Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
'
i



Sanday
December 17

i950







Chinese Push ,
Back U.N. Troops

Civilians Flee South In Thousands

By JULIAN BATES.
. an TOKYO, December 16.
CHINESE besieging the Hungnam defence ring in
Northeast Korea to-day attacked for the
third consecutive day, forcing some withdrawals.
The U.N. defence fought of several Chinese as.
saults, but the latest official report from the Tenth
Corps headquarters said Communists were attack-
ing only four miles from Hinenam.
A steady unhurried Chinese bitild-:p continued to be
observed om the verimeter. Y" “planes to-day attacked
incessantly the columns of the Blue and Brown-clad Com-
munist troops, probably both Chivese and North Koreans |
filling the vacuum ‘o the 38th parallel, but little ground
action was reported

WILSON WILL
ANSWER ONLY



{ Nations patrols skirmish-

yed ¥ t. the Chinese north of the
parallel and North Koreans, south
| f it, but no important Commu-

nist force was committed § in

Tokyo this afternoon, the commu-
‘ ! nique reported,
TO TRUMAN General MacArthur’s Intelli-
} gence staff reported a_ civilian
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. | exodus from the Chinese con-
Charles E. Wilson, the head of j trolled area with many refugees

the United States Government's | crossing the Imjin River near its
new mobilisation agency will be; mou! Twenty thousand other
directly responsible only to Presi-| civilians with oxcarts Were re-
dent Truman tor the ~-producticn, | ported to be swarming down the
control, and mobilisation of indus-

Suda

‘LAIMED





IN U.S.A.

a. “FREEDOM VERSUS

U.S. Railway
Strike Ends

WASHINGTON, Dec, 16
The United States railway strike

which has inte:rupted the Na
ticn’s transportation system fot!
four days has been settled, a

high ranking Labour Union official
said here today.

The official said that the settle
ment followed the request 0!
President Truman that strikine
railwaymen should return to work
in the interest of nationar
defence

The official’s statement came a
‘back to work” movements got
under way in key railway
centres ;

Early this morning local union
officials in Chicago and Washing
ton reported that men were re
turning to their jobs today in the
railway switch-yards

The local president of the
Brotherhood of Railroad Train
men in Chicago said that the me?
had “decided among themselves’
to end the strike, and that Presi
dent Truman’s appeal was not the
major factor in their decision.

—Reuter,.



U.S. Army Secretary |
Wants Funds For |

COMMUNISM”

Truman
«
Says Tru

z WASHINGTON, Dec. 16
PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day proclaimed a

stata.of National Emergency to exist in the

United Ahtes of America 5

The White House said powers available to the
President in an emergency iuclude authority to
lengthen hours in apy 2senals, to requisition
ships, and call coast guard, eserves to active duty;
to make temporary promotions in the armed forces;
to waive competitive bids on defence contracts, and
authorise war risk insurance

President Truman said in the proclamation:

“Whereas recent events in Korea and elsewhere consti-
tute a grave threat to the peace of the world and imperil
the efforts of this country and those of the United Nations
to prevent aggression and armed confliet; and igh

“Whereas world conquest by Conwmunist imperialism
is the goal of the forces of aggression that have been loosed

upon the world and
Whereas if the
munist imperialism
chieved the people of thiseoun

Reactions To j try weer ne cones hp the 7h
Declaration

help built for themselves
LONDON, Dec. 16

their children
The Canadian Government may|

goal of Com
were to i

God's

“They would no longer enjoy
the blessings of freedom of Wor
shipping as they severally choose,

j:0ads to Kaeseng.

try, officials - sak r day. The | The whole situation in the
Wrondee en ncae ate) Hungnam defence perimeter was
te =i Bee See GUSTY | being “contained tisfactorily”, a
than any one agency of the second}, + ke , ais a
world. war | Tent: Corps spokesman as
Ref ‘cnt : } “i as stating to-day
CAicials said that Wilscn would| Ported as stating to tay
have all the powers of the old War |





‘ ited Natiuors platoon which
Mr tuction Board and much of! 4, currounded by Chines: Com-
the authority hela by the office of | reuniata yesterday had regain}
war mobilisation. | the Tenth Corps perimeter, Sml! |

The National Security Resources| groups of Communists who at-|
Board will pass to Wilson at least tempted to infiltrate the Tersh |
two of its present functions—ap- | Corps lines were repulsed during |
proving tax relief for plants which | the night, but pressure against)

|



BROAD STREET at mid-day yesterday.





Fire Destroys Korean Conflict Must

funds “to produce new types of. emergency on wartime legislatior



. ammunition that are capable ef|[ it was indicated here
‘ 7 destroying any known Communist
tank today,” Most West Berlin newspapet
He made the request last] to-day gave 1a frontage displ:
December 9. The news of this] to President Truman's nationwie

has just been released, speech last night but





East Berlin

1seek new mobilisation of powers | freedom of es — etaning
. Jat the next session of Parliament| to what they choose, rig nt of tree
Aniti-tank W eapons Jexpected to start in February, but) speech including, right to criticise
is unlikely it will embark on their Government
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. | programme as sweeping as thall Democracy
Frank Pace, United States Sec-| announced by the United State | “Right to choose those who con-
retary for the Army, has asked | the Canadian Press said to-da duct their Government, right to
the House of Representatives) At present there was no intentior l engage freely in collective
Appropriations Sub-committee fov' of invoking the far-reaching; | bargaining:

“Right to engage freely in thei:
}own business enterprises, and
{many other freedoms and) rights
which are part of our way of
life; and

“Whereas

ace of the

the
forces

increasing men-
of Communist

; i } A Detence Department spokes-} papers igno ed it nin te ‘enihtteiel that the

srtake expans ence - rimeter continued from ti ae ’ . 7 ‘ aggression requires 1a 1€

: Qi eye teee Me j ; * é ON hie ave é r headli t thel e ; » stheried as speedi

‘su over expansion “ald pro- |" Reports ingieaved what com-| Baysseterre e See ene ae oa capi | Sate Deameanenes ws Foyee

£ 3 ! ists ildi : | . ‘ ’ s : é ’ u as y aS poss :

arThe agency officials said, would cme Tailr es ee ae. