAPPING PAPER
XMAS SERVIETTES, TABLE CLOTHS, MATS

YARDLEY’S SOAP in Gift Boxes
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES.
ALL BRANCHES \

o-






on the
church _ services
morning with his wife. This
Christmas he also expects to
spend it quietly, he told the Ad-
vocate yesterday.

On Boxing Day last year he
worked, he said, and during the
night he ano his wife attended
a dance at the Lake Club. This
time he expects to peruse some
of the reports he has faund in
his office.

Speaking of the Lake Club in
Kuala Lumpur, he said that the
lake from which the club nearby
took its name, was surrounded
by some very fine public gardens.
The club itself had facilities :

quiet side, attending

in the’ early

tennis, swimming, squash rac-
quets, bowls and billiards.

The Colonial Secretary is keen-
ly interested in hockey. He said
that before the war, at every
Christmas in Malaya there
plenty of sport.

The sport season generally was
divided into two parts. Rugby,!
football and hockey were played
during the wet part of the year
—from about September to
March—and cricket and Associa-
tion football from April to
August.

There were always sporting
festivals in which the various
States and Settlements took part.
For Rugby football there was a
cup for which the States and
Settlements competed.

Before the war he used to play
a great deal of hockey and often
spent his Christmas holiday!
travelling with the State side for
which he played, to play in ed

|

was

festival.



Letters Of |
Administration
Granted

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore,
granted five petitions for Letters
of Administration and admitted
the wil!s of three people to Pro-
bate.

The petitions were as follow:

Petition of Kenneth Frank
Hassell of Christ Church to the
estate of his brother, David Au-!
gustus Hassell, late of Belleville,
St. Michael,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C,, in-
structed by Yearwood & Boyce
appeared for petitioner.

Petition of Mary Frances
Hinds of Cave Hill, St. Michael,
Spinster, to the estate of bet |
daughter Evelyn Eudeese Rouse,
deceased.

Mr: J. E. T,. Brancker instruct-
ed by Haynes & Griffith, repre-
sented petitioner.

Petition of George Christo-
pher Pilgrim of Christ Church,
Clerk, to the estate of Helena
Augusta
Church, Spinster, deceased.

Mr. J. ‘By eTeBrancker in=)
structed by Hutchinson & Ban-}
field appeared for petitioner.

Petition of Arthur Adams Har-
vey Huskisson, senior, of Worth-
ing View, Christ Church, Sea-
man, to the estate of his wife
Winifred Kathleen Huskisson, de-
ceased.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed},
by Haynes & Griffith appeared
for Petitioner.

Petition of George Clayton
Bishop of Ebenezer, St. Philip,
Overseer, to the estate of his

mother, Dora Bishop, also called
Dorothy Bishop late of Carters
near Gall Hill, St. John, deceas-
ed

Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
by D. L. Sarjeant appeared for
petitioner.

The wills admitted were those
of John Thorne and John Drakes,
late of St. Michael and Caroline
Harper Burton, late of Christ
Church.

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday
His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore, pronounced de-
cree nisi in the suit of E. W. Storey |
(petitioner) and D. M. K. Storey
(Respondent).

Mr. J. S, B. Dear instructed
by Messrs Hutchinson & Banfield
appeared for petitioner. There
was no order as to costs.

Decree nisi was also _ pro-
nounced in the suit of R. A.
Boyce (Petitioner) and B. Boyce
(Respondent). The petitioner
appeared in person, and there
was no order as to costs.

In this Court on Thursday the
Chief Judge also pronounced
decree nisi in the suit of M. D.
Griffith (Petitioner) and P. E.
St. J. Griffith (Respondent).

Costs were allowed on
lower scale.

His Honour also pronounced
decree nisi in the suit of N. Gill
(Petitioner) and E. G, Gill (Re-
spondent) .

In this suit also costs
allowed on the lower scale.

the

were

HURRY! HURRY!
SANTA HAS LEFT



» MORE GIFTS AT

KNIGHTS

youcan select today -

Charges Struck
Out; Dismissed

Because two charges which the
Chief Price Control Officer Cap-
(tain Evans brought against shop-
keeper | D. Arthur of Porey
Spring, St. Thomas, were not cor-
rectly worded, Their Honours of
the Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery struck out one and dis-
missed the other without preju-
dice.

In deciding on the two cases, the
Judges reversed the decisions of
Police Magistrate J. R. Edwards
who fined Arthur £3 in one case
and £1 10s. in the other.

In the case which was struck
out, Arthur was charged with
offe Fry’s cocoa at a hi
price than was fixed by law. The
alleged offences were committed
on February 28. The Judges point-
ed out that the charge did not say
“offering for sale” but merely
“offering”. The Price Conttol Offi-
cer may have meant offering to
buy or offering, meaning to give
Arthur was charged in the other
case, the one in which he was
fined 30/- with having failed to
mark the regulated price on
corned beef, he being the person
in charge of the shop.

The law allows that either the
owner, manager or person in
charge of a shop can be charged.
Arthur, although the owner of the
shop, was not in charge of the
shop at the time. He was away
from home and his wife was in
charge. The complaint against
Arthur which was produced in
court charge him as being the
person in charge of the shop.

The Judges said that to accuse
the person in charge, they would
have had to accuse Arthur's wife.
Besides the complaint only said
“not marked,” and not “not legi-
bly marked, or otherwise clearly
indicated.” ,

Guard Wall Goes Up
At Walker's Bridge

Labourers rrom the Highways
and Transport Department are
erecting a guard wall at Walker’s
Bridge, St. Andrew. This wali
will prevent Walker’s River from
undermining the bridge,

The river, instead of taking its
usual course and passing under
the bridge, has diverted its course
to the rear of the bridje and
damaged the road.

Apart from this
many landslides in St. Andrew
during the rainy season. These
oceurred at Spring Vale, Triopath,
Cane Garden, Bruce Vale and
Baxters Bridge.

At present the Highways and
Transport Department is carrying
out repairs to the Baxters Bridge
and it is expected to start on the
other places soon,

There were also landslides at
Melvins Hill, Turners Hall and St.
Simons Road. The largest for the
year occurred at the east coast
road at Newcastle.

Toys Are On Show

Toyland at the various stores is
a very attractive feature this year,
and children and parents alike



there were



Garth, late of Christ /Show a keen interest in the variety

of toys on display.

A toy rat running almost the
length of a counter and then turn.
ing about; a train ascending and
descending a steep railway; motor
cars and trucks on the run—some
slowly, others at a fast rate of
speed, are some of the attractions
in Toyland for the bigger children
For the little ones there are rat-
tlers, shot guns, crying babies and
the like.

There was hardly a store yes-
terday where toys are sold, that
the attendants were not kept con-
stantly busy. In some cases this
was the position since the begin-
ning of the month, and some
lines of toys had been complete-
ly sold out.

450 VACCINATED
YESTERDAY

Some 450 people were vaccin-
ated at the four centres against
Small Pox yesterday. This is as
compared with 300 the previous
day.

Dr. O’Mahony, Director of
Medical Services, told the
Advocate yesterday that the re-
sponse of the public had made a
slight improvement, but it was
still far from satisfactory,

He said that people are going

lto the centres by the hundreds

every day. The centres, however,
could accommodate four to five
thousand eacn day.

Up to yesterday, there was still
no suspected case of this disease

jin the island.

REMANDED

Eudene Gibson of Barbarees
Hill, St. Michael, was remanded
until December 21 with bail yes-
terday by His Worship Mr. H. A.
Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” after she was charged
with wounding Daphne Coppin
with a penknife on October 16,

Mr. E. Barrow is appearing on
behalf of Gibson.

FOWL COSTS 10)/-

Vere Lashley, a labourer 0
Deacons Road was yesterday fined
by His Worship Mr. EF, A. McLeod
10/- to be paid in seven days for
the unlawful possession of a fowl
on December 14.

COUGHS

oon go when

throat
It soothes the tarte
and chest — — nice!



ADVOCATE



° 99 ;

“Colombie” Due

“ .
Sunday

The French passenger liner
Colombie will be arriving at Bar-
bados at midday on Sunday to
take the 17 passengers booked
with her agents for Guadeloupe,
Martinique and Plymouth.

The Colombie is coming from
Jamaica and is expected to deave
a few hours after her arrival for
Le Havre via Guadeloupe, Mar-
tinique and Plymouth.

She will be taking first, cabin
and tourist class, passengers.

“Gascogne” Coming

S.S. Gascogne, another passen-
ger liner or tnis company, is
Scheduled to be here on inursuay,
December 28. Sne will be arriv-
ing from the U.K. ana then going
on to Trinidad ang French Guiana.
_ According to schedule, the
Gascogne will be returning from
friniaad on January 3 en route
\o Fiymouth,

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.,

are the local agents of the two
ships.



; St. Philip Phones

Out Of Order

Communications with District
“C” Police Station, St, Philip, was
very poor yesterday, The switch-
boala operator at Central Station
Just managed to get through once
to the Sub Station there which
eevee that nearly all phones in
tha

area were note operating
properly,
Quite recently the phone at

District “C” was checked and it
is believed that the present trouble
is due to the heavy rains which
fell in November.

DEATH BY
MISADVENTURE

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine-man
Jury yesterday when an inquiry
into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of four-year-old
Doreen Clarke of the Crane, St.
Philip, and which was held ay
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Coroner 0%
District “C” was concluded yes-
terday.

Doreen Clarke was fished out
of a pond near Rices, St. Philip,
by her brother Glenville, afte:
she fel] into the pond and was
drowned about 11 a.m, on
Monday, December 11.

NO TENNIS YESTERDAY

On account of rain yesterday no
tennis was played at the Yacht
Club. Matches scheduled for yes-
terday will therefore be played
on Monday. Today’s fixture is:

Mr. and Mrs, D, E, Worme vs.
Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.
Manning.

RICE, WOOD COME

Two schooners brought 3,250
bags of rice from British Guiana
for Barbados yesterday.

The “Timothy A, H. Vansluyt-
man,” 76 tons net, brought 1,250
bags and the “Frances W. Smith,”
74 tons net, brought 2,000 bags

Both schooners also brought
supplies of firewood and charcoal.
The “Vansluytman’s” cargo in-
cluded 590 pieces of |greenheart.

They were in the Careenage
discharging their cargo yester-
day,

"Kenworth" Can Be Sold

His Honour the Vice-Chancel-
Jor, Sir Allan Collymore, granted
a decree for appraisement and
sale of the dwelling house and
land, “Kenworth”, Pinfold Street,
in the Chancery suit of C. B.
Brooks (Plaintiff) and E, P. Baker
(Defendant)

The Registrar handed







in the

Report of liens connected with
the property.
Mr. W Reece, K.C., in-

structed by Messrs Yearwood &
Boyce represented the plaintiff.



WE ARE NOW. ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have received orders totaling nearly

half the shipment.

8o highly is the

Warrant, been appointed

CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

| and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above

‘ the name-plate.

NO OTHER
HALL-MARK OF ¢
POSSESSION OF

THE “HUMBER”

80 Don't Wait —

‘BOOK

; cultural

“HUMBER” esteemed in
England that the Makers, have by Royal

CYCLE

ITSELF.

| AND REMEMBER ITS—

+ | HARRISON'S





It Was Hot.....

‘But Worthlt... In Curacao

(By A Special Correspondent)

DELEGATES to the Fourth Session of the West
Indian Conference whm sweltered their wavy through 2!
weeks of abnormal hot weather in Curacao, were rewarded
for their endurance by scoring a definite success

The West Indian Conference is a continuing body
which meets every two years under the auspices of the
Caribbean Commission. The place of the meeting rotates
among the four member nations—the United Kingdom,
the United States, France and the Netherlands—that make
up the Commission.

This year, it was the turn of

the Dutch; so the meeting was
held in Curacao with a Dutch

and breadth of the Caribbear
get together and talk over their
various problems informally and

Chairman — Dr Riemans, the} away from the Conference hal!
Netherlands Co-Chairman of the Several delegates had no hesi-
Caribbean Commission who won] tation in saying at the end of
enthusiastic opinions from al the Conference that their whole
delegates by the adroitness andj 0Utiook had been broadened by
geod humour combined witt}]the events of the previous few
firmness, with which he presided] “Ys. They realised, too, th
over the debates, Dr. Riemans was] ©Xtent to which work and re
certainly one of the two or three} S®@"¢h which might be of vita
outstanding figures at the Con-| ‘terest to themselves were be
ference—one of the others being ing carned on by their neigh
the famous interpreter, Mr.JO0U'S; and learned how the
Camaker, a most amusing anc] ¢#tibbean = Commission — cou!
jovial character whose knack! K®®P them in touch
of listening to a 20-minute speech Bi oe Sa ok. STOUR “
in English without taking a single e Sak einer periods tha
; ’ Me cid aps er uccessive
note and then giving it back meetings of the Conference
accurately in French (or vice
versa), seemed to the delegates Cordiality
like an out and out miracle A pleasing feature of the Con-
. ference was the cordial re’ -
Th Agriculture ship that ae opment a.
CMs Whe inetnite of ‘the Con- weer coleaates from the B.W.i
fote their ordinal L ure; and be- with t 1e American experts from
al in Curacao, the/the United States Department of
delegates had been supplied with} Asriculture and the Food and
several papers written by experts Agricultural Organisation, as we ul
on various aspects of the topic, | #5 of course, with the British
The delegates who, in the case o | @Uthorities from the Imperia
the B.W.I. at any rate, were all}College of Tropical Agricultu
elected members of their respec-} "elsewhere,
tive legislatures—studied these Delegates and adviser wel
papers in various committees} “°'',U "ed when they left Curac
with the aid of their own advisers] {0" their homes; and members of
and of experts from the Unitec]{%®, Caribbean Commission wh«
Kingdom and the United States had to remain in session for
and submitted reports on them tol)" OF four days longer, eve
plenary sessions of the Canter mere tired still, But ther: is
ence, . general agreement that the re
Some very definite recommend- font a War ee
“ueas emerged from the Cts m anc that the future was
ahaa a more than likely to sho at
mittees’ reports, and the subse-< the S Heed Ww tha
quent debates, as well as the! eens Fourth Session of the West
o as s others! Indian’ Conference represented 4

of 8 more generalised character
It is now for the Caribbean Com-
mussion to study the recommenda-
tions in detail; and to decide
which among them, can be mos

realy important landmark j
3 ’ f é in
West Indian History,







| Programme of aid to under de-
veloped countries was referred t¢
in several papers and recommend-
ations; and it is already possible
jto say that the Commission is
| taking a keen interest in a pilot
}scheme for land improvement}!
which has been drawn up in con-|
siderable detail, and is designec
to be carried out, with the aid
of “technical assistance’, in St.
Lucia and St. Vincent.

Other Recommendations

Other recommendations which
drew the special interest of tech-
nical experts were on asking for
provision of an agrostologist to
earry out work on grass ané
legumes in the Caribbean, and
another calling for the establish-
ment of a pilot scheme with ref—
erence to land settlement and
land tenure.

The experts also
approval that other recommend-}
ations laid special stress on the
need for the study of tariffs and| z
markets with reference to agri-|!
produce, and emphasiz-
ed the importance of the proper
training of junior field staffs of
agricultural departments and the
necessity for instytutions for giv-
ing such training.

Apart from the conerete work
performed, there was manifested
at Curacao, more even than at
the three previous sessions of
the West Indian Conference, a
remarkable atmosphere of mu-
tual interest and goodwill tha‘
lean arise when delegates from)
territories throughout the length

Cashmere

eee



expressed

————SS———



Â¥

°.

wat
SS

BUBB

Sais
gener th!

=



Panties,

and Earrings

Boxes of Hankies,

Pictorial Scarves with

BUUSVSLEC Lee SESS CeeG



Â¥

SENSE EE

CARRIES THIS
THE

PLACES

VUALITY
WHICH

»



IN A CLASS BY |



YOURS TO-DAY

ANGE SRS

SÂ¥
SS

> HUMBERS |

x

ec A Ee KB







eee and effectively imple- * e e
mented, The Commission begat A ved ; t i
this task in Curacao after the mrt um U e
|Conference had dispersed,

| “Technical assistance’ under

| President’ Truman’s Point Fou!

and Pullovers

Those lovely soft woollen Sweaters sold exclu-

sively by our Fancy Department. In Beetroot.
Dusty Rose and Pale Blue.

TASTY CHIFFON SCARVES



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET










iiandbags, Nylon Nighties, Slips and

Gold Jewellery, including Bangles

Necklaces, Identification

Nylons, Max Factor Gift Sets

showing local scenes and activities

Shirts (including “Elite”,
“Double Two” “Metropole”)

THE WIDEST VARIETY
IN TOWN!

HARRISON S

GDH DR DN DH DN DN DN PA DN HPN OH DN DH DNDN PR DNA GAN GN OS ON GN ON GN EN NR RN

PACY FIVE

BERR RRS
be FRESH SHIPMENT OF ...

= PURINA CHOWS

| ARRIVED AT
at JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors
RRS RRR

“=









;









—

Cardigans

$1.50

UD. |
|

bargains at only





NO NG NG NEN NNN NN NN 5 NNN NNN NN NN NS 8 NN NN NS NN NK

EVERY BODY’S

en —

annsitieD

THE FOLLOWING :—











Bracelets



GEG DE GR DS TS FAS MPA NN IN FS PA IN PU IN DR PR NN PNR PE DG

Map of Barbados



Pyjamas, Socks, Ties, Fountain
Pens, Gillette Razor Sets,
Woollen Pullovers

Anklets, Toys, Hankies, Handbags,
Play

Sweaters, Boys’ Cotton Suits,

Frocks and Suits, Panties,

Caps and Hats



BROAD STREET

DIAL 2664

Pi PERS Ph PR DS PS DRS DE INGE IRIE IE DE OS IEE RS PRIS TR IS
. 7 . “Ey *R 16, 1950
cides snnisanpnamensenneemteenrecsi Ae, IRI scencnaataienninenatenait teiitiiiaaecnisanieenieA Aimee: SAereee tea







BY WALT DISNEY

)

[0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



}

} Every day we open new
Yoys, and we are certainly
duimy & record business
in them Sak.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

FLOWER GLASS
| for DOORS

at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

< SSIS
e ‘
R ' ; | 5 .
& We have on Display...
¢ A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF @
ATtULE GIFTS FOR LADIES J
YARDLEY Git FOR MEN @
RDLEYS ING BOWLS
\VING LOTION @
OLOGNES
POWDERS, 3
i 3 tAZ SETS, CHOCO- @
LATES IN BOXES, ALSO

|
| Wane a wANY OvUai SUP |
|







WHICH DO YOU PREFER? YOU CAN
THERE ARE DIE LAUGHING:..OR WE CAN KILL

MY PRESSURE BELT...

Sp _ N
HEY! IF YOU REMOVE TWO METHODS...) [YOU WITH KINDNESS!
you . WAY
THE WATER WILE



C. CARLTON BROWNE ;
Wolessle & Retell Draggiat ¥

124. Rerhuck St Dial 21s ¢









ALAR ORE



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS” |“.

{ Whole Day, Sat., 23rd Dec.,



NOTICE



eh

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

WILL YOu

HOLD my )
VARN FOR )- _

ae













SORRY, Mom, BUT )
'M LATE FOR MY )
DATE, ALREADV

wa]




}

|

|

| scarey MAMA, BUT
eB | | HAVE TO STUDY MY
na >, > LESSON --I HAVE A
P, 2 TEST IN THE MORNING

é

a
i \ ~

r oes







and closed for half holiday



on Thursday, 21st. Dec

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

a ——— —
HOME-DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLED WITH

xT
\éz i e












the versatile,

long-lasting beauty

of wayne #
' Cl lande
x \
]
j A I)




YOUR HAIR UP. MARY. YOU'RE
SUPPOSED TO BE THE SON
OF AN OLD DESERT







FABRICS

|
}}

\
| Want your home-sewing to be a
success? Want clothes that look
‘ike a million yet. cost .next-to-
nothing? Then you want ‘Celanese’

BRINGING UP FATHER

; Fabrics. For the unusual quality
of these fabrics, their beauty and
versatility of texture gives a







professional perfection to every-
thing you make. Day-dresses,
blouses, evening gowns and
children’s wear. . . all wil be the
envy of your friends.

















THINK THE

FUNNEL IS

THE BEST
PLACE -

T WONDER
WHO STARTED
TH’ ENGINES ?



NI MOOD -AN'T
ANT TO HIDE TILL *)
., SHE COOLS OFF!




FING PLACE TO NO-T HAVEN'T HE'D Tey
HIDE -BUT IF IT'S SSEN MR. JIGGS- ANY THING
Scan) || haere, || Taser
NO CHOICE! ‘ ree eae” fl
- HIM !





... the sharpest edge in the world!

| Trade Bnquiries to: T. Geddes Grant Limited i
| f British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘Celanese







° 1? -KIRBY LEX RAYMOND
rare YOU FOOL! VOu'D (AR ae I GOT ITI

HAVE KILLED CAME BETWEEN t GOT itl

YOU LET AP HER WITH ME AND MY -
HER GET 4

t A THOSE INHER! TANCE! SF " i ;
| A\VAY | ¢ PLA (@ scissors! ’ / Wat Ai as
AH STFS “SB , = b /
en oo” | | emmy) Ss Gey
{
|
|
|

‘ y\ S
, y



“It feels as if there's always some- “His sight is fine!" says Doctor, The
thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused
worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright?”

glare and dust. | advise Optrex.”















L 4
Everything YOU and
your DRIVERS want
Progre Pringing: extra springs
, in a truck ome 0 as freight weight is in-
$0; ébery day don bathes his eyes “Well!” says Mother some days later, & cremsed. Tough chassis designed to
with Optrex, washing away all dirt “1 m glad we learned about Optrex— ae sieht Rakes ae ey eee ae
ang germs, soothing tiny eye veins. you're a réal “bright-eyes’ now John!” : re




axle has a “strength re-
ate with vehicle fully laden
und. Car-style driving
t heat and cold,



PROTEC” YOUR EYES wezh | The New

— Optrex

EYE LOTION eGo

PMS. FP
im rere
3 ESe big vatest truck value of the century!
S-CONM
oh Ad
MORRIS. Uy MERCIAL

|
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.









MAKE THIS TésT

a = The tim of the eye and inner
‘\ f’ lining should be healthy flea}
A SF colour. If they red or 3]
qT }





/}) tated or the whites bl shot
fw
f your cyes need treatment



scientifically
{er igned eyebath



“It's all right—'t were only boy Fred's motorbike backfiring.”

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504






Londen Express Service a3?










SATURDAY, DECEMBER



CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Prmr sac



16, 1950

TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS



The undersigned greatly acknowledge





with deepest appreciation, the many
and various expressions of sympathy
tendered them on their receit sad

bereavemenc
Elsie, Eustace and Frank Edey





IN MEMORIAM







IN loving memory of our dear mother
and grand mother Mrs. MIRIAM PIN-
DER who was called to the great beyond
on the 17th of Dec. 1949.

Days of sadness still come o'er us

Secret tears do often flow

And today has brought before us

Sad memories of one year ago.

God saw the road was getting rough

The hills too steep to climb

So he gently closed her weary eyes

And whispered peace be thine.

FITZ PINDER.







In ever loving and fond of
my dear beloved Husband, CLARENCE
EDWARD PROUT who departed this
ife on the ith of December 1942,

Gone but not forgotten

God saw the way wa; growing dark

The hill was hard to climb

He gently closed his sleeping eves
And whispered peace be mine 3

Ever to be remembered by his loving
wife Mrs, Edith Prout, Mrs. C. Wilt-
shire (sister.in-law)



Ke,
IN loving memory of our Dear \Son

WINFIELD BELGRAVE who departed
this life on 16th December 1948.
“Sad and sudden was the call
Of that dear one loved by all
Depths of sorrow no words can tell
Of the lost one we loved so weli
Days of sorrow still come o’er us
Secret tears do often flow
For to-day has brought before us
Sad memories of two years ago.
Maude Ames, ‘Elaine, Everton, Mark,
Ola and Denis, Grahamie (mother),
Dan Springer. 16,12.50—1n.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

ee
4—V8 Sedan Cars, 1 Willys Sedan Car,
2 Hillman Sedan Cars.. Joseph Vulean.
izing and Welding Depot, 47 Roebiick

Street, RED BIRD GARAGE.
16.12.50—In







CAR—Singer 10 h.p. good condition 5
good tyres, new battery. A. G. Seale,
Central Livestock Station, Pine

16. &.50—2n



CAR — One Ford 16 Prefect working
order, Tyres good. Always Owner Driven
Dial 4239. 16.12,50—2n.





ioeentieernereepiansaipinasemasintigetment
CAR—1937 Hillman Minx. Good run-
ning order—Tyres in Good condition—-

Phone 4818.
15.12.50—3n.

TRUCKS — Two U Truck: with 4
pneumatic tyres, each for carting canes
by Tractor. Can be seen at Foursquare
Factory Ltd. Apply to Manager.

16.12.50—Tn.



TRUCK (1) One Chevrolet Truck.
Good Tyres. In perfect working order.
C. Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City Dial 3686.

13.12.50—4n,.

ELCTRICAL
ELECTRIC MOTOR — One _ electric
motor for Singer Sewing Machine.
R. Archer McKenzie Dial 2947.

16.12.50—2n.







REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse

® Cubic Foot Refrigerator two years
guarantee to expire. R, Archer Me
Kenzie. Dial 2947, 16.12.50—2n,



1 G.E.C, 10-Valve Radio in good order.
Dial 2366. 12.12,50—3n

ONE GENERAL Electric Stove. Excel.
lent Condition, Oven and 3 Burners in-
eluding Grill. Covered Elements. Heavy
viterous mottled Grey Enamel. For fur-
ther particulars dial 4374.





14,12.50—én,
= RADIO -— One Murphy 6 Tube, in
perfect working order. Dial 4239.

16.12,50—2n.



FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock-
tail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and
Birch, also Mahogany Dining Tables,
Dinner Waggons and Dinner Chairs, a
food choice of Sideboards, Larders and
Bedsteads, At Ralph Beard’s Show
Rooms, Hardwood _ Alley, (Opposite
Cathedra)l Open daily 8 a.m, to 4 p.m.
Phone 4683, 12,12.50—n.

FURNITURE



One painted Morris
Suite consisting of 4 Chairs and a
Settee. Price $75.00. 2 Mahogany
Bureaus each $28.00. Painted Dress-
ing Tables & Washstands with tiles.
A number of Pine larders at $15.00
each. One General Electric Refrigera~
tor $160.00. Apply to D’Arey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane. 16.12.50—2n,

POULTRY

TURKEYS — Weighing between 10 to
12 lbs. Dial 4048. 16,12.50—2n





FOWLS — White Leghorn fowls
months old. B. Lewis. Phone 4493.

16.°2.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS
~ADVOCATE'S PICTORIAL SOUVENIR
of W.I. 1950 Record Tour to England 1950,









iforeword by His Honour Sir Allan
a . At leading bookshop? $1.00
Collymore wre 4



BLOUSES, SHORTS, SKIRTS — For
work or play. $3.96 to $4.32. Modern
Dress Shoppe’ 12.12.50—6n

BARBADOS peat eee iad
The popular magazine for friends -
seas. Buy yours to-day. 2/- at Advocate
Stationery, Roberts ee ga

litan = res.
heads and Cosmopo Dru Bey arn



FAST & DINNER SETS
New Hoke of attractive Earthenware
enable us to offer BARGAINS in Break-
fast & Dinner Sets. 42 piece Breakfast
Set. priced as low as $16.62. Additional
pieces available. Dial 4222. G W. Hut-
chinson & Co. Ltd. ‘pasaaek eit

TS

CEYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Caylon
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
soft and springy. Price 14 cents per

22, G. W. Hutchinson &
eer 7 15.12.50—t.f.n.

——

CORK TABLE MATS — Gift packages
of Cork Table Mats in a variety of de-
signs and shape’. Priced at $1.44 a
wards. These cellophane wrapped Sos
Mat Sets make an Attractive Gift. Dia

& Co. Ltd.
4222. G. W. Hutchinson sates adhe

DIAMOND RING — Five Stone Dia.

* y setting.
Ring. 14 Kt. Gold. Tiffany se
wm D. ‘Richards & Son, Mec Gre









during your
Wine rich
Obtain-

ENJOY “Port Wine" r
as holidays a love
in, avedity, delicate in flavour

able at — KNIGHT'S Lid.



16



FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats

esse: jest ever shown.
and Dr s, The prett Bs
odern Dres: oppe.
See them at The M ci :
— (New) Any
GENTLEMEN'S SUIT (
reasonable offer accepted. Dial 4669.

6.12.50--In

nae naa a

{AMS -- Australia 72 cents per 2
mute 49 cents per Ib., Raisins = cents
per Ib. Currants au“ Pe per lb. .
Herbert, 55 Tudor St. y. iat: af



a hee!
nem

KERCHIEFS FOR LADIES OR
CHADREN — In attractively tied par-
ceis of a dozen. Only $2.04. bitty carey
Dre-s Shoppe. 12.12.50—n.

—_—$_$—$———————————
LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in

beautiful designs and colours just open:
ed again for you



St. Dial 3466 and Swa






Yes! It’s at THANI'S
n



Fe RENT





—=
HOUSES

TTRACTIVE.. FURN! FLAT—

Fecing Sea at Hastings; suitable for 1

Ferson or couple Good Verandah --
Safe bathing. Telephone 2949.



9.12.50—t.f.n.
CLIFF COT — Blue Waters Terrace,
Rockley. For 6 mouths only. Feb. Ist.

to July 3ist. Furnished. For particular;
dial 8160, Mrs. C. C. Worme.

16.12.60—2n.

c
MENT—Double
room, kitchen veran-

“Moorings” near

. Apply premises or
Gibson Marine Hotel. 16.42.50—1n

EVANDALE — Sth Avenue George
Street Belleville, 3 bedrooms, Apply
Mrs. King, corner 9th Avenue, Belleville.

16.12.50—1n.

ae pec

FLAT — Fully furnished, all modern
conveniences (2) Bedrooms, Linen and
Cutlery, 10. minutes walk from Club and
city. Phone 4103. '§.12.50—2n.

3 double with single
Simmons bedsteads, c "Ss room,
dining room and itor,

27.8.50—t.f.n

ISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore





Rock, St. Michael. Dial 3472. H.
Blair Bannister. 6.12.50—t.f.n.

—
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST. — Must
be experienced. Apply by letter and in

person. L. M. B. Meyers & Co. Ltd.
16.12.50—t.f.n.

EXPERIENCED D) — i
possible with American or English train.
ing. Apply by letter ONLY stating
qualifications and experience—JANETTA
DRESS SHOP, Lower Broad Street.

15.12.50—Gn

MISCELLANEOUS

PAYING GUEST
Rese, Minister House, Marine
Gardens would like paying guest.
Charming house and Barden. $4.00
breakfast and tea. $1.20 other meals
when required. Telephone 2758,
16.12.50—4n
ee
BCXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes other than



Mrs.

Picture of Barque “ST. JAMES”,
careened for repairs in Barbados over
50 years ago. Phone Carrington 2513
(Office) or 2536 ‘Residence),

12.12.50—5n

LL
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Lillian Christian
of Bay Street, St. Michael, for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
at front room of ground floor and entire
top floor of a 2-storey wall building “in
Bay Street, City.
Dated this 16th day of December, 1950
To:—H. A. TALMA, B:a.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,
M. LEGALL,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” ‘on
Weanesday the 27th day of December,
1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA, -
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”,

16,12.50—"n
—— OO

Fer Sate—Cont'd _

————

LADIES’ NEW PLASTIC BELTS—
Also Gold Belts. They are very pretty
end make nice gifts. The Modern Dres*
Shoppe. 12,12,50—6n

LADIES’ NEW HATS — Styles
can only be found at the Modern,
Prices $5.98 to $8.50. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12,50—6n.

LUCKY DIPS — Dips that are really
lucky to everyone who wants such items
like Toys and many other Novelties for



more than twice of the package cost.
Orly one shilling. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12.50—6n.

ER STE

OVEN GLASSWARE — Phoenix Oven-
Table Glassware makes a welcome gift
Recent shipments include Dishes, Plates,
Bowls, Sauceboats, Mixing Bowls and
several other items. Dial 4222, G, W.
Hutchinson & Co., Ltd,



handsome appearance, and thoroughly
reliable at $4.00 and $4.50 each; superior
grades with 4 and 6 jewels at $6.50
and $7.00 respectively. The Ideal Xmas
gift. Obtainable
Bioad St.

fae parma aennenragraniifsnmenemeneasnsea gnats
PLASTIC SHOWER CAPS — 72 cts.
Babies’ Panties at 54 cts, Crib Sheets

at & cts. The Modern Dress Shoppe.
12.12.50—fn,

RIBBONS — A large selection in vel-
vet and art silk. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 12.12,50—6n.

SONGS OF PRAISE — Hard Covers,
one dollar each. Apply A. L, Waithe,
High St. 16.°2.50—3n

at





STEEL, GATE — Two (2) Top Hung
Collapsible Steel Gates suitable for door-
woys 8 ft. wide x 8 ft. 9 ins. high
Apply D. M. Simpson & Co., Marhill St.
10.12.50—On,

i hipetinrtatninae tata tans atlases
TOWELS & FACE CLOTHS — These
make fine Christmas Gifts and are rea-
sonably priced, The Modern Dress Shoppe.
12.12,50-—6n,

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

VALISES — For Children to serve as
Handbags, or needlework or Lunch con-
tainers in Blue, Red or Brown. Priced
recording to size 2/- to 4/6 each. Mod-
ern Dress Shoppe.











12,12.50—6n.

YELLOW POLISHERS — A very use-
ful item for only 12 cents each, The
Modern Dress Shoppe,



TOYS
WATER PISTOLS
BALLOONS
CAPS for Pistols
WINDMILLS
MAGNETIC DOGS & CATS
RATTLERS
MARBLES
TABLE TENNIS SETS

FRUIT in Tins

BARTLETT PEARS
APPLES in Syrup
CHERRIES in Tins & Jars
PEACHES

PURPLE GRAPES

WHITE GRAPES
PINEAPPLE (Slices)
SILVERLEAF APRICOTS

ee aa FRUIT SALAD

st 14.12,50—t.f.n. SWEET CORN
" . Fresh shipment of ‘Packages

san daoleve, eae has just arrived and Packages TABLE RAISINS
is in the hands of your grocer. Prices—
1 oz. lle: 2 oz. 2ic: 4 oz 40c. and 8 oz. 4514
79 per package respectively John F.
Hutson Limited Agents

15.12.50—2n



wy
ARPS ER ATEN PR PR ER



AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVE
HAMMER

By recommendations of Llova
We will sell on TUESDAY
at our Mart, High Street

105 yds. Striped Flannel, 1
Suiting, 19 prs. Shoes, 15 Feit
13 Rose Bowls, 1 W.C. Tank,
Bottles Cider, 71 Bottles Drene, 4 Dolls
8 Prams, 42 Batteries, 6 Toy Cars



the 26th

Hats

Sale 12.30 o'clock Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers,

16.12.50—2n

Under The Diamond Hammer }

1 will sell by Auction

By instructions
at the Telephone Co.

Yard, J
on Tuesday next the ames Street

1@th at 2 o'clock;

One large packing case made of timber

d groove and tongue board and put
ether with bolts and iron

lined inside. The top is covered with

servant's room. Paulioere s ig Png

er ¢ ‘s play be

The size is 13 ft. 3 ins. by 7 ft. 4 ims by

6 ft. Sins,
D'ARCY A. scorT,
Auctioneer.
16.12.50—3n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Chattel Dwelling House consisting of

: shed 24 x 7 with all out
offces, and the land thereon containing
2.832 square feet—situated at Fitts
Village, St. James. Inspection any day
ou application to the tenant Mr. Martin
The above will be set up for sale at
public competition on Friday 22nd
December, at 2 P.m. at the office of the
undersigned® ,
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
Shepherd St.,
Bridgetown.
16.12.50—4n

____REAL ESTATE

eerie
HOUSE—O:.e Gabled

Pitch Pine 2i x 14 x 9, Painted in and
out. Glass-windows. Shedroof and
kitchen attached. Al condition, Apply

to Miss Irisen *
Philip. e Lyte, Kirton Land, St.





roof house

16.12.50—2n









PROPERTY — » situated
Station House Hill. Opposite District
A". Standing on 1,222 1/2 . feet of
Land. Containing Drawing and Dining
Rooms and 3 ‘ooms Kitchen
Wc, & Bath. Gallery front and back.
Apply R. L, HUTSON, Holetown, St.
James, or dial 2563. 12.12.50—4n

SEASIDE HOUSE—'CALAIS” situate
near Dover, Christ Church, standing on
approximately 2 roods, }, perch of land.
The dwellinghouse contains verandah,
living room, pantry, kitchen, bedroom
and bathroom downstairs, four bed-
rooms and toilet upstairs, Electric light
and running water throughout. Garage
and servants rooms in yard,

The above property will be set up for
vale hy public competition at our Office
Jaires Street, on Friday 29th December
1950 at 2 p.m. Inspection on application
to the tenant Mr, F. §. Burrowes, Ke
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
15,12.50—1 ln



You can own “Mizpah"” at Belmont
Road for your price and be settled for
Christmas. It has just been thoroughly
repaired and painted, and is in perfect
order, It contains Gallery, Drawing,
Dining and rooms, (3) large
bedrooms, one with water, toilet and
bath, Room for garage. Possession can
be given today.
al 748 and get an inspectian,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
12.12.50—4n
iat enters itghertie
THE undersigned will set up for sale
at their Office, No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Thursday, the 28th day
of December, 1950, at 2 pm, the
Dwellinghouse called “Sheldon” and
the land thereto containing 4,846 square
feet, situate at Shot Hall Land, Upper
Bay Street, St. Michael.
Inspection on application to Miss Est-
wick at “Luxmore’, Upper Bay Street.
For further Particulars and Condi-
tons of Sale apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & Co.
13,12.50—12n,

THE NEST, St, Stephen's Hill, Black
Rock, consisting of 3 sided verandah,
drawing & dining rooms, 2 bedrooms,
Water-toilet & bath, Water in kitchen,
spacious yard and room for garage.
Apply on the spot 16.12.50—2n.

carmpehtineneneshtnaearnerispamerianemedeniaissaipibinsns

PROPERTY at James Street consisting
of 8,000 sq. ft. of land with a frontage
of 54 feet together with two buildings
Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine
Lane. 16.12.50—2n,

Acme Unity High School

CORNER OF KING ST. &
WHITE PARK ROAD.
(Registered with the Department of
Education)

An entrance examination wil) be held
at this School on Monday, 18th Dec.,
at 930 a.m. Two scholarships will b



awarded to successful candidates.
Entrance fee $1.30. All pupils must
bring Bap. certificates, Pupils are
tutored to School Cert. _ standard.

Special evening classes in Commercial
Subs. Individual attention given to ALL
pupils. Send your child and watch

the rapid results.
J. N. SHEPHERD,
Headmaster

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER

The application of Rose Ethel Payne of
Kendal Hill, Ch. Ch. purchaser of liquor
license No. 863 of 1950,granted to Sydney
Payne in respect of a board & shingle
shop attached to residence at Kendal
Hill, Ch, Ch. within District “B" for
permission to use the said license at a
board and galvanized shop attached to
residence at Kendal Hill, Ch. Ch. with-
{n_ District “BY”

Dated this 14th day of December, 1950.
To:—-C. L, H. D. WALWYN,

*Police Magistrate, Dist. “B’,





Sed, LYALL C. BEST
for Applicant
N.B.—This appication will be consi.

dered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Wednesday 27th day of December
‘950 at 11 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts
District “B".

c. L. H. D. WALWYN,
Police Magistrate Dist. “B”
16.12.50—1n



CAKE Requirements

BRIDAL & ICING SUGAR
BANQUET CASTER

SUGAR
PRUNES CURRANTS
RAISINS MIXED PEEL

DRAGEES (Silver Balls)

FLAVOURING EXTRACTS

ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER,

GLOW SPREAD
MARGARINE

VELVO KRIS

LARD per

COOKING BUTTER

CHEESE per 1b

XMAS TREE Electric Lights
(Nursery Rhymes)
XMAS TREE Glass Decor-
ations, Tinsel Stars
HOLLY PAPER. TAGS,
XMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS, TINSEL CORD

GRIFFITH'S



Ss

=

Agents,

piece

217



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC NOTICES) SIPPING

plata |
|
|



NOTICE .
PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH RALIA NEW
Applications will be received by the bs 9 nz LIMITED
undersigned not later than Monday the
18th_ of December, 1950, for the post (MAN .Z. LINE)
b F “
of Sub Sanitary Inspector at a Salary| M.S. GARIRO" is scheduled to

of $60.00 per

sail Adelaide Jemuary 4th, Melbourne
tificate must

January 1§th, Brisbane -January 27th,
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri-

month. A Medical Cer
accompany Application
(Signed) A. A. B. GILL,



Clerk, Commissioners of Health,| pidad first half March, 1951. Barbados
St. Joseph Mid. March, 1951.

12.12.50—4n This vessel has ample space for Hard

— Frozen and General Cargo.
|. Cargo accepted on through Bills of
NOTICE Lading transhipment at Trinidad
for Bri Guiana, Barbados, Wind-

Owners of Graves at the Westbury ward and Leeward Islends.

Cemetery are respectively asked to ars apply:—

have them cleaned up for the coming von & COMPANY,
‘

|
|
|










festival
S. A. BULLEN,
Superintendent & Treasurer. Le. |
9.12.50—5n. & DA COSTA & Co. Ltd,
a Barbados,
B.W.1. Agents. | ——
NOTICE
, TRINIDAD GUARDIAN am

AS from SUNDAY NEXT 17th Doagm-
ber the price of the Sunday Guardian
will be a4 ets. per Copy. And the price

of the Trinidad Guardian published
during the week 9 cts, per copy.

15.12.50—3n.



FORM I









HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

NOTICES

ee



B.W.1 SCHOONER OWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Telephone: 4047



The i Due
Land Acquisition Act, Vessel From Leaves Barbados
| 1949 S.S. “DEFENDER” London 7th Dec. Bist Dec.
S.S. “COLONTAL” Glasgow 9th Dec. 24th Dec
(Notice required by Section 3) S.S. “INVE ee 2 .. Liverpool 10th Dec. 25th Dec.
to the Gove ety given that it appears|S S_ “Mi Y HILL” London 23rd Dec. 8th Jan
jtee that the "and aanrioed a. S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 24th Dee. Mid. Jan




















| Schedule hereto and
} Hall in the parish of Saint Michael in
the Island of Barbados are likely to be
needed for purposes which in the opin-
ica of the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee are public purposes, namely for
a district market,
THE SCHEDULE.

ALL THAT certain parcel of
(part of the tenan
called BOSVIGO):

situate at Eagle

SS. “LUOYBEREST”

land
try lagds of a plate
containing by esttma.
tion 13,870 square feet Bounding on other
lands of the same tenantry on a pri-
vate roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle
Hall Road and Bank Hall Cross Road
said to be in the ownership of Honour-
able Mrs. Muriel Hanschell,

Dated this th day of December 1950
at the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados.

By Coramand,
RH,
Colonial Secretary.
1@.12.50—3n.

DA COSTA

University College of the
West Indies

“Applications are invited for the post
of Senior Lecturer in the Department
of Pathology. The duties of the post
will inelude Pathological work in the
University College Hospital and instruc-
tion in morbid anatomy of students
working for the medical degrees of
the University of London. The salary
is £1,200 x 50 — £1,600 and the point
of entry in the scale is determined b«
qualifications and experience. Child al-
Jowance is paid and also a temporary
cost of living allowance, Superannua.
tion is under FSSU arrangements, Un-
furnished accommodation is available
at a rent of 5% of salary, The successful
applicant will be expected to take up
the post during October 195! Applica-
tions (twelve copies) giving full par-
ticulars of qualifications and the name?
of three referees, should be received
before 3lst January 1951 by the Secre.
tary, Senate Committee of Higher Exdu-
cation in the Colonies, Senate House,
University of London, London W. C. 1,,
from whom further particulars mey be
obtained.”

H.





aa

yfjord sails 22nd December—arrives





A_ Steamer safls 2ist rrive >

a



CANAD.
COUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM”
5. “ALCOA PENNANT”

NORTHBOUND

Arrive
St,

s. “Alcoa Polaris"

These vesseis

ROBERT THOM LTD.—Ne
Apply: DACOSTA & CO.,









BE WISE...



--- ADVERTISE

k URNITURE

MUSICAL THINGS
at Money Saving Prices

Bedsteads, Springs, Cradles $8
up in Big and smaller sizes,
Go-cart $7, Beds—Bureaus, Ward-
robes, Cheval & smaller Mirrors,
$1 up.

DINING, Kitchen anc Fancy
Tables, Sideboards $17 up, China

TAKE NOTICE

THE ST. MICHAEL'S FRIENDLY
SOCIETY, Ch. House, St. Michael's Row.
The Trustees of the above mentioned
Society request all financial Mem-
bere to bring in their Contribution
Cards on December 18th 1950 at 6 p.m.
so that their Bonuses may be paid,
By order of the same trustees.
Sed. C, B. SOBERS,
Cc. M. CARRINGTON.

LOST

KEYS In Bank Hall. Finder please
return to the Advocate Co,














15.12.50-—3n.

PERSONAL

ncaa
The public arc hereb: notified, that I
am no longer responsible for my wife,
DAISY LEONORA CRAWFORD, or any
debt or debts contracted by her, having
failed to be under my care and protection
from the 18th day of February, 1947.
JAMES H. CRAWFORD,



























C.S8.M., Cabinets $30 up.
Curacao,
N.W.1, MORRIS Suites, separate pieces
15.12.50—2n and Spring-like Cushions $4.50
ene up — Tub, Bergere, Arm, Up-




The public are heretyy warned against
giving credit to any person or person’
whomsoever as I do not hold myself
responsible for anyone contracting any

holstered and Rush Suites or se-
varate pieces

ELECTRIC PICK.UP Bakelite










debi or debts in my name unle’s by a arnys and heads, $8 — Electric
written order signed by me. Record Changer ~- Records 6cts.
EVELYN ST, CLAIR RAYSIDE, to 24 cts — Mandolins and Ban-
Whitehall, jos, $19 up —- Superior Piano Rolls
St. Michael. Popular and Classical, ALLL NEW

16712,50-—2n, 2c, each.





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER

The application of ADELLA BRATH-
WAITE of Wilcox, Ch. Ch, purchaser. of
liquor license No, 659 of 1950 granted to
Nathaniel Brathwaite in respect of a
board and shingled shop attached to
residence at Wilcox, Ch. Ch. within
District “B’ for permission to use the
suid Heense at such last described pre-
mises.

Dated this 14th day of December 150
Cc. L, D. H. WALWYN, Esq,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘ 4

VERE JESSAMY,
for Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid-

L.S. WILSO

Trafaigar Street, Dtal 4069








IT’S LIGHT
1



London

For fifther information apply to - - -



John,
have Limited passenger accommodation.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes in Barbados
19th Dec.

For

& CO., LTD.-—Agents



Abcoa —_— Co

NEW YORK SERVICE
G_ Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.

Harbados Ist January.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S_Essi sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December.

A Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist December
December—a:

Barbados 4th January.

A Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.



N SERVICE

Arrives

Barbadow
22nd) =~Decr
8th = Jany

a

Satls
Montreal

Sails
Halifax
12th =Deer.
29th =Deer,

Arrives

13th Decem ber, Sails for

NS

8 Barbados
NB. and Halifax,



w York and Gulf Service.
LTD.—Canadian Service.



NOTICE
e

Owing to the non-arrival
of our special Wrapping
Bread Paper we regret
that we can only deliver
bread in regular paper
bags for a short period.

e
JOHNSON &
REDMAN

J & R BAKERIES

PROBLEM
SOLVED
GIVE

FLORALENE

It will be highly apprecia-
ted like

enchanting Fragrance.

THE BORNN BAY
RUM CO.

OSLO LLL LAA

ALA,

for every one

IT’S BRIGHT

IT’S ALUMINIUM WARE

Just ed
ered at the Licensing Court to be eld Us open
on Wednesday 27th day of December, at

1950 at 11 o'clock a.m. at Police Courts





Dist, “B",
c. L. D. H, WALWYN,
Police, Magistrate, Dist. “

16.12.50.

(Central Foundry
Cnr. of Broad &

the




Hox CANDY

FRY’S HAZEL NUTS
FRY’S BURNT ALMONDS
NESTLES DAIRYLAND
NESTLES HOME-MADE
ASSORTMENTS
ROWNTREES BLACK

otherwise to ° dispute

the fact that

MAGIC
SUGAR COATED
ALMONDS
MARS
CREST

HISCUITS

HUNTLEY & PALMERS
MILK & HONEY—%1b pkgs
ICED GEM—'% 1b pkgs.

is for those who think

say

It



or

SULTANA—'% 1b pkgs.
CARNIVAL ASST.—

1416 pkgs.
JACOBS CREAM

ROCKLEY :

SA PR GPA AE GN NR PN BR DR DN PRN GN



os

THE CENTRAL

THE TEA THAT
COMMANDS

in the world and is



IT IS SOLD THE WORLD OVER
JOHN F. HUTSON LTD. — Agents.

EMPORIUM
Ltd., Proprietors)
Tudor Streets.

largest sale

8

33
Say

--)
ce
7
-
93:
Pr

sg
acto

én

3

5

-

LINE









PAGE SEVEN





——- aaa So





| WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR



——————_—_



|
|

|
|

|

|














...yet the ONLY one that
gives you ALL the revolutionary
FERGUSON SYSTEM features:

For Further Particulars
Apply to — =
COURTESY GARAGE
ROBERT THOM LTD.

White Park Rd. Dial 4616

“And [ve smoked

them ever since!”







“I know. One's
first du Ma ony
a revelation, They showed



rier is q

me quite a new standard

of enjoyment,”? 4,
“T've never found anything | |
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say 1
smoke far too many.”

“You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your
throat. Besides it adds enormously to
the flavour,”’

“And the result—given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”



Agr wel ee)
a - Bis IN
$4.00 for 50

There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER

THE

"OLE




EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD., BRIDG TOWN









WM. FOGARTY LTD.

ANNOUNCES

FQ I y

ve.
Oh

ter‘ 7

THE MOST THRILLING
EYEFUL OF GIFTS IN
| YEARS,

+

GIFTS that are Right for a
Bride!

and
Mother!

GIFTS for Father
GIFTS for all Anniversaries!

GIFTS that make a Happy
Christmas Happier!



WOU CAN GET THEM ALL At





{"FOGARTY’S. _


PAGE EIGHT



Race For Football

Cup Grows Wa | ee ee

By Peter Ditton

LONDON,

WITH THE DRAW for the third round of the-F.A
Cup recently, the trek to Wembley has begun in earnest
All the First and Second Divisions giants are now con-
cerned and they will do battle alongside the minnows
who have survived the preliminary rounds of the com-
petition, together with those Third Division clubs who
have safely negotiated rounds one and two

Australian Eleveu
309—3 Against MCC

(From Our Own Correspondent)
SYDNEY Cricket Ground,
Dec, 15

ARTHUR MORRIS, captain o1
an Australian Eleven playing the
M.C.C, here, won the toss and
elected to bat. At the close of
the first day’s play of this four-
day match, the Australian Eleven
have scored 309 runs for the lo
of 3 wickets.

SCOREBOARD

AUSTRALIAN ELEVEN— Ist Innings
¢ Morris c. Warr, b. Berry +. 100

Archer b. Hollies seeee 81
N. Harvey b. Warr é 40
K. Miller not out.. 53
J. Burke not out

Extras (5 b. 1 1.b. 1 nb.)

Total for 3 wickets) 208

Fall of wickets: 1 for 170; 2 for. "
2 for 245

In these days the
finalists can usually be found in
the First Division Occasionally,
as two years ago when Leicester
reached the Final, a Second Divis-
ion side does cause a surprise. But
more often than not the superior-
ity of the higher class clubs is such
that unless they are prevented by
the draw from playing against
Second Division sides they usually
have the Final, and quite frequent-
ly the semi-final, all to themselves

Promotion

With the promotion last season
of Tottenham Hotspur to the First
Division there is not one club in
the Second Division | would back
to reach Wembley in April

Last year 1 gave a short list of
three teams, Arsenal, Derby and
Manchester United, making Ar-
senal my number one bet for the
Final, They were successful and
this year will be endeavouring to

successful

BOWLING ANALYSIS emulate the feat of Blackburn
Warr % M. a, ‘ Rovers who in seasons 1889-90 and
2 65
Pedser 16 4 64 0 1890-91 won the cup twice.
ai : o 67 : Arsenal’s chances of pertorming
Bidwn u 4 (36. | Mthis elusive “double” are not by

Gimblett Scores
103 In 108 Mins. ©

NAGPUR, Dec. 15

A century before lunch (.03
not out in 108 minutes) by Har ld
Gimblett of Somerset feature! a
restricted day’s play here today
when the Commonwealth crick *t-
ers began a match against .1¢
Governor’s team of Madhya Pra-
desh province.

With the Commonwealth score
at 151—2, play ended at lunch as
a mark of respect to the memory
of Sardar Patel, Deputy Pr me
Minister, who had died earlier in
the day.



Gimblett known in England as
a fast-scoring batsman, certainly
hit freely today. He opened the
Commonwealth innings with
Laurie Fishlock and they put on
61 in 45 minutes when Fishlock
attempted to hit against a spin
delivery and was caught at mid-
on.

George Emmett stayed only 25
minutes for 10 runs before play-
ing forward to Ramchand, poking
a return catch

Gimblett, quite unperturbed by
these set-backs, attacked the
bowling with vigour, scoring
mainly with intelligently lofted
strokes on the leg side to vacant
places on the ground,

With Frank Worrell, the West
Indies batsman as his new part-
ner, Gimblett remained unbeaten
at lunch when the third wicket
had put on 61 runs. Stumps were
then drawn.—Reuter.

To-day’s Cricket

First Division,
College vs. Wanderers at Col-
lege.

Carlton vs. Pickwick at Carlton.
Spartan vs. Lodge at College.
Empire vs. Combermere at Bank

Hall,



Intermediate

Y.M.P.C. vs. Windward at
Beckles Road.

Cable and Wireless vs. Mental
Hospital at Boarded Hall,

Pickwick vs. Spartan at the
Oval

Wanderers vs
Bay.

Empire at the

Second Division.

Combermere vs. College at Com-
bermere.

Foundation vs. Empire at Foun-
dation.

Central vs. Lodge at Vaucluse

Pickwick vs. Carlton at Garri-
son.

Leeward vs. Regiment at Fos-
ter’s.

CRICKET TOMORROW

A friendly game of cricket wil!
be played at Todds, St. John, be-
tween Todds’ C.C. and Flying
Saucers’ touring team to-morrow.

The team selected to represent
Flying Saucers’ will be:—

F. King, (Capt.) C. De Peaza, L
Craig, H. Holder, C. Grant, L
Ward, J. Johnson, H. Skinner, K

Any means as slight as some peo-
ple might imagine.
They have, in

my opinion, a

‘much more effective forward line

this season than they had last. The
defence might not be quite so
rock-like but it is still one of the
best in the League and this possi-
ble weakness when compared
with the cup-winning team is more
than compensated for by the
increase in goal-scoring by the
forwards.

Yet it is wise to remember that
better sides than this present Ar-
senal combination have failed to
win the Cup two years in succes-
sion. And while I feel that Arsenal
are more likely than most teams
to defeat the “bogy” which hangs
over the Cup-holders, I cannot
really see them retaining the
Trophy on this occasion

Neither do I expect to see the
other finalists of last year, Liver-
peol represented at Wembley.

My Three

Instead, I make as my big three
for the 1951 Cup Final: Tottenham
Hotspur, Sunderland and Newcas-~
tle.

These three clubs all have great

goal-scoring potential. Newcastle
and Tottenham also have very
good defences. The Sunderland

rearguard is slightly suspect, The
backs are perhaps inclined to play
a little too square and the wing-
halves occasionally forget that de-
fence is just as much a part of
their job as attack.

Arsenal’s defence may have car-
r;ed them to Wembley last year but
it was the attack that won the. Cup.
Similarly, in the previous four
post-war seasons it has been the
team with the best attack that has
been successful.

First, there was the Doherty-
Carter combination which made
Derby County the most attractive
team in the country to watch.
Charlton had their match-winners
in Welsh and Duffy.

Manchester United went to
Wembley with four International
forwards and a poténtial inter-
national in outside-left Mitten
And two seasons ago Wolverhamp-
ton also fielded four International
forwards with another potential
fifth in inside-left Dunn.

Every Cup-winning team needs
a little bit of luck. If the ball
runs kindly for them Tottenham
Hotspur may achieve a notable
“double” by winning promotion
and the Cup in successive seasons

WILL BE RUN APRIL 7
GRAND NATIONAL

LIVERPOOL, Dec. 15
Entries for the 1951 Grand
National Steeplechase at nearby
Aintree, the world’s number one

jumping race, will close on Jan-
uary 2. The race will be run on
Saturday, April 7,-—C.P.

DAVE SANDS_ WINS
ON POINTS

WELLINGTON, N.Z., Dec, 15
Dave Sands, British Empire
Middleweight champion, outpoint-
ed Don Mullett, New Zealand
heavyweight title-holder in a 10-
round fight last night. Sands
scaled 165 pounds, 34 pounds less
than his foe.
Sands won virtually every round
but was unable to floor his larger
opponent.—C.P,



| JANUS RAGMOP, THE BRILLIANT
CONDUCTOR, SHOWING THE SMILE. ©
HE GIVES HIS LOVING AUDIENCE\@

AAND WHAT'S THIS? “OH, YEAH«
THIS IS THE FACE HIS BOYS SEE

WHEN

’

4
VLA \\
ve La AN “ies » “AN
OVE
—— ~ Ne

=

)

Crawford



B.C.L. Practice |
Game

follow-
been selected to
lay a practice game on December
30 and 31. The grounds on which
the match will be played will be
nnogunced laier,

Tie list consists of many new-
and the selectors stress
while they are being given
an opportunity to prove their
worth, the claims of the old-stag-
ers have not been overlooked and
they will be called upon if the
hopefuls do not come up to ex-
pectations.

The teams are:—

Ken Goddard's XI: K. Goddard
(Capt.), (Telephone), H. Me-
Carthy (Belmont), Hunte (Belle-
plaine), Symmonds (Penrode),
(Yorkshire), Jones
(Maple), Clarke (Rangers), Watts
(Progressive), Pierce (St. Cath-
erine), Barker (Rangers), MeCol-
lin (National).

Hi. Sealy’s XI: H. Sealy (Capt.)
(Telephone), M. Armstrong
(Lanes.), Chandler (Colts), Cod-
rington, Gibson (Rockers), Corbin
(Barrows), BE. Sealy (St. Cather-
ine), Waithe (Juniors), Rogers
(Shamrock), J. Mullin (Norwick),

Extras: Estwick (Danes), C.
Alleyne (Shamrock), 5S. White
(Rangers), Trotman (Dover).

Cld Boys Play Standard

All Saints Old Boys will play a
Cricket match against New Stan-
dard C.C. at New Standard, St.
James, on Sunday next.

Team for the Old Boys: J. Rock,
(Capt.), A. Gilkes, B. Cummins,
L. Skeete, C. Maloney, F. Welch,
I. Waterman, E. Waterman, C.
Blackett, T. Turpin, R. Greaves,
E. Gilkes (12th man)

Play starts at 1.30 p.m.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1950.
7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 am. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra, 7.30
a.m. From The Third Programme, 7.55
a.m, Interlude, 8.00 a.m. From The
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Rrogramme Parad*,

1g teams have

that









6.15 am, The Music of Freddy Randall.

¢.45 a.m, Colonial Questions, 9,00 a.m.
Close Down, 12.00 (noon) News,
17.10 pm. News Analvsis, 1215 p.m
Sports Or Music. 12.30 pm. We
Beg To Differ, 100 p.m Interlude,
110 p.m. Racing Results, 1.16 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m Anything

To Declare, 2,00 p.m. The News, 2.19
p.m. Home News From_ Britain, 2.15
p.m. What The Londoner Doesn't Know,
2.30 p.m, Songs From The Shows, 3.15
p.m. Starring Partners, 3.30 p.m. Sports
Review, 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.in.
The Daily Service, 415 p.m. Strike Up
The Music, 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice,
5.15 p.m, Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m.
Music For Dancing, 6.15 p.m. Mona Liter
Quartet, 6.30 p.m. Paul Temple and
tne Vandyke Affair, 7.00 pan, The News,
7.10 pm. News Analysis, 17.15 p.m. Be-
hind The News, 7.45 p.m, Weekly Sports
Simmary, 6.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
£15 p.m. Do You Remember, 8.30 p.m.
Herloiz, 9.00 p.m, King Up The Curtain,
16.00 p.m. From The Editorials, 10.15
p.m, Bullfinch And The Boundeér, 10.40

_m. Interlude, 1045 p.m, Starring

artners, 11.00 p.m. Hear It Again,



at the Barbados Museum,
10 a.m. —6 p.m,

B'dos Association cricket
and B’dos Cricket League
cricket, i p.m.

Governer visits ¥.M,P.C.—
Windward game at
Beckles Road, :

Children’s Xmas Concert,—
Public Library, 3 p.m.

Governor and Mrs, Savage
attend Carols and Tab-
leaux at Queen’s College,
4.30 p.m,

Carlton Cricket Club’s Dance
at Pleasant Hall, St, Peter

9 pm.

Dance in aid of St, Vincent
De Paul Society at
Y.M.P.C,, Beckles Road,

9 pam.
Annual Ball, Barbados Reg-
iment, Drill Hall, 9 p.m,







High Water: 10.14 a.m.,
10.29 pm,
YESTERDAY ~*
a rd (Codrington) .15
n.
Total for Month to yester-
day: 1.37 ins,
Temperature (Max,) 83.0°F
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,



(3 p.m.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.941,
(3 p.m.) 29.862

|
The Weather
| TODAY
; Sun Rises: 6.09 a.m,
Sun Sets: 5.42 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) Dec
16
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.



HE TURNS AROUND »=>+

\s

155 ;



What's on Today
Advocate’s Photo Exhibition


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





To sharpen
appetite there is nothing like

Colman’s Mustard

doers TS. GARRAWAY & CO., Rritestown

NS ore rere ee er

GUOVOOOOF

‘2 CARLTON ORICKET
JUST RECEIVED 25 er
CLUB.
A Shipment of...

ANNUAL DANCE
BALLOONS



POP

“

AT PLEASANT HALL
HOUSE, St. Peter,
(Kindly lent by Mr, George
Gill).

RY To-night
CARIBBEAN AGENCY _
Admission by Invitation

No. 10, Swan Street Ticket .. $1.00

PLL SPELLS



Hello Folks! It's
Time !

the Bee Bop

GRAND PICNIC & |)
DANCE

j The WOMEN’S SELF HELP
|
!
Will be given by |

will be closed on
THURSDAY, 21st. at 12 a.m.

. and will be open on
ee DURE Mean SATURDAY 23rd.

On Christmas Bank-Holiday,
26th December, 1950
(day & night)
At WINTER GARDEN
Greens’ St.
ADMISSION: 2/-
Music by ARNOLD MEANWELI
and His Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

until 3.30 o'clock
Consignors are also asked to
note that we will NOT be
paying any money on
FRIDAY, 22nd. Dee., but
will pay as usual on FRI-
DAY, 29th Dee.

CASINO, |
George '

NOTICE









“XMAS NOVELTIES”

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

BOOKER'S (B'Dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings










Nott

MARINE

CHRISTMAS

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23RD

The wonderful Christmas Charity Sho’ e
for the Old Ladies’ Home, Constitution iene
held in the Great Bdllroom. Show starts at 9:30 p.m
Doncing Until 2.00 a.m.

Captain Raison’s Police Band
Norman Wood — Show Arrangenemts

BEFORE THE SHOW

A real oldtime Christmas Dinner is bein

our Dining Room from 6:30 p.m. to 9:00 Soo
mastide Trimmings, Yorkshire Ham, Yuletide

Turkey. $4.00 per person,

Please make your reservation with Mr, Peterson
Telephone 3513



—



—

BRITiSi





In Aid of

ST. VINCENT De PAUL
AT Y.M.P.c,
On

Saturday, Dec, 16, 1950

Daneing from 9 p.m.

Music by Mr. Harry

Bannister's Orchestra
Admission : 2/-

BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY

\

e
BWIA

To

TRINIDAD
seseeeee $ 32.00

Single

CARACAS
Single seeeee $ 96.06
Return ........ $172.80
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

turn
FREQUENT FLIGHT

MARTINIQUE
le . 27.00

Return ........ $ 48.60
FREQUENT FLIGHT;
JAMAICA
Single seeeees $190.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
PUERTO RICO



Single ........ $ 93.00

Return ........ $167.40

FREQUENT FLIGHTS
MIAMI

Single «see. $274.00

Return $493.20
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

See
10TH ANNIVERSARY

Airways House, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,
Bridgetown.

Phone 4585









sa
S38 oOo
ciemaie

“AM AiRWAYS









PSOE FRR Y

| i nanan ena
—=—_

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1950
eR RRR Sh

A DRAMATIC THUNDERBOLT IS COMING!

at TH EMPIRE



L





Come in and
select your gifts

CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CIGARETTE CASE, PIPES
IGHTERS

Picture Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree
CONFECTIONERY—Assorted Kinds



from





COLLINS LTD.





own
with

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iMERCERISED =PRINTED

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42 ins. wide

Per Yd... -. WOE,

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10 N12 &





13. BROAD STREET

ve BOWRANITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

Tron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
BOW RANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
a. of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial conteactors 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
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in tins of Imperial Measure.

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"PHONE 4456

WILKINSON &

MEN’S SHOES!






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Ringing in Our
New Styles! .

FOR THE CHRISTMAS
SEASON

LADIES’ SHOES !
CHILDREN’S, SHOES!

ALSO THE LATEST DESIGNS IN

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Also available:

Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
Fully fashioned Hosiery and a great variety of

‘
Polishes and Cleaners.










PP PRP POSOOY










ore






PAGE 1

lUC.E SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATORDAt DECEMBER ' %  'M HENRY BY WALT DISNEY .Y MOUSE ..... %  -• %  % %  %  • BY CARL ANDERSON %  -( OH.MV SuT \'( YES... BUT I THOU3HT I CZlENPLIEST YOU Y. WA.V WAWTEC7TO IPOSSS-E E.ECu-E /OF COUBSE LET WE SEE THffCG A.EE TWO METHODS. WHICH ->0 VOJ P*l*EB? YOU CA.*J f E u^iO sS,..OK WE CK'i *. a. YOU wrH k 1 NONE£5' BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG WILL "OJ "OLD r.-v VA(?N ere &f ^ ate THE LOME RANGER IMtWi/ms BY FRANK STRIKER WUt> MTUR KfFP YtX MAT CM mo KM( HAIR UP MARY. suPPOSf o ro et vr SCK rf OF AN OD P€ SWT I—' f LONG on. m j \ — r ni5 L^ BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS 1 F, A | ..' -)UV MOOD-AN'I "JT TT1 HOI T"UM%  *xon WRLt_--I TMNK THE l-LXJMF.L Hi TM--*%  rr *', v PINT pt.Ace TO I MCg BUT ir .1-. L, wo CHoct <: 1X3-1 WAVEI'T -, ran ML? .JCA* iM 6LKN "S *.OIJUDK/T nyv MTT TPY *NVIt*U TOGBTOCP TMIS Vli'I'LL HMO KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND SO WKATf I'D (CiLW&* WH JOMfPWOIMM TAKfii / vou MAKE ffVEN %  .'£ AIO OP Its all right—t wre only boy Fraxj's motorbike backfiring." WHEN BUYING MATCHES ALWAYS ASK FOR IO-DAYS NEWS run v.r. i. %  -I"-" new I mrf *< %  *rr certainly U •#*•., •• record biudnea> in Ihrm MNaOM 'I \' lONrRV OOB8 at lOHVMIN S IIARDWAHi: SWEDEN S BEST MATCH "THREE STARS" ON SALE EVERYWHERE | Wr ha\r n IHsplaj... A invnv Ai^'irT'ipiT cT 1XX1NBB. I I ..irm. C. CARLTON BROWNE If HmU m U *eta nrnfcM > %  •' niml Hit WOT1CB Ml\l!l I SAMPSON will br ope,. • „ Ml Whnle ! %  >. Sat. 23rd De.. I half liulida) on 'I i l*t SILAKl & SAMPSON LID. Good mornings begin with Gillette ... the sharpest edge in the world I Titdt Eniuinc. to: T. Gaddei l.u i Ltrnnad HOME-DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLED WITH Ihe versatile, long-lasting bt-auty sol Cda*^ FABRICS Win* your hom*-iewlttf> toHi : r.i' w ( MhM thie look '- 4 mll'ion (l COlt PtHt-IOnoih.ii^ ( Then you want CcUnew' for ih<. unutual uillty J.J* ' lh *" fcbrta, (hir beauty ind vtjri.Hi it. Q| l*Hlur flvei a profetnonil porh-etioi to Mrythmj you maJ-o Dif-drtii. blouiei, even I fig {own ind 'hldrtn't weir ail will be th* •nvy of your (rltndi. tt* 1 i*^ -* > ,ct' *>' rtX .** ,*** ,#v %  *• 6*" s^ .- arn/i Ctlarmt Limtiea, London, or* fftat f.ow mort o; 1 ffn Trod* Alorfc 'Ctioni ^ffi^lkra Ml CAB ooaiwirt taacn DU STH1M8TB BBBITr CHMIM FRITOBJH '"** "" "'• % %  ,, i ulrighi' ,.1 'o Hnd dutf I *,MM OMML" So, *Ct. Ja. Jon.. I • idiOrt^H|pnu.whui|u Mmhft >. i^ila,,|, WMd about Onn PROTEC /OUR EYES witk %  EYE EYE LOTION Lgadon Bxpt-M* ••rhas ,* rwn ) Thtnm ol*(llrtJ*vlll__. ltaJn dtould W h.. 4ht mujht H>. I(J 1.1*1 -ill, wit!* HWfUt of M>— ..if a*, a "Nnnrnb reI'KMiidaMiTM'n a4 Ctw-fcyta drmin • h*t ad coM. %  v-j# ofihei^nniryl 'fned evelwih The New 5 !?n MORMS-CONNERCIAL FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Di.tributor. Phone 4504



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. IIHIMBIK it, 150 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE HVT. Rock Crushers' New Col. Sec. Removed j Will Spend A To Prospect | Quiet Xmas T WO of the rock crusher? f -->* ana Transport Dehave already been removed io the new site at Prospect. When these begin to operati remaining two in the yard will be removed All the rock crusher* will then be at Prospect and the shed used as a garage. '|U AKfc TWO road signs A. attached to a post in |h* yam of the Department of Highways and Transport. One pointing south is marked "Old" while the other, which points east, is New." These signs are not intended to 1> put into use as there are i .died eilhi Old or New They were put up to try out the white paint against the weather An employee of the Department told the Adwcale yesterday that on nearly -ill the road signs al preaenl m UM*. the white perni UMd lor the background fades out and leaves the black pedal \wth Uve wording no have new type of white paint and this will be compared with the old one Each #ign carries three coats. A THICK stole a bicycle valued S82 from Carlton Beach on Thursday. The cycle is owned by Percy Seale of HuleUrwn. who parked u on the beach and went %  U N KAKLV ALL the trees "Wakcneld." the Y M.CA.'s ii iw headquarters at Pinfold Suv-i. have been cut down. Wood cutlers are now working on the last low A large quantity of the grass been removed while the wall to the front Is being knocked down to make room for the extension Of the building. Chelsea Garage Limited, who bought over the old Y.M.C.A • .ire progressing rapidly with their new garage and service Mation The parking space at the rear is practically completed and the driveway to the front has been levelled off. T ill: ST. JOSEPH'S Dramatic Group are busily preparing to -lane their first play—The Gipsy Members of this Group meet at the St. Joseph's Girls' School. Horse Hill, every Monday Wednesday and Saturday to practise for tibias _, ALL THE CHOIRS I n St. Joseph are getting prepared for the Christmas season The St Joseph* Church Choir, directed Morton McCarthy, and the choir from St. Aldan's Church directed by Mr. Louis Hinkson. can be heard regularly practising carols There will he Carol Services at both churches on December 1" and the Police Band, under Captain Raison, will play at the recital at St Joseph's Church. Mr. McCarthy Is organist at tl church. rpiiE ROCKLYN BIASES now I have to go off their usual route along Sturm. Spring Vale Triopath, Cane Garden to Belletlame because of damage done to acme of th*ee roads during the raini. _, The 'buses use part of the St Joseph route but do not go very far otT their own. RACE HORSES LEAVE FOR TRINIDAD SEVEN race horses left Barbados by the S.S. Lady Rodney <* Thursday night for Trinidad. where they will take part in the coming Christmas meet. They were Mr. Victor Chases Ooi Cake and Tiberian Ladu, Hon J. D. Chandler's Bou-nionston and Watercress. Mr. Alexander China's Atomic If and Crossroads and Mrs. J R Goddard's Ability. Watercress is one of the favourites for the Trinidad Derby. Atomic U is a favourite lor the Governor's Cup while Crossroads it another for the 2-year-old Breeders' Stakes. Atomic II nnd Crossroads are in the charge of Dr C. A Evelyn PHOTO EXHIBITION OF HIGH STANDARD The many visitors attending the Museum generally express i %¡ rise at the high standard photographs submitted in Advocates Competition. This exhibition consists of photographs of historic buildings and scenic beauties of the island and was on show for the past •rank. .. Also on loow at the Museum is the UNESCO travelling exhibition illustrating the trend of painting from 1860 to 1949. This opened ..n Monday and is being seen by man) visitors. our Btl Colonial Secretary was in Kuala Lu.npur Ihe capital of the fedeia.n-u ..f Malaya, and spent his C lMiatsu aa the quiet side, attending church services in the early morning with his wife This Christmas he also expects to spend It quietly, he told the Advocate yesterday On Boxing Day last year he •orked, he said, and during the ight he ano his wife attended dance a'. Die Lake Club This time he expects to peruse some of the reports he ha* f*Hind in Bit office. Speaking of the Lake Club In Kuala Lumpur, he said that the lake from which the club nearby took its name, was surrounded by some very DIM public gardens. The club Itself had facilities for tennis, swimming, squash racquets, bowl* and billiards. The Colonial Secretary is keenly interested in hockey He said that before the war. .it avsvg Christmas in Malaya there m plenty of sport. The sport season generally was divided into two part* Rugby. football and hockey wer e played during the wet part of the year —from about September to March—and cricket and Association football from April to August Theneiv always sporting festivals In which the various Slates and Settlements took part. Foi Rugby football there was a cup for which the States and Settlement! competed. Before the war he used to play a great deal of hockey and often spent his Christmas hoMda travelling with the State side for fitch he plaved. festival Charges Struck Out; Dismissed Because t*>. charges which the Chief Pnea Control officer Caphrougnt against hopkeeper M D Arthur of Porey Spring. St Thomas, were not correcllN *orded. Their Honours of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Mr G. L Taylor and Mr J W B. Chantry struck out one and dismissed the other without preju* dice In deciding on the two cases, the Judges reversed the decisions of Police Magistrate J. R Edwards who fined Arthur L3 in one caae and £ 1 10s. in the other In the case which was struck out. Arthur was charged with offering Try's cocoa at a higher price than was fixed by law The alleged offences were committed on February 28. The Judges pointed out that the charge did not say offering for sale" but merely •offering". The Price Control Officer may have meant offering to buy or offering, meaning to give Arthur was cnarged in the other case, the one in which he emo fined 30 with having failed to mark the regulated price on corned beef, he being the person in charge of the shop. %  The law allows that either the j owner, manager or person in charge ol e shop can be charged Arthur, although the owner of the shop, was not in charge of the shop at the time. He was away from home and his wife was in charge. The complaint against Arthur whlcu -ree nisi in the suit of M. D. Griffith (Petitionen and P. E St. J. Griffith (Respondent). Costs were allowed on the lower scale. His Honour also pronounced decree nisi in the suit of N. Gill (Petitioner) and E Q GnT (Respondent). In this suit also costs were allowed on the lower scale. Guurd Wall Goes Up At Walker's Bridge I Labourers rrom ihe Highways Transport Department arc erecting a guard wall at Walker's Bridge. St. Andrew. This wall %  ill prevent Walker's River from ndermining the bridge The river, n.stead or taking its •ual course and passing under the bridge, has diverted its course to the rear of the brid|(c and damaged the road Apart from this there were many landslides in St. Andrew during Iha redny season. These ed at Spring Vale, Triopath, Garden. Bruce Vale and Baxters Bridge. At present the Highways i Transport Department is carrying lit repairI., the llaxters Bridge and it Is expected to start on the other places soon. There were also landslide* Melvins Hill. Turners Hall and St. Simons Road The largest for the year occurred at the east coast road at Newcastle. Toys Are On Show Toyland at the various stores is a very attractive feature this year, and children and parents alike show a keen interest in the variety if toys on display. A toy rat running almost the length of a counter and then turning about; a train ascending and descending a sleep railway; motoi cars and trucks on the run—si slowly, others at a fast rate of speed, are some of the attractions Toyland for the bigger children For the little ones there are rattlers, shot guns, crying babies and the like There was hardly a store yes terday where toys are sold, that the attendants were not kept constantly busy. In some cases thi: was the position since the beglng of the month, and some M of ton had been completesold out "Colorable" Due Suciu\ The French passenger liner ing at Barbados at midday on Sunda. to take the 17 passengerwith her agents for Guadeloui* Martinique and l\ The Coloi'ibi,is ,-omlng dom Jamaica and is expected to ftavi few hours after her ai Le Havre via Guadeloupe. Martinique and Plvmouth. She will he taking first, cabin nd tourist class passengers. "Gascogue" Coining S.S. GoiiotfiK, am>iner passenger uner oi mis company, is scneduleu to oe here on nursuai. Uecemuer 10 &ne will in arriving from the V.t*. tM on to Trinidad and French Ouiana. According to schedule, the l.aeounc will be returning lion, inniuao on January J en roule U) i'i> mouth Messrs. K. II. Jones Co., Ltd are the local agents of the two snips. St. Philip I'hoii. .Uut Of Order Cuiiununic>.liom with DlsWici C Police Station. Si. I'mlip, was very poor yesterday. Tne swilcobuam operator at Central Statiuu )usl managed io get inrou h n OfM ti the Sub Station there which ported that oearl) all phonea in ..I area warn not ecieraunsj properly guile recently Ihe phone a) DtatlKI C" was checked and it believed that the present trouble is ranis frhiCfl in November. // Was I lot But Worth It. . In Curacao lB> \ Speriiil < <>rrr>p<>iiilciit > DELSQATKS t,. U i Indian Confer weeks ol atoorartftl hoi for their endurance by io ttfl HMO TinWcaU India! I which meets avtr) two yens undci DM Caribbean Commifcion. Thi> place of tha I i among the four member ration* tog U Ihe United States. France and the Netluii up the Commission. and breadth %  >! the I'aribbeai %  I no heatletion m saying at n. 1 ed %  pre*. %  aarch s/| %  %  %  them In low I : i in >n smi'Mi \r #••... PURINA CHOWS DEATH BY MISADVENTURE Dentil by misadventure was the verdict returned by a nsTtt mnn Jury yesterday when an Lngjllrj Into the clrcumstanceH surrounding the death of four-year-old Doreen Clarke of the Crane Philip, and which wa.* held .. Mr. G B Griffith, Coroner ft! District "C" was conclude.! v. %  terday. Doreen Clarke was fished outtUono in deUul pond near nices, St by her brother CileiiMlU ^e fell into the |H>nd a drowned about II a Monday, December II ear, it was the turn Ul Duttnj io the meeting was Held in Curacao i!|] ., Dui.-h Chairman Dr Rk*B Netheriai-... m Q| lh( Caribbean Commlsaioi: who won enthusiastic OKgnlOM from delegates by th g"o-l humour firmness, with which he presided over the debates Dr Kiemaus was certainly one of the two or three outstanding figures at I ference—one of Ine oUa Use t.miooin ta rpratai H Caa aafcai ., moai muatng aw mvial character v hose I it listening to a I b i h without lakuv note nd then itvtng it back accurately in French (e verra). seemed to the like HI OUt and out iiur.icl at:rictillure The central iheine u the Conference „a> agriculture; and be%  had bee., rupollad tit -per. written bfl on vanous aspect, of I lie delegate, who. ,„ | the BW I. al an, ,., %  elected member „i ibelr respeciive lesdalaturea itudtad BBW pegei r, variou eonunittace "lib the aid of Uh and of oiqMsrti rrom tha (inltad Kingdom and the Uniy and submitted raporte on llieui t %  %  doni ..it* i %  i %  Some very definite reconunand' %  %  %  emergad rrom the I on mimes' raporta. and the subsequent debates, as well of a more generalised eluractei It i now f,,i ii,o CanhU-an Comm .''*' on ,0 J !i , y lnp reconwiiet.d.,. tO ill'IMi NO TENNIS YESTERDAY ii account of mffl rogUnrdaj in tennis was played at the Yacht Club Matches scheduled for yes-! terday will therefore be played j i Monday. Today's llxlure kl Mi ai %  Mi l K. Woinie v Mini D Wood anq l,r C C ; in ing RICE. WOOD COME Two schooners brought 3,2So bags of rfc( rrom British Gulanu fi i ii.it11.in %  • %  ipauinlaj The 'Timothy A II. Vansluytman." 76 Ions net. brought 1.2M bags and the "Prances W Smith 74 tons net. brought 2,nuo baft> Both schooners also brought supplies of firewood and charcoal The "Vansluytman's" cargo inrluded 590 pieces of igreeiiheart Thev were in the Careenage iischarging their cargo HU RRY! HURRY! SANTA HAS ill i MO it i arm *r KNIGHTS you ran iwlert laduy SWANSDOWN POWDER PUFFS in (lift Packages LAMBSWOOI. POWDER PUFFS in Gift Package!. BACK-PUFFS with Long Handle BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES—3 Sizes ROWNTREES CHOCOLATES— Attractive Boxes FRY'S CHOCOLATES MACKINTOSH'S TOF'FEE-Decorated Tins XMAS CELLOPHANE WRAPPING PAPER XMAS SERVIETTES. TABLE CLOTHS, MATS VARDLEYS SOAP in Gift Boxes K.XiGHT'S mil '. STOHES. ALL BRANCHES 450 VACCINATED YESTERDAY Some 450 people were vaccinated at the four centre* against Small Pox yesterday. This Is as compared with 300 the previous day. Dr. O'Mahony. Director of Medical Services, told I h e Advocate yesterday that the response of the public had made a light improvement, but it was till far from satisfactory. He said that people are going 0 the centres by the hundreds every day. The centres, however, >uld accommodate four to five thousand eacn day. Up to yesterday, there was still no suspected case of thin disease in the island REMANDED Eudcuc Gibson of Barbaree* Hill, St. Michael, was remanded untl] December 21 with ball ><'-. His Worship Mr. It A. Talma. Police Magistrate of Diti iel "A" after *hc was charged with wounding Daphne Copp with a penknife on October 10 Mr. E. Barrow i appearing on behalf of Gibson. FOWL COSTS 10/Vere Lash ley. a labourer Deacons Road was yesterday lined bv His Worship Mr. E. A MeLeod 10'to be paid in s*ven days for the unlawful possession of a f' on Derembei COUGHS soon go when you take thi*l i and CM — „i t U STOBW"^ "Kenworth" Can Be Sold His Honour the Vlce-Chan.->llor. Sir Allan Collymore, gramed a decree for appraisement tmri %  ale of the dwelling house and land. "Kenworth". Pinfold Street, in Ihe Chancery suit of C B Brooks (Plaintiff) and E. P. Bake. (Defendant) The Registrar handed In the Report of Hens connected with properly. Ir W. W Recce. K C. incled by Messrs Yearwood ft H"Uf icpicenUM Ihe plaintiff Philip, which among l! .on! effect i vclv imple tented The Oonunlaatoa batmi I. 0OI this task in Curaran aftar thi 1 onfafanoa had m %  r e.'hnu-ai aaatatanca H undo Truman's Point K\,o %  ie of aid |o under de miti II | vn ii everal papfani and raconunandationa. and It is already possible to say ti, %  %  „ | mission %  taking a keen interest in a pilot I lall,| llll'oM-MllMII which has been drawn op la eoniderable detail, and i (teenpt*! be carried out, with the aid i I "technical assistance". In St I St. Vincent Other He i on mo nd.it ions (Ithar reeominendatl'itui which ri'w ttitspecial interest of lech' lea] OXpartl were on asking for provision -\ an apoefmloojut to oarry oai work on grass and legumes in the Caribbean, and .mother calling foi the establishment of a pilot tehi me a 1th rat arnnce to land %  ellVauienl and land tenure The experts also expressed %  pnrOTal that other recommend .ill(His laid special stress on th no d tot the study of tariffs market' with reference to du turtlmliK I ratal •tip thai %  with tile %  Agncultui ai of coura rrom ihe i illeae of Tro %  'here. %  tl i Cartbl i i %  %  red still (tor %  -uiis had bean worth all the of1 end thai the tutun thnn likeU %  %  ol iha Wi landmark ir ARRIVED AT !* JASON JONES & CO. LTD.-Distributors GLOY Arrived in time Cashmere Cardigans and Pullovers TIHIMlov.-ly M.n uiMillrii Snealrrs MM exclunively by uur Fancy llipiirlnipnl. In Brclrool Dlisly BOM anil I'ale lllllr TASTV CIIIIKIS 8CABVES <-, f-fl liarcninK at unly il.jU CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 1 the Impiii'tan training "f |u % % %  %  Crlcultural dap %  %  [Of ins'ltntioii ing such training. Apart from the concrOti there wei manifest at Curaoao, more even than at the three previous sei tha W'v [nd ID Coi ra remarkable BtlnOe&haTC of BlU* inn) Lntereal and goodwill tha' can arise when delesjatai Irorn %  rritorieN throughout the length n l --'sEVtirlY BODY'S WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING 100 HUMBER CYCLES id air. Ill' Imir the -liiptneiii Bo highly ut the HUMBEK England that the Maket %  li.iv Warrant, been appointed CTCLE MAKERS T() H. M. THE KIN* x? ,viry 'IIIMI'.Kl: nanif-jilate. *J ..ill Kit CVOI.B II.M.I. MARK OK 0 1" POBSBBSION "f WHICH TIIK HDMBBR' I .sl'.l.l So Don't Wait — BOOK YOURS TODAY AND REMEMBER ITS— HARRISON'S s HUMBEItS %  Xi 5 THE %  •3 V 1I i ChUcOian WIDEST VARIETY IN TOWN! Ankl. iryi Proeka MMI Sw fitters. Ho; HuiklM, Il.mlh;.--. I'l.i> Suits. PtattH s' ( %  •( lull Suits. ( .i|ls :mtl Hilts HARRISON'S "SS2? 1



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. DECEMBER IS. 195" Race For Football Cup Grows Warm H, Pt-lt-r Uitton ft.C.L. Practice Game %  i .ratum fin ttii match — niivi .. ll (A XI. ll | ,.. %  : I. iSO .ind |] TingiuuittLs UII which ,'<•,! will is" %  The Ml .1.1 tur. stress %  ,H: upportunttj i'. prove ihi'ir worth, ItM claim of the old-staghave not been overlooked and LOND WITH THE DRAW for Bat Cup rpcenlv the ti.k i Wanbtoj bjy t* AM the First and Secui d Divisions gianU ire DOW ODD cerned and they will do bottle alongside the mUiBOWl who have survived the preliminary round* of the comS&^JfJrZLFSS £ petition, topether with those Third r>,visi.m clubs who JSSJS,* not """• P * !" have safely negotiated rounds one and iw> The team* are — Km C.mddmrim XI: K Goddard in UMM dayi tha IIIMMII iCmpLl (TtHephone), H. Mchn*lu.l* I ny iBalmmit). Hunt* (Belle.iii. %  ). Syrnmoiwis (PenroeV). %  two % %  I mwford (Yorkshirei. Jones iaple). Clarke (Hanger*), Watts II] Bui <|Vigres*ive). Pierce (St. Calh. i Barbar (Rangers). McCol FU of wlrketl 1 for 1T0: ] M : for Ml IKIWI.INC. ANALYSIS I'roini.lioii With tinpromotion i"*i season %  Ihc Second Division I would li.uk April i, E Seely (Si Catherlr>), Wnttlu (Junior*!. Rogers (Shamrock), -I Mullin (Norwicb). Extras: Estwk-k (Danes). C Mlcyne (Shamrock). S. White (Ranger*), Trotman (Dover) peoGiuiblrtt Scon-s 103 lit 108 Mins. IS1VC Juiy maana gi slight pie nuglii imagine. *l They have, in IfflUCh more gflvcUva forward lii.< athis season than they had last. The defence, might mil be quite so rock-like bul It It still 0M of the NAGPUR. Doc. i bait IItba Lgagua p A century before lunch ( 03 big not out In 1"8 minutes) by Hai Id With th.> cup-WUI g team is tlMI Glmblelt of Somerset feature: %  Uu led (or by the restricted day's play here l0) a) bwraaM III goal-scoring by 0K1 when ihe Commonwealth crtcl 'for* an began a match against ie. Yet it hi wise to remembe Last yaw i gavt n Niiou UM OI f*|(j $ovs Play Standard tbm laggn • [> god .]..i.. %  kaaa A, All Saints Old Boys will play a senal my number SM W' lor th. I'n.krl maUfll against New SlanPDiaJ gad dord C.C. at New Standard. St Sunday next emulate the (eat of Blackburn T.,.1., for the Old Boys: J Rock. Rovers U ho in seasons ISW-VU amt <<'"">'• A. ODfcgg, B. CM !" ""' 1890-91 won tne cup twice. L Skeete. C Maloney. T WeKh. | Arsenal'; lu.sive doulilr" gra not i>> MI ito .,„. tola i. Sk.-v. iUkmj w.u-1' Rlnrkelt T. Tiirpln. B Greaves. F. Oilkc* f 12th mnl PU] sUtrls at 1 30 p m B.B.C. Radio Programme SATURDAY. DgCgMBBR is. ISM TOO •m Th* NfW. 7.10 •->. %  •' Ar.nlyrt*. Ill %  Sp. Orel n. PTOm The Triliil I"!"*" rnftrtlufl-. ••' i fi..M. nssgau Governor's teiifn rf Madhv.. PfBbcltvr sinethan QUg pnggctl Ar% %  • %  *"' TJff Muc oi rr—siiy : destj province senal CODlblOatioO baVfl failed (0 rSHa^%aa?Mai wL-Sttai Minister, who had died earlleUie d;.v Or M utic. 1130 Dlflr. 100 p.m i. Ratlna itcaulv • l I M Wllh tha Common wealth s> nwin the Cup two years In succcs.. at 151—2. play ended at lunch as fc ton And while 1 feel lhat Arsenal sporu a mark of respect lo the memory -rt m orc Ukelv than most t.-.nn.-. ,, of Sardar Patel. Deputy Pr.B*g to defeat the "l-ny" which hanp Radio ihe Cup-holders, l cannot 1u r>wu. too pm *"• p ni Home Waw* Fr>>m Brllain. H p m. What The liHliwr nn"l Ki" ?30 pm So*if l"Tom The Sn>w. Ill pip fltSITlna ParUMia. 3 SO p m Spm Hev1.w. 400 pm Tha Ne. 4 10 p The n-l rlarvnr 4 1ft pm SUI I The Mualc. ft.00 pen. UateiierCTI< sift pm. PYosran.me Pararti M ..... Trophy this occasion Glmblett known in England as M'-J.-K. a fast-sconng batsman, certainly .^', ' hll freeiv todaj Ha op-nad the £ commonwealth innim-V with '"' 1 _J Laurie Flshlock and they put in M>* Ihree Cl In 45 minute* when PfablOCfc DMtaad big Dire attempted to hit against a spin lor the 1951 Cup Final Tottenh delivery and was ,• Tor Ha.* i,l' %  1... V^UvKe Affaa TOO ughl .it rridHotspur. SuiMlerlan.i and Newtashl IMl p T C £*?." lipH' watU gporW on, tie. EtawaWT, % " g* Haas George Emmett stayed only 2b These three clubs all have greir |" '"' Y "","""', '„ minute* for 10 rum bafon plajrgoal-scoring potent tig 6gg%i*£5 na &£',£ \"u Ing forward lo Ramchand. poklnp and Tottenham also have very p m. nulinnch And The Bounder,, a return catch good defences. The Sunder'.and t-m. Inwnuda. OtabMtt, M unperturbed by !"!" "ri' ll*l£ViSE^ IS "'"'" Wllh Frank Worrell, the West ,. A r M na1 1 '"'l'''"?, ,IM% "• •" Indies batsman ahim .' ";'"' '"."^V '" "'" ""' ner. Olmbletl remalnnl unbeaten : was the att...k that won •,,-c u,i at lunch when the third wlckei Similarly, m the previous four had put on 1 runs Stumps then drawn Rrulrr post-war seasons ll has been th< learn with Hie best gttaek thai has bean surrossful. Pint, than was the Dobartj Carter combination wbich mad* Derby County the aiOSt gctnetlv) team in t he country I CharlNm had thou inalch-winn.-i College vs. Wanderers at Colj n Welsh and DufTy lega. a f g nch agtl Uhltad went tn Carl ion v Plckwuk at Carlton. Wambhfy wlttl tnur International Spartan vs. Lodge al Collet;!' forwardH and %  pdHnUal intt-i Empire vs. Combennere g| |i.uik national In imlsnlr-lfft Mlttrn Hall. And two gaaai ga Bg Woivattoflmp. Ion also fielded four International l.i % %  I I I .vilh ..nutli. | Y M P C. vs. Windward at nn ta IngWa-laft Dunn tteckles Road Every Cup-wumlni; t. Cable and Wireless v s Mental a little bit ol luck If th.baU Hosoilal nt Boardo.1 Hall. !" kindlv for them Tottatlham HgaWtek va. Spartan at the Houpurnuy c+deva ., Wanderers vs Empire gl ttM '' nM "" ( '"l> '•> Bay WILL BE RUN APRIL 7 GRAND NATIONAL ta S,„„,nv E ,„p,re. I F„N ,:. . Aintrec. ibo world's numbei one To-day's Cricket First DlvWIon. Intermediate Windu i I SeeMHl Ibvl.i.ai. What's on Today Advocale 1 Plwto Exhibition at INI BarbadoN Museum. la a-m — p.m. B'do Aaaoclatloh crick et and B'doa Cricket Leaiur i-rickel. 1 pm. (lovariuir vUlU V.M.P.C^Wlndward game al Reckln. Koad Ir.-n's Xmaa Caneert.— Public Library, 3 p.nt. Qatranwr and Mrs. Savage .itlend CaroU and Tabl..iux at OueriiH t'olleae. 4.30 p.m. Carllun Cricket Hub's Dane. at Pleasant Hall. SL Peter H p m. Dance In aid of 81. Vlneenl He Paul Society at V.M.P.C Beebles Road. Annual Ball. Rarhadoo Re K Iment. Drill Hall. 9 p.m dati—. Central vs Ixxlge at Vaucluse Pickwick vs. Carlton OBJ •on. Lei-ward vs Regiment at Foster's. CRICKET TOMORROW jumping ran-, will elose on Janwill bg run on C.P DAVE SANDS WINS ON POINTS m LLINOTON. N./. Dac )| A friendly ganie of crickot WjJ i> i llrilish Empire be played al Toddj. St. John, beaftddlt % %  outpointrween Todds' C-C. and glying ed Don Mullelt. Raw /..il..nd Saucers' touring team to-morrow haavywelghl tlUe~holaeT In %  ID* The team lelecled to icprc-cir round Djhl lag! -iiglit Sand. Plying Saucers' will be:— log it>r> pounds, 34 pounda ION F. King, (Capt.) C. De Peaia, L t' . i Craig, 11. Holder. C Grant. L Sandwon virtuall) avaf) ml Ward. J. Johnson. II Skinner K I Hi %  g) unablo to floot I H Connelly. A. Bathop, it Btird oppooant -C.P. The Wealber sun ICses: S.U9 A m Sun Sets: 11.42 p.m Mcon (Flrrt Ouarter) l>ec If Ugbllag: li.DO pm. Huh Wsler: 10.14 am. 10.2 U p m YESTERDAY H^b.r.ll KodrlngUn) 15 In. Total for Month to yesterday: 1.37 Ins Temperature (Max.) 83 0'P Temperature (Mln l 73.3'F Wind Direction (9 am.) F. (3 p.m.) E N E Hind Velocity: 10 mile-, per hour Barometer: (9 a.aa ) 19.941. (3 p m ) M SOT Thcyll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo 'Ol. 'o Ringing in Our New Styles! FOR THE CHRISTMAS SEASON MIX'S SHOES : LADIES' SHOES CHILDREN'S SHOES! ALSO THE LATEST DESIGNS IN PUMPS .,ii,l SANDALS Also available: S immiim Hints & Wafer Wings. PllUj rushinned Hosiery ud .1 (TMt varfet] • %  Polishes and Cleaners. Till BRITISH BAT A SHOE COMPANY



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>\TlRD\r DECEMBFR 16. IK* BARBADOS ADVOCATF PAGE THRKK. %  Blackburne Cuts U.S. Red Tape MORE MEAT FROM VIRGINS : %  -1 r i OUT Own ( .11 r i-p-iiidtiil ) ANTIGUA CUSTOMS OFFICERS in St Thomas, U.S. Virsin Islands, have allowed British Virgin Islanders vtatting their island to till in hall the forma previously required as a result of talk* with Mr. K W. Blackburne. Governor of the Leeward Islands. Mr Blackburne was lold that English ami Americans who have no progress could bo made ait to retired on various islands and cnplcymeni of British Virgin he feels that there is great need in ihe AmerUjn Viriflfi of a small hotel on Turtola iu • SI Thtrmiis cun-' encourage visitors and an .ILIno. make art) deetatoiv Oni> proeeh to C.DA7. has been wiglon can decide, atasfid The people of Tortoia have nlMeat rava been in the habit of do-i ing a great deal of their shop-1 There is a great ieiesfle'lllj of ping in St Thomas and prevt-' developing meat trade In tha %  M' allowed to spend 2 Virgins and Virgin lalai* days there free of the head tux Inter) ited Li acquiring other of $8 00 With the new rvguiamarkets because of dimculue lions, unless they return on ihe trade with St Tnomw The? .nth which brings them already selling meat la .illy returns to Tortoia the French Island* and are ne within twenty-hours, they are gotiallng wish IJommica Mi head tax Prampton of C'DIW. has recomt Ml ad to accept mended that a trial shipment of >. .lining their stay. This' meal might be sent to Curacao. new bungalows encoUTLiged lo rotate thi'tn BUCwhich have bam bulll b.v utb cessfulty Truman Proclaims Emergency BAti'LA. SBANK|hniiin Toloiial aiidOvrrvras] li tlltXM B W I X (IIOl I \< II ... IMS. B**h. I*. • From Page 1 mind the meaning of what M art di-ing Our freedui danger BomcUmM we mU fOTgai |uat wh.it freedom means to us. It Is as close to tar, as important to us, os the air we breathe. Freedom Is In our homes, ui our schools, in our churches. It Is in our work and our Government, and a right to vote as we please. These are the things thnt would be taken torn uif Communism should win. Because DOT freedom is in danger, we are united in its defense. Let no n" Of think we are divided. Our great strength is Invaltv and Flip of a froa pe ; %  !( pull together when we arc in trouble and we 1 nolCI IK I 0U1 I f teer but of km tot the great \.iiues of our Amaricaii Ufa that we all have a there In. in tins great defense •.iron that we Bra undertaking, thing* may not alway. ifo Mnoolhly M we would wfal 111 Washington or In youi h town. But remember th-.t m are building o*Jr fMaBi democratic way and no) l, v id. Iron rule of dictatorship Those of us who work in the fioveinnieiit will do our best But Ihe • income depends as it hai. ..iway s depended ^n the spirit and w energy of „ ur pecple. The job oil *£ uuilding u stronger America musi be done on our farms. In our factories and in our homes. It must be done by every one of us wherever ere era and whatever our jobs may be. Our lighting men Korea have set an example lhat hours In factories or mines or mills Think of this not M ksogei hours but as more plan.*.. more tanks-, more ships, more of all the things that are needed for ence of your boo %  your way of life All of us will have to pay more taxes and do wttnOUt thirarwe like Think of n i riot as a sarrlllce but as an opportunity, an opportunity to defend ihe best Mnd ol life that man has ever devised on thi* L'arth As I speak to you to-night, %  *gression has won a military advantage In Korea We ihoiuo not try to hide or explain away that fact. By the same token we shoule draw renewed courage and taith from the response of the free erond to Hail mieealini What free nations have done in Korea is right, and men all over tho world know It is right Whatever temporary %  sftMCke there may I-right will prevail in llu end. I'ui..of all these things I have been talking about with teas. | win ,,,n. a Fro%  i i ui MI Ui-morrow morning declaring lhat a national emrrgeney exists This will call upon ever, utiren to put aside his personal interests for the good of our country All our energies must be dotted to the tasks ahead of us. natdii hns ever had gxcuin • \\ VI. > SI IS' pr -It I IX. St t 1 it Al BfllkMt Uulm %  B* Hwn. from nr nU-ARTI'HI.s Sch.KHK %  H.lFlOOW Cspt SCk. lor sn S S Ahroa Psanool. J.MCsis Ohirn. (or St Jofin M S OrilMM* 10 %  Sea wet I AIUUVAU I1Y H W | A 1 Prom THIN in An Laesno anion.. Nonh Joni,wi, Richard llrown. AUr. TacdfT. 1 raster Ado MV C u ii-ho.m. H-l.l.-,,. R.,-. Alt. Alrn. r'jxo Unrr Uurlw. Ai.t, Word. Htii" i'.. II i has anshould inspire us all Attacked byl superior numbers and In the bitterest of winter weather, they were resolute, steady and determined Their steadfast courage in face ot reverses is one of the most heroic stories in our country's history In days ahead each of us should measure his own efforts, his own sacrifices by the standard of our heroic men in Korea Many ol you, who are young people will serve In the armed foices of the < nuntry. Nothing you will do later in life will be of greater benefit to your homes, your communities, or your friends. Many others of )ou will hnvc to work longer responsibility than ou this moment. We must remember i leaders of a free world W understand that we cannot eehleei peace by ourselves, but only by %  o-operatlng with other free "naid with men and women who love freedom everywhere We must remember that our goal Is not war, but peace, peace Throughout the world our name stands for Internation justice and for a world based t principles of law and order We must keep it that way We are willing to negotiate difference. but we will not yield to aggression. Appeasement of evil Is not tinroad to peace. The American people ways met danger with courage and determination. I am conlldent we will do that now. and with God's help, we shall keep our freedom MALAYA OFFERS NEW REWARDS FOR REDS KUALA LUMPUH. DM |fl The Malayan Government today offered to the public new rewards totalling hundreds of thousands off their local dollars for tindead or alive of members of the Inner Circle of the Malayan Communist Party. HiEhest reward was J80.000 foi Ihe Secretary General of Use Central Executive Committee of the parts — Kewtrr POLICE CLASH WITH STRIKERS LAGOS, Nigeria, Dee. IS Police armed with baton* clashed with pickets to-day In a strike unofficially estimated to Involve 20.000 workers In Nigeria Strikers want a cost of llvun illowance added to wages Th,strike has brought aUfj ping and trading to a standstill —Healer. U.N. ASSEMBLY ADJOURNS FLUSHING lasMDOW Dee. 15. The United Nation:. General Assembly temporarily today with all its busii %  rent uleted except the mat Ii jea i I Korea and Formosa. Preeldi nl Inteii m of Persl i said he Imped it would be poHi' > to complete Iti but rly as possible" —Reuter Zinc Allocution I.ONDON. Dec. 19. Zinc, whose scarcity has caused some British firms to ckaM down is to be allocated BCCOrCHni to any company's importance m the national Interest The scheme will be Introduced on January I, John Freeman. Parliamentary Secretary lo the Ministry of Supply lold the House of Commons to-day. —Reuter WILL GO ON TRIAL WASHINGTON. Dec. IS Oscar Collazu. Puerto Rican .. i rested in the shoo-.mg affray outside President Truman's oulcial residence on November 1 wii Ko on tnal for his in. on February 19, for his part in the attempted assassination nf the |>rcsldeiit —Reuter. rrotn AMTIiil*A Allan K. : \ %  B BHSsaa igi-rrtA Kiiarinll-1'..ian, Man EfeS | ll-tmi. Alfi.,1,1 Carmrii Oanuki. ('armrn Oonsa; I .a. G.iul/ J AfllL,H' %  "". BMaCsnia / N-ii Brtnch, in s.nmi>iU'i i U MfilMSJ|||SiBlSJIKat Ringing Out j for Christmas Celebrations at s & %  I %  wwei M i %  i iiiSHMa Mil Tk %  II %  Pan Allan A . (. !!>-. %  V..-..• %  M isrrla Am %  ^ Sliirfinilii SM SMkteHrh aatnri : I J.ul* l.iivlrrmii. Ulrkssi Tod F Ooodita, i-ii 11 C-IIWioVr. tdua.,1,, f, I %  w Al Hiwrtl. %  OToolo. JBOH Pilivs-r •*."R'"lrl| Arthur StK %  Put ^Ott^/Ca< Chnteau Coulel 1941 (Bor.a.) MUM. WINES I DRY I'rimbach Keaerve Kiealing Deinhnrdfl Lieb^raumiliii I94d LIQUEURS BY KRVRN LUCAS BOLS Creme De Menllic, Kummel I crrv liinndv, Vlntnachinr). Pen* Ii. Apricot. Curacao "I riple Sec, C raiM De Cacao BURGUNDIES Beaujolaia 1945 (Red) Nuita St. Georges 1943 Chamberlin 1941 (Red) Imperalor Sparkling (White) ANGOSTURA BITTERS Siegert'a Swiilii Siegert'i Planter's Punch and alao Drambuie Benedidine (Di)m) Cointreau. Chartreuse (Green tt Yellow) c m %  I %  AGENTS MAGI HEALING OIL Wk TO*" ,,., lOl.ll-*. i oKiHS, OLIC eaaj 111 \RRIIOFA fot CI'TH md RRt'IAES. f.OOO I'OR \l I \f.l | WD FOR MANOR CHAMPAGNE fiH&fc | DRY MONOPOLE $jp^ NON VINTAGE. QUARTS %  bo 944 VIN1AGI. QUARTS N. E. B. DUTCH BEER K a y |!S DEVON CIDER WHITEWAYS a a a a a a a a ILAGONS PINTS HALVES MEUX LONDON STOUT I %  wnsfpa*| STOKES A BVNOE LTD-AGENTS a STOKES & BYNOE LTD. a %  — AGENTS *MKRiinsiaiwi.PiKHnn V


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SATURDAY, MXFMBF.R 16 1S50 BARBADOS ADVOCATT. CLASSIFIED ADS. PACF. SEVEN TELEPHONE ISO* THANKS VU RENT w lm of aymp. then. I KIWI El.ke. EUMW* and prank Edet HOUSES ATTIIACTTVR. riHNLsucii n-vi r.-rmg see a| n.-i.i.i .it liable for 1 "*>i> or couple il^ Vrr.iidL-n Safe bathing TelephonV^S* B.UJOif n IN I mnori of our dear mother f~L 4Tf*nd mollier Mr. IIDUAM PWiri: V.VSS 1 is*"~'"""Da*, at •Mi*, .nil CMW O'er u* Secret Inn do often Ha* AiJ loday ha* brought oriole .. I tlrrp I* lljnifc K.kie>. For • month, ^ly Prt lfl UlSeS—an tlTX I'INDUl In e.ei loving *id fond memory of >dear beloved Hi. abend. CLjUtWCX BWAIID nVJUT v. ho departed un. We oi, Ihe Mh of DmtM*! IMI Gone but not forgotten Uod *aw lh w*v a gr* ing dark The hill *aa hard to climb Hr gently cloned hut W-pJn, r.e. And whl>pared pwt be niar M remembered by hi > loving •If* Mr. Edith Prout. Kn C Wilt w.ire -ij> H ol our Deer SOB ,AVE aho % %  llllll Ihli III* on lOth Decnnber IMS. "Sad and H idden was the call Of that dear one loved by aU Depth of aorrow no word* ran tall Uf ll kM wit OT loved -> nell Day* of unu> tliil come on ua Secret Wan do often So. For to-day h*i brought before u Sod nmotm of two >eer* .go W'" Amee. -lupine. Ever ton. Mark OU and Donu. aiahamlr .mother.. D-n Sponger l'U2N> i,, KM S \l>. AUTOMOTIVE 4VI Sedan Can. 1 Willy* Sedan CM. 3 Hlllman Sedan Can. Joeepn Vulcan. iniW! ar>d Welding Depot, *1 Roaik> St..el. HfcD HIKD UAKAiil ld.lt.WIn l-AK Singer 10 I dood lyies. now b Contraj i CAJt On* Ford | U Prelect working oroei. ryraa good. Alv...>. Ownei Driven Dial 4A m.ii.W-ln. w£2 U 'JOT ,LV rV "MB APARTMEAT rtouhte bodroMM. Bathroom itoi oier. llM., room, kitchen varan%  %  ha. garden. Idaorindr neat Marine Hotel Aaoly prrmliea ot I" al SO In EVAN DALE Sn. „ St'eet Belleville 3 bedioon. Mr Kli comer flh Avenue. | H AT rMHj f.irnlMted .o'lveniencee I|I Bedroom* t-uUeev. I* minute* walk f,o, lt> Phone 4109 TANUUN Beacbaswnl. BrtnllWl, ir-)tn robruory onward* ntonllll* at otherwlaa. 1 double bodrooma with "le WmaBona badateada. children'! room. dtntroj room and lound* Hefrlferatot. rjMddfcawvaBt'a room. Apo|y Howe I-.H,,. MMM Pimiimins SHIPPING NOTICES AUCTIONUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER II. tap Wr „,il ..u on TttMOA'. .. *i our M1S yd. *,(,*! n„.nei „__ Suiuna. II m Shoe.. IS mt Hat. U Roae B...L. i w C Tank 111 Bottle. Cidei. II Bottla* Dren 4 |n. Prami. 43 Batter^aa, %  To* Can Sale l> o>lom Te^ni Caah BRANKKK. TROTMW A CO. NOTICE '* %  or *T loun Ana Hco ttona will be received by Uto ..ndoraun-d M Ulor than Hawda. Ike IBUt of Der-p.be*. law. t „, xttr vmtt of Ja* an ( ..,, !,„* „ a^*,rv ..i la" -• ue. month A Medical Cat nrlrdte BUM a-.-ima-n., Awucatton iMdMOdi A A B OI(.l. CaM fomma.i-m, of Healt'i •t Jowpn III NOTICE Orave* at the W re roaperllvoly ..| %  leaned up fo. the I 1 II 9 I -4>i Tw sJsr^ss •••• STmS "nt larae oackmfl eaae r. la d of Wabar %  nvJU -i^'t. and Iron ban and Inatde The top la covered DRXSHMAKr.H If 1-Luibir with Amrrican or aVvflfh train %  Apply by letter ONLY MUM ,..^i.ftcalloni and rioarieiicc JAMETTA ItRJtofc 9HOP. ler Broad llreol l> II w a„ MISCELLANEOUS FAT1NO OIKt -" Reyeo. Minuter HoutaCamrn would like peylr* Ctiarrnina hou* and aarden at n OreakfaM and tea. |1 Jo other meal n required Telephone J1H. IB II SO 4. ruaat. CAK its? Hillman MmGood ruaninaorder-Tyroa In Good conaillon Phone 4BII. %  OXBB Ail kind, of Card Boaea othar than ro •-••ta Advocate llndli "Uba. TKLCKS Two pneumatic tyroa, a-cl by Tractor. Can be M Appi> i for EBitbaj canaa T1_tK <:> cine Chrvj Good Tyre In perfect a,ot C Hnbeil. 55 Tudor SI CH ELCTRICAL IC MOTOB One electric I Slnio* Sewina Machine, i McKrmlr Dial W7 Hi:ri(l(KHArt)R On. Wratin^hou*. a Cubic Foot Kefnan ator two yean auaiantee to eiulrc R Atcher M> Kanua. Dial 41 IS 13 -*n Dial : I O.tC. 10-Valve Radio In ONE OKNERAL. tlectrlc Stove deal. Icnl Condition, ("rn and 3 Burner* tnel.uii.it Grill c\-ered Ilcmrnt*. Heuvy Milled Orey Enamel For further particular* dlaJ 4314. 14.1150 art FURNITURE KltRNTTCRX-Lairge variety ol CocHtoii table. in Mahogany. Cedar and Birch, alao Mahogany Dining Tablet. 11 w..ggoiiH and Dinner Chair-. :i Cood choice of Sidtlxiacl-. l-rder. and lied*teida. Al Ralph Beard* Show rU-.cni. Hardwood Alky. >Oppoa)lo Cathedratl Open daily lam. lo 4 p.m. 1 MM HffJ I*. 11.50 -dn. OVEN iilAWAiu: — phoenl* ovni. Tahla Olaaaware make* a welcome glfl Recent ihlpmenl* Include Dt-he*. Plate*. Bowl*, Sauce boa I*. Mm n* Bowl* and *al other item. Dial 43m O. W. Hutrhinaon Co. Ud. %  smo—11 ii %  >:-.; n Hi: II Suit* conatiung of I %  ettee Price ali.00 Bureau! each • OS Ing Tablee k Waahati Mch One 1 Mahogany Painted Dreaai|. v-ith tile* den at IIS OU _. Electric Ref.lgeiaApply lo D'Arcy Scott. Magailne Lane 16 u n. POULTRY TCRKEVS — Weighing bet 12 lb! Dial 404B 0 .HSU Sn FOWIJI While IdajkMrn aontha old B Lawi* Phone fowl. %  •an MISCELLANEOUS ADVIKATla FltTORIAL MIVIMI "IWI 1MO Record Tour lo Fjigl-nd IMS foreword hr. Ml* Honour Sir Allan Coltvmore At landing bookih<>p> 11 00 'lllW-n RI/JC5EK. SHORTS SKIRTS — Fer noil, or play S3 M lo S4 31 Modern Die** Shoppe11 %  W n StlRADOl ANNUAL RBVW.W Tfca popular magalna for friend* over%  eo* Buy yotui to-dav a/, at Advocate BUIIonery. Roberta Stationary. Weatherheada and Cownopotlten Drug Stole11I1W on BREAKFAST a. DnvNUl SBtTS Hew itorkl of attractive Earlhenware %  liable in to orTar BAHOAarTB In Brk(ait & DtnneT *a 41 P'" Breahf.M %  m Hi-Red aa low ;,. llftCl. Additional Itrce. available Dial 43K C. Hul*,n^o.Co U181tW tfj CEYLON FIBRE Fin" quadiu OSSlSI )uit raeoTved. Ttil* Fibre b clean. Fibre •nfl and aprHifD" pound Dial 4K1 Co, Ltd. G. W OKK TADL1B MATS Olft package„l Cork Table Mata in a vane*, of de*Uim and tfiape Pred at 44 ut>u-rd. Thn.e cellophane wrapped Cotk M -t Set. make an Attractive Gin Dial ajn. G W Hulchla*on Co Ltd piAMTiWD MNO Five Slone Dta. ^.ond Ring 14 Kt Oota Tlffariv %  o,,_i IS .a *n ENJOY 'Port Wt"; "*"""* m holid.y. a mw-t **" i qtiahty. dalwal* In savour. I ale *l KNIGHTS ltd PVtuxa of Barque -ST. JAMB c-reened fur repair. In Barbado* o H yean ago Phono Carruurlon 1 'Orlloei or IBM 'Rcmdencei 11I15V UQUOR UCENSE NOTICE The application of Ulllmi ChrlnUan 1 (lav Street. St Michael, for patmii-i>i to aril Sptrita. Malt Lfquor>, Ac. at front room of ground floor and eniln tnp floor of a 1-itorey wall building "in -v Stieei. City. Dated thu Mth day of December. 1*90 lo IT A TALMA. K .AJ.l _, or Applicant. B Thl! application will be conoidI at a I.lcenttng Court lo be held Police Court. DUIrlcl 'A on nrtdi,the 17th day of Decenibrr. ai ii ociork. ..in H. A. TALMA, Police Magielrale. !>i %  "A" UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER CtaiM Dwniua. Hou. eonoirttng „, eron. nouer IB p wllh pa.,, H S; !" "T .: h ^ %  T "* • " "Jcea. and the land lhem, eontah.m. VUlage, at Jarnaa Inapectlon any dav P "Tn?'L l JL'?f *?,'!" • ,wn, Ml *'"" %  The above -ill be ael up for *ale at Dec..,.ber. .( ) D m al the oltlce nf ih. .ilerigned.* VLSCENT GRIFTTTH. REAL ESTATE -i.i H0E-O, Gahiici .„„, Wteh Pine . i. a Paiadad W* 1 Oaa--*i l vdow.. Ihodroo, „,, kiuhen atucneo A I ...n.lition. Apph PhlUp" "-->* *"*> <—!.! 11 SO3WC .„ JZZT"~n, 5"tS Appl, u HUTBON. HoWo.,r! *~* %  "" — U.l-4.^ A 5 D ?WK "CALAIS*tu.u "r Itavn. ChDM Chur^n, rtandm. o. TW a-lll^pw !" ra,ui !" ,.„„d,h. iZT^ZZL. ""• t .P** Electrir light -j running water ttiruughout ll.i.ige ud •ervanti rooma in yard The above property will be tiy_public coenpelinon al our Oltlc a. ._ T IN,n *" il ABBIAN AS f. nm nM)AV NEXT I7H, Denema.aaay ...M.U. t'y And the price •"<"" pablMOed u. per copy Itliw-Sn. For Sate-Confd l-MHEB" NEW PIABTIC BEI.TS a Gold Bella. They are very prell> d make nice gUla. The Modem Dre*Slmppe lg I1.50—n i_>nmsNEW HATS — Style, that >n only be found at the Modern Price. SOW lo *SM The Modem Dree. Shoppe 11.11*0—n LUCKY DTPS Dtpa that are r.-alu lucky to everyone mho want. *uch Item. Ilka Tov, and many otbr NoveRlra for more than twice o* the packafa coat. Oily one ahlllaig The Modem lire-. HUM On. leW -—— JJ.. new ( our umn %  traai. on Frida> lath Deoaw.bei rj. ,.i> m h ue,en Inapectiaii on applleatlon > v ". inip'Eiiiiii on oppllc, 1 tanani Mr K. S Burrowa. „ hour, of 0 am and It noon YKARWtX>D A 1MIYCE, IS 11 JO— Han w^S t OW M "P J ">al Belmont ^,1' ,0 u r P" !" >>• aeltlrd for t-hruuna.. It has |u*t been thoroughly irpairrd and painted, and l< i„ perfect order II cootatna a slier r. I) law inft pining and btaakfaM mon... ,j, Uri. brdroorn*. ana with waler. loll.l Ml d bath Hoom for garage I^>aasaasfai aaa be given today Dial B70J and get an snaaaatlea, D-AHCY A SCOTT 11 I1M n THE under.lgivad will ael up (or -aic at thair Oflice. No IT High aKre.l MsWM n. on Thunday. the Mih day of December. IBM, at i p m the Dwclliiighouar railed "Sheldon" and the land thereto containing 4MB aquaro pa**, utuaie at shot Hall l^nd Upper Buy Street. St Michael Inspection on application In Ml a Ratwirli at Lat.moie". Upper Bay sum For lurther Particular* and CondiUor.a Ol Bole apply to: COTTI.E CATTOHD A Co flit It |pn THE NEST. St Sleunen'a Hill Black Rock. conBlatlng of 3 aided verandah, %  hawing A dining room*, 1 bedroom. Water-tollel A bath, Water In kitchen. the and IS 11 50 PHOPEHTY at JamaSlreel ronairtlng ot B.000 aq ft of land wllh a frontagv of M feet together wllh Iwo building* Apply lo IT Any A Sttt. Maga/lnc Lane |g n . j n Thf I anil Arquisilion Act. 1949 1 thaiOoveriu>r.ln.E.ec'ull'r O &***-****• mt 'alTulte .t^FagM in s? !^•. p ?. ^, •^ f %  "'" Mich^i m -.l*i!l ? BarbWo. are likely to be i. "led tor purpoeei which In the opln" =-** ,h "overrKtr-ln-Eaeeutlva Com" nice are public puipoeaa. namely for • .1. inn market. THE SCIIEDtrif Al.i. THAT certain panel of (atkl ipart of the tariamry laada of a nlyfa :;""•;, fVlfl. 77||TTj B 0MM. ^ ""•.r u "'* * Bo-uvding on olhar inrid! of the urn* tenantry on a art/"£ 1 2~ l "'" v "" 're, wide on *.,.,. Hall Road and Bank Hall Croaa M.id %  aid to be in the onnerahjp of Honour%  ble Mr. Muriel Halter he It Dafed lh Mh day of December is*. %  I Ihe Puhlklliillding. m |h. City Ot Bridgetown m the bland al Barbado. R* Conanand, K N TURNFN. Colonial Seerrtarv Univmitv Collr^r i[ tkr West Indies MiiMSaM at.ta.il, -... ABALAND L4N ll.lnn MANX UNE. MS -IWOAnllSO i. .heduted t.^ •BJJ Adelaide January 4th. Meltax^n.e Januar. |BU, Brlaksne Januart fTth, Vdi-v Pefaeuarv Tth Arriving .i T..mdad Ami hall March, IfAi Barbado. MM March. ISO! Ttn* yew*I ha* an.ple apace lor Hard and General Card* accepted .Hi throxgh Bill* ot i*i' > with Uanahipenani at Triotdad fa. Itnliah fJtUaru.. BaH>ado*. Wlndward and Laaward l.i-..d For fwrthar aar UeuUr. apt>l< II rtVESS WTTHV A COMFANV UMTTri) DA COSfTA A Co Carao If I Ld., Af-nf H.W.1 M Ih MINI i: I1WS IRS BeNOOaVflBal MM Ii.-i-i... l"iHARRISON LINE OUTWARD TROM THE UNITED KINODOM Our I.i*ai'f Horbudo* 7lh Ore Sl'l l>'th Dr.24th IV. 10th Drt*Sth !>•-> 23r.l Dc 8th JBB 2-Uh Dr* Mid Jnn V'aaagl SS DS^ENDfj... t ss COLONIAL Ss INVXNTOH S s MULBKRRY HIIJ. s^ INTERPRETER" [aondoa Otasijo* Uvrl i--.: l.nlnii.ii l-iv.'li-iol HOMEWARD P0R THE UNITED KINGDOM Vs-oofl For Clati'a t Bor!>ac S.S. *LUOYDCRESr Lot) BOB iQih Dtv. Tat ftftfatr inforniiition apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AtenU WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR feiUpuU-nX ... y* !*<• ONir one that gives you ALL Ih* revofuf jonary FERGUSON SYSTEM fealu.as For Further Particulars Apply to — — COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LTD. White Park Rd Dial 4616 %  on are Invited for the po.l Lecturer In (he Depart poet 'Appli, of Pathology The dutlee of "HI Include palhokiglryl work I niver.lty OolMBa H.-plUI ma lion In morbid anatomy of eludenlt "..rking for ||,. m.dleal degrm ol Ihe Unlver.il^ „f la.n.l.... Thiu L.rv ot entry in the Kale la determined qualltVatlont and experience Child *|. '""*• '• P0*d and alao a tempor-ry coat of living allowance %  Xipaiaf.i.i.. lira M under FSftU arrwngemenl>. Uno-nlahen anomnHMation Ii avallablal a rant af $% of salary. The aucne.f.,1 applicant will be expected to take up tne poal during Orlober IPj'i Anpllcallona (twelve ooptaal giving full pa,, neuter* of qualification, and the name' of three refeteea, ahould be racelved before 31.i January IMI by the Seer*. lary. Senate Commuter ,,, Higher Hindu In Ihe Co ton lev Senate limiw < london. lamdon W C. I., wi-nn further portlrulan mey be obtained II W SPRINGE*, Regtett.., IlltSO l.< TAKE NOTICE T UB S T MftCHABI/S FKllaNDI.Y XTirrY, Ct, lloup,. St. Michael'. Bn* The Truatee. of Ihe above mentioned Boctely requeat all financial Mem I. on December 111 I. IBM at • p m hat their lloimw. may be paid Rgd G. II BDHIHIh. C M CAHItlNtiTON lOIJSO In LOST KEYS In Bank Hall Fl eturn to the Advocate Co. POCKET WATCHES—precl-lon made. ha ibs) ,.i M gr-dc. wllh nd FI 00 rea j-il Obtal Bioad SI aigStll each; lowela al H.u l>e Ideal Xmaa HAJUUSiiN'S IB II SO Jn Pl-ASTIC SHOWER CAPS TJ •Bablaa' PantM. at a4 eta. Crib BheeU at tu. The Modern Drea. Shoppe HIBbu.NS A large erlecUon |n v*lvei and art .Ilk The Modern Dnsfl anappe. n.iiu—n HUNGS i i.e dollar High SI mE. OATS Two Hi Top Hung Cohap.lble Steel Galei -uiUble for dour • jy. S fl. wide ( • ft • | M hiah Apply D. M. Slmpeon A Co.. Marhlll SI :OIIM> -.. TOWEL* A FACat CXOTHB — Three lake fine ChriMma* (lift and arc i-*unably priced The Modern Ttttm Shnpp1111 SO at. Ing Cap* *nd many other Toy*. You nlll And aa* attractive aaaortment ranging bom 11 ct*. The Modern DreiShcppe. 11 II SO On — For Children lo eerve a> %  r needlework or laaneh conBlue. Red or Brown Priced > uaa Vto 4/B each ModIboppe HUSO an YXIJaOW POI.LSHFJUi Jl Item for only II ce lodern l>re • Shoppe. Arse Unity High Srhool coruiui OF KINO ST A WHITE PAHK n-.AH Heglrtered wllh the Departmtnl of Education i An entrance eiamlnation will he held at thl* Srhool on Monday. ISlh Dec al t 30 am Two nrholar.hip. will be awarded lo auceeufut cai.did.it>-. kmrance fee l 10 All puplli mini bring Bap rartlBcatea Pupil, are tutored to School Cert standard Special evening rlaeeea In Com men-la l Sub. Individual attention given lo ALL puplla Send your child and watch the rapid result* J N BKEPHKHU. II. T, ..'. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TBANAFEB The application of I f llcenaa No SSI Payne In reject of a board A shingle %  J>nr. attached lo tendenc. .t Ken.lai Hill. Ch Ch. within Ih.in. t 'B to. permiaalnn lo uae the *a*d IKen*e at a board and galvanlted -hop altacned to Kendal Hill. Ch Ch wlth'n Dtdrlci "B" Dated thl. leu, dar o( o^arnber IM0 ''• I I HP WALWYN %  Police Maglrtraie. oi.t -BSad I.YAIA. C BEST for APP i %  ••'' * Thl. applralion will be canal. dered at the IJcen*rng Court lo be held on Wednedac Fllti day ol lln.mliri %  BBC al II o'clock am at Police Courb Dldrlrt "B". C L. II D WALWYN. Police Magltbaie Din II MUW 1 PERSONAL a Th p bltc "A ha-cby notified, that I DA1HY I.UOTiOKA CHAWFORU nr an* debt or debt, contracted bv hoi having failed to be under my care and probrcllon from Ihe 1Mb day of February. 1*41 JAMES H CRAWFORD __^__^^^^^^^^^ IBItAO-ln The publir .re hereb warned'Vgalnat giving credit to any per*on or peraon whom*oever a. I do not hold my.e|f reaponalble for ai.y,.i,.> conlracllng any i'.b. gff debl. in my ...me unle %  by a •iltSM i.rdei .lained by ma. EVELYN ST C1.AIR HAYSIDE Whlieball. SI. Michael. 1S-11BO—3i, ^ Mcoa, *-*** And I've smoked NEW TOBI SCO Thutin >ail. lit December ar %  H, fiord dill. Bnd December aitivei SBBVICK iv.-. BarbaUoa lllh Decembei liarbedo* lit January. NEW OBLFAXO .K1VICE 1 H Eaal aalied 13rd Nvvamber -arrives Hailiado* Tth Dacembei t Steamer aaiU 1th Dwember arrive* Bainado* ll.t Pecembei A Steamer ull* tin December arrive H.thedo tth Januarv Steamer .all. 4th January—arrive. Bai)>a-I.i> 11th January them ever since! M • tM 1RBOIHB CANADIAN SEPV1CF. II. i IIlllh D> 3Mh lb NOBTBBOCMw Alcoa Polarla" Tk*a> ee.-et. have n-itra KOBBBT TIIOM LTD.—Now Yors sad Onlf Borrlco. Apply DAOOSTA k CO. LTD I'.inili.n Borrlco. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICfc TBANSffSS The application of ADIBJ^t HRATlf WATTE of Wllroa. Ch Ch. l-urchaaer ol liquor Ikniw No 030 „, law ..eanaed lo Nathaniel Br-lh—II* In .--pect of b.rd and .Mngled .hop atiMhed M rawdane* at Wile... Ch Ch wllhli. IH-l.l.1 B lot permlMlon lo Ufa IV -id licenae at .uih kM dnrribed preIlaled thl. ISUi day ol December ',yJ0 T. C L. D. H WALWYN, Eaq Police Migiatrale. Di-t "R" VEHtS JFiViAMT for Applicant N II Thu application will be conild-ird al Ihe Ucenilng Court to be eld ... Wednesday tTth day of December. >*** - ii o'clock MbstNtBl CUD. H WAI.WYN BK WiSE. . . AltM.lt I iSI IKS MUSICAL THINGS i at Monty Saviag Prices llnutea,)*. Hprlnga up in Big and un tlo-carl 11. rted, Bu „ robei. Cheval A .mall Bl up IMMM. Kitchen anF-nc Table.. Sideboard. 11 up. Chi NOTICE Owinq to th non-onival ot oui apBcial Wiappinq Bread Paper we leqrel thai we can only delivei .bread in leqular pap*>i bags lor a short period JOHNSON 6 MDMAN MoliHIS Suite. BMaaMq pie. e"0 Sprla|-llb. taihlana 14 W %  P Tub Hergere. Arm. Uplioletered and Rueh S.utr. m aa. PICK. UP -imi and be.da. M V.L-. I't.'.ird Changer -Ran to 14 eta Mandolin. ..! HanJ.-. II up Shiperlor Piano Roll. Id Claaelcal. ALL NEW BAKlRIES I VtlAS 4.11 I I I'llOIII I >l | SOI A I II f.ll I FL0RALENE It will bo hiEhly np l .ri'.in!'•.! f..i rvi'i. ana Uka III "in liiniliiijt Fragrui II rjafysaj A FBATUM | %  — A DrodMO. Tha pretlle.1 ever .how n SJ STV The Mo dern ^.Shoppe OgaviTLCllBr.. SUIT N rJ_. An rea-nable offer accepted D'^'j !" (n HAMS AuHralia 71 cent* par lb. Wune. 4S c.nl. pe. lb. Raisin. 40 cent, per lb CurranU 34 centpar lb C. Herbert. M Tudor St City ^ (JJ> ^ ll AN DKEMCH DEFS FOR lADDS OB CHTLDREr. In atlractlvelv ti'd parcel. o( a doren Only H04 T^ Madden pies Shoppe lt..I.sa—. LASIaVfi Embroidered AnglahW in beautiful deWgn. and colour! Just P^Z •d again *" JO" V ~' ll "' T"* 1 1 P? Tn aM St btol MAS and Satan St H USO tin 1 1ITON S TEA Freah !hlpmenl of thl'. dellctou! Tea ha. ]ut %  ""• d i • !" 1. in ttnr handa of your grocar •* r, *~~ | „, lie 1 o* lie 4 o. 40c and g o. 1*r P" package reapeciivelv John r Hut.n Umllad Agenii WATER PISTOLS BALLOONS CAPS for Pistols WINDMILLS MAGNETIC DOGS & CATS RATTLERS MARBLES TABLE TENNIS SETS I III II in Tins, BARTLETT PEARS APPLES in Syrup CHERRIES in Tins Jars PEACHES Pt'I'I'LE GRAPES WHITE GRAPES PINEAPPLE (Slice*) SILVERLXAF APRICOTS FRUIT SALAD SWEET CORN Packages FIGS Packsp-s TABLE RAISINS AKI. Requireirvents BRIDAL & ICING SUGAR r.ANtgl'ET CASTER SUGAR PRUNES CURRANTS RAISINS MIXED PEEL DRAGEES (Silver Balls) FLAVOURING EXTRACTS ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER GLOW SPREAD MARGARINE VELVO KRIS I-ARD per ITJ COO.iNG BITTTER CHEESE per lb XMAS TREE F.I.. Ui|iiM< ii iifu -IIIIIIIIUII • it iii|ii.iiirill." 1 Vi't mi'rr fiHiH.1 tiiivlluHt: I aj ,IHII .iiul \rmmlh— iiml I rxfirtt ymi'II my I • rajajj i,u twi many." "\u .iin'l hate l % %  I'll tilllllll. llllll t,|, III lliuh. I V ..III llitu.il. It, .,t. ll iitliU nmr U.|, Id Ihr ll.iv.Mir." rn Sb, A. \V* "'"'" "lull—xirrn Ihrjimtr labaim in Ihr lint plate—it M.fithr MA0I IN f*Ja*fJ|-. B., a* $1.00 so %  Iherell nevf. be a belter cigarette du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTES TIP CIGARETTI WM. I0GARTY LTD. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (Central Foundry Lit), Proprietor*. C'nr of Broad A Tii.hu Stn.l S 4514 GRIFFITH'S R0CKLEY .a*ftM*MIIKKfttiMM^ THE TEA THAT COMMANDS the lar^e.1 sale in the world and I. IT IS SOU. IBS WOULD OVKR JOHN F. HUTSON LTD. A ANNOUNCES III! .MOST Til KILLING EYEFUL OF I.II'lN IN VEAItS. GIFTS that are Right for a Bride! GIFTS for Father and Mother! GIFTS for all Anniversaries! (GIFTS that make a Happy Christmas Happier! tor f i.v &f .#•;# THEM ABM. i 3^BaSMahgS*aar*^xr.-— —* FOGARTY'S.



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Drrrmbrr I i Barbates luuwate TRUMAN PROCLAIMS EMERGENCY Tol erance B> K. i these illjlldl 1..ilil,HI. \t KHI KM. re \rry %>nall i N -Jumld h. i" Hi aeare together in them K the pw.pl.. ..| ,,ie%e |„ Uf Islands r4iinul do ihiv their future i, indeed ili>nul I am rrlrrriiiK U> the Kcnrral JlOKnplu-tr „f Nuspiriun ma or hat*, uhkh exist* II.I...M-H the different nee lion* of the community in these bJ*,,d* | have hrvd ""i'll lhal .,,„• or two uruplr. i*r from Uylng t,, Improvr this mKemhlc ..tale r iti.ui. 4rr iryhif hi (nirodurr . new .nd c T U ele ment or i i. i ij .ii 11 %  .III-III Into our hi. „,. the uuni. Whine rr.ninda that Sonth Urtnu n.iin polu* i% iMii that ihipeoph retpvnslMe lor that pollry luve whtl.nkliu, nd thai Ii follows— b) what prore** ..f rriMprunK rrom .i part .,| thr world hi.l. fixes iipeiiple ,i hid-kin. A man who Introduce* UV evil bo K rv „i racial reeling into the Lrrard bland* IdrlllM-ralelt -alioUcini the tflortot uall |o impniM%  .....lni.-iWe have GOT to live and work together If e are to imkr tt.iColon) the better place which II ouBht to be. lo let II* have a intl, more tolerance Not ever> Trade I abaft*. 1* irrespon *lble: not ever* employer and buodness man I* rearllonary; and not every Enili.liin.in U a -lltl ti-.krd %  nob. Mirclt ass. Bgaj recognise ihl* and deal with one iinillirr In | morr reaaanaUe wa> than teems to have been the gftfta In the past. I am not hl.mluc an> one person or irmup ot person* for thh miserable stale or arfair* I hate seen enough durlm the p**l three months to show that even section of the community ha* contributed In some way or another to this ill-fcrllnc It I* up to ua ALL to shove more tolerance and under-Uiuliiii: of the other fellow's point of view. I had been filled up with tale* of doom about the Laeward l-U.ids baton m> -i.riv.tl. 1 had heard that they had no money, that everylhiiiK WAS In dcca>, that there was u spirit or III will wMek nude it almost knipoaaible to do antlhlne But now that I have been here for three mouth* 1 am tilled with optimism. I believe that we CAN Improvr conditions and make the leeward Island* a better and more pro'.peroua place. Hut ihideprnds on thrre thine* — the development of a belter machinery of administration — that it my Job; the provision of .i-.slalance from outside — that la maJMj the Job of myself and of the Secretary ef State: and the development of a better *pirlt ot friendlinoa* and co-operatlnp — that la your Job — Hie Job ot the public, he It planter, businessman or worker. I nle** MHI i in rarrj out the third Job ton raniinl rxpeet reaulta from the first — the Improvement of the marhln rrj of nv.rnnifnl: and UiMe N llttl. hope of the second — assi-tame from outside Whether il .umes from thr Development and Welfare Act Irom the Opton la I Development Corporation or from elsewhere |.et us hope that the Nrw Year will brine with it a change Inr thr better In our relationship* — 1 know that there are man* peoplr In all -.. IM.,Iof Ihe rnmmunlty who are already trylne to brine that .iltout: and let a* hope for I "<•** eri or pr-ijrrvt in,i pro-perllt for all. I rant M liltll I" '• l>*"1 I.tin*. M Mrr.inh.r It I Reds Reported Across The 38th News Blackout Continues TOKYO, Dtt 10 POR NEARLY FOUR HOURS General Mac Arthur's headquarters here was officially on record to-day with the statement that Chinese Communists had crossed the 38th parallel. Then a statement -a paragraph in a routine Air Force communique, saying that the Chinese were attacking a position south of the parallel was deleted after correspondents had besieged the Information Office demanding confirmation "Jungle Girl" Welcome Flags Ordered Down THE HAGUE, Dec. 15. The people of Bel Op Zonum I p down decorations they put up to welcome Bertha HerlOflh, 13 year old 'Junnle Girl" lnoufc-hl hnnw to Holland from Singapore last night by her mother Flai* and a triumphal ;it.li were removed by order of the Dutch Government who told b.w nsfolk: "Thli Is no occaiion for public rejoicing." Yesterday the Government pjktd the British Ambassador. Sir Philip r*fichi*ls to express their condolences to victims of rlotlntt In Singapore this week over Bertha's separation from her Moslem school tencher husband Mnnsoor A. 1.11,i Seventeen people Including six hWopean* were killed and lion hurt when Moslems attacked Europeans after a Singapore Apppaj Cowl decided 'n' Bertha must K** back to Holland and tli.it ii'i u .ii nage" waa Invalid With the departure of Bertha dlsturbSlngapore have now —Reuter Adopt Protection For Peace Bill BERLIN, Dec. IS. The Eosl German Volkhammcr (Parliament! to-day imanlmouly adopted a Bill "for the protection of peace." The mil which was introduced by the East German "Committees of nchtera for peace" provides fqr penalties, Including the death sentence, for anyone who "propagates war" whether he lives In East 1 % %  I or rkewhrre. The Bill is regarded by Allied observers :is a warning to the West German Government ami P.irlinment not to go any further with the planned rearmament of Wtat Germany Under the Hill. West Germans (oulil be liable to punishment if they took any part in passing nei'e!.irv legislation to recreate West German lighting force* nmedi%  reliably Korean to h.ive been %  nee .mpl>.n.'. ,< tronpp had Kighth Army i>uld tieitln No explanatior. ately ofTered. Earlier. South Kflgi headquarters in Seoul that Communist troop stated to be North irregulnn h pormflc in the we-tteni • This, was the first i> ; r1 ttU>< the parallel had been erofjaxi since Umti-,. Nail forcei with diew southward., aitei t^hmoaa Communist Intervention A s. utli Kortan itatmeot aaid %  • %  1 Harm acven miles north of ihe parallel en tha west coast and had than crossed to Kaesong. about five, miles south of It. Haeju w.is ^ai oocupHd wlui rta that United Nat already withdraw iifltr-i.il sources confirm nor den> Front Unas rcinnineil to-day with onl* with guerillas rt|*irted The security lila k out 0 ot Chinese Communist mo\ continued, but It there was a great d< on (Mr I'xnt A member 1 M.n Arthur's Intelligence staff reported earlier that 'the luillunil—a well of ChiinMCommunist mcnpowai In Manchuna continue' to overflow into Korea" while lorcea already acroM the Ynhi River were takBtf up new offensive positions. US. warplanei continued their attack on convoys and suppl> Unas. No action was r'-'ported around tha perimeter of the Hungnam beachhead in northeast Korea here Communist patrols forced ^mall American withdrawals yesterday Rruler. this. if doubt) IN U.S.A. TO-DAY Bandit Chief Shot By Henchman MOTHER CLAIMS HA id. Italy, Dec 15 The mother erf Salvatori Giullino, SleiOan Bandit chief killed last July, aliased heir b shut by one of his henchmen and not by police as was officially announced. She accused police of having stiged" a gunflfht after Gluliano was already dead. She told reporters here lajt night thnt she was convnwi-.i boi -hot by his chief lieu* tenant and cousin Gaspare Pia. I.M.I who arreated ly police In Suil* last week —Renter Vice-Premier Of India Dies BOMBAY, De. 13 Sardar Patel, Indian Deputy Prime Minister died here toturned yi'-trrday by BW1A from Jamaica eta Trinidad *h thay .iicndsd Latvom Talk. Land Scheme Was Main Point In Jamaica Talks Says Sir George Seel S1H GIOROE SBBaV, British Co-Chau Caribbatl Commiftuon and Head of Development and \\\\fare in the West Indies, reu Jamaica \ la yetttrday afternoon by B.W.L.A. S' t ^ r J ie uf, ei ''Uendiri:. the West Indian Conferenc? %  Si: Asks Court To Invalid Elections IN B.C. OaWROKTOWN" BO "figTll A niiiVf !,, uu .-.it twi cmuii. '.-il at lust week's nnmi• ipiil ele.tn.nH was made y with the llllnf 0/ 1 Hans b.v defeated candidate I Cyn. The petitions are asking ihe Supreme Court to declare iti'inin.ithMig ana sube>querit election of Hon^Ie C. V. Wfk-ht " and Mrs. Janet Jagan, null and veM in Mrs j^ai,-....... ; %  petition Is filed on Hie aTOOBd thai she was not at Uie time of her election ;i duly qualified voter 1" the second petty l Mi.it Wight .. at 1 QQUnaU on time ind no **ni '* %  '" consent ft r In un.n.uli. %  1.rle hud been de|>ositei •Mlb Ihe lletu'iiititf OH. quired by the Ordinance. .1 nomination time On nomination dn* Cyfl ahke 1 In .-.> written i-.n.-i t I i-nt candulali-s but tin town elerk refused to shot* documents asserting that he bj • them .mil was satlVlrH that they wrn> In ardW WiM I>r C Jagan nd Cyrus eontl-vt,-,t 1|i.. ..,,, .,. 1 running laat with onq %  tn his ftv,.in M.-..I whQa lh< Town Clerk announced thai HM ei.*. tla of Mayor and i>>'t ut) Mayor nil] take place <"i it* r 22. the ininidaj Ihi ti.-w CooaeU !. ie be I'ickt'ls W clctunc li.K. (iimiiiii^inii a Appeasement Is Not The Road To Peace" WASHINGTON, Dec 15 PRESIDENT TRUMAN in his radio broadcast to the American nation tonight, aaid that tomorrow he will issue a Proclamation that a national emergency exists in the United States of America He said that the Communists, by their actions in Korea, have shown clearly that they are now willing to get a general war He said that the future of civilisation depended on the steps taken by the United Nations. They wanted to uphold the principles of the United Nations, principles of freedom and justice They had to build tip an Army and Air Force a&d thev also had to extend their economy. 1 %  1 %  .... 1 1 -ttle. I t>) I He i1ul not 1 I I K 1 tn* U M tronps in •re continuing IH-*I and he tinue to give Ha 1 infei Ron t in world I crlsJ rUMent tha ii 1 ml in othai parti ol th with the Korea going OEUKfiFroWN'.'Th" V1 inConaUtuUon Reform < and Caribbean CoramuHloi. Meet,,,* in V>„.„-.,.. „, „ %  .„ ^S •.:,', V"";L^'\,,t', lo JamllM to be presmt t a Ubour OIBwiV (onl.-, e li^, l,. ;„„ S?BS JSS Mr. fc. S. Burrowes. Labour Commissioner wl,.. ils.. .1 (l "i %  wlqiH urrvting an Iht) traded the Conference retuiuiil by the un i su (;...rjc 101.1 iiv Britain Had An Icy Day LONDON, Dec. IS The whole of Britain was %  Dund today. Temneratni' clow freezing point dunng the nmht. put a coating of ice on the mow which fell earlier, and threw port into chao* Some country trains areri ng hours late into Umdon had to ftl chains to ii-n wheels to Bet ;, grip in some places Buses were diverted from webouod lulls At Brighton on thr south coast the cold had froaen up railway points and workers had to atrng.il for hours before thev got the Hi* train out In the stiaity of D„ver the au tgfnperature was 20 degrees below %  I'titigradr. Through falling w ships moved cautiously with —ReuU-r %  hat the Wealthy Widow Found Dead SYDNEY, Dec 15 Mrs. fcdith Hill, wealth] 70year-old widow was found nattered to death in iu-i luxury suite to-day Detectives seaichiiiK found )ewellery wnrtl ES I 'Australian) and genu fttwa LntO other secret places B jeweller* wortl of pounds was missing. Mn Hill h,is Men trading in (jewels for about 10 real special occasion* wore displays (worth 120.000. —Renter. Mi'xifuir %  'iljjriiiw Celebrate Mays IN MIDAIR LQN DOM Di H en J oa n PUgrlma calibrated mass in mid air to-day when '.hey flew from London to Amsterdam on their way to Rome for the end of the Holy year audience win, Uie PojMTwo Royal Dut.h Ajittna pi n ing 247 uilgiims to A.i 1 m batches. Among the four tons of baggage ate scvi portable altars which they use f mass, when travelling prawn their attendance at church A \ cent whtel lettere (.. %  1. 11 The new ,,*, ls to aognsant I possible, the Ri y.< i.iiiiiiiH a ii w 1. which AUre.onunended h\ tin Monte go Bay Con] ;47. This ConatBtttaa rapreaantg .ill of the W.I. governments and would consider matters with a view working out a eoninum appron and he hoped to be able to the r*fl|>ectiVe i; " Himleii I I LOIItoil the demolish U'II 1 1 ifctnk ^ h i*-*.i thai peopti hould 1 ipram their vtewa eg fDroafUlly aj "hev piw"ihly enuld 1 reullse th.it Ihej had %  numbei of quotations of mine but h't ghem know I do not leave in* deeds behind me where 1 ao Tl 1 ConjgaJatlon plum to start work on Tuesday takiiiK evidence public. Ignore the iggressioii places .ml lir.it split tin %  i . .1 1 ai ted" staggerd.im .. %  M .111(1 ii-oni e/cai iioiH"i thai the) could %  1 otnei "<•!hi wai Thes pond ihi Ii 1 \t praaani t All f %  bul no %  .. 1 . liii confronts, then. In uddltl men on dutg there in I <• iai the reeervid hsi who ean i enlled up Within .. yeai combat planai will be turning u"1 rH Amerie.iiraetorV ur 1 let Ihai 1 nut io-**v i handle Ihe i .1 WOI k tha ci i ol II* i %  | ithri tl %  I Ii, th.' OTHERS MAY TRY TO KILL TRUMAN WASH:*;..: N DI The Ui vice has Inforn may be funher attempts i 1 ing to Its chief U C Baughman Britods May Work Extra Hours' IX)NDON. Dec 15 Labour Minister George Isaacs suggested in the House of Commons to-day that worker 1 some British industries may be) asked to work on Saturdio mornings because of Bruin/i learmament programme. Moat British Industries nov work a five day week —Reuter. PANIC IN MEXICO MEXICO CITY. lieIS. Women jumped from then lieds and prayed in the streets in their night dresses, when earth tremori shook Mexico City vestarday Lift! --stricken workers lammed the stairways ot big offlre buildings But there were no casualties and only slight damage to a few buildings. —Reuter. .vlll also %  iges as U full %  ration Ai 1 1 ktttlon the U innnunee faai rtand> nrda 'or puce* and wanes in those ,r .1 1 nrilriils 1 1 ,.sk i\ei>on. con earned nut to 1 Igher than .lllOrt If i.rdi. are violated it will iBpnatUon •>' n 1 inriudmit rdB-bacha lad A-. we move ahead tallon eflnrt there will he increased ni-ed for central man] Ooeer] menl actlettlea In thli Held Ae.onhnglv. I urn establishing an Office "f Itcfensc MoMU I itj i| Hi I %  %  ir* son t.. be nireeli.i of this OlTlce Manilla: JS Presi, h lei 'in Company t,. take thli lob In his new position he -ill !• responsible fol dlraetlng ill moblllaallon activities uirliidlng prodin don, procurement, manpower. Iranvnirl itl mie stab(Sovcmmcnl in.nun' forward with pM'ixirntlons foi i\ ii I. renal 1 have nppoint, %  1 fotmei Oovernot Miilard Caldwall %  >! riorlda i be Ke.ierai civiil.m DafaiHI Administrator In iddltton I have recommended leitislatlen to the rostgreaa which will lUthorlre the Federal Government b3 help the states in their civil defense preparation* 1 I gress will enact this legiat.dlon thai the rivil defen'C work which has nlready started ly ipeed .1 iiii-l Bun Chilli rin From West Schools IN GERMANY Chicago Rail Strike Still On CHXCAOO, Dee > Striking railroad worker In Chlcasjo .md other key 1 Had States cities made no atten. >t tr return to work on Friday, apparently ignoring three Feeral Court orders and their I'-ilon President hike, m two days, has dktrupted vital *hipo • freight and mail and gtn %  industrial untput The United States Post OffleDepartment on Thurs-iclamped a partial enibatcon pai"'l |- theii •" tlon the 'plane might flight A Government spokesman dd it into land naai Macao Bar! 1 rh< 1 al %  .1. tinned ii. tintWO gUnbOOl Rent. Princess Margaret Visits Sister VAI-ETTA. Kakta Di Princess Margaret arrl rhttt to I alieth —Reuter B.G. Bauxite Companies Plan Expansion West Gertmnts Uvl $120, 000,000 LQNDOH Dat I1S040I I for Weal 1.1 r ..11 h 1 iI council Of tr.i I I .; .1 hall ,. 1.'mill hi i.. ..,1 torn %  difficulties rDaymanta, it w.is an K ie je i I I avallahl' GEORGETOWN. B.O., I>ec IS Plans for further expej the bauxite industry Invol new capitBl investment of not lesa than Jl.500.000 were announced today following return to the colony from V S.A and Canada of Mr H V Echols. Managing Director of the Dem11..11 drynuj kua aini ions this year, added Immediately while railThe sodway transportation factlltii are crease production u believed lo being augmented by 101 new be as a result of the n.'< 1 national steel ore cars. situation The Surinam Bauxite Operation of the (jew klin will Company and the Dutch mean increasing production by Billiton Company at B 400,000 toni per year Bauxite also announced production exexports at tha present praducpension. 12 CZECHS GAOLED FOR SABOTAGE PSUUIUaf, ;>• Twelve Caei hotloveka to prison tei n %  trial which ended in llradec Kr p 15 miles east of Prague %  1 %  Ml were .onvuted %  id anli-etate II'I —Reuter. SNOW IN HOLLAND THE HAGUE. Dei Light snow wag tO-di point. roads were becoming U.rgerous.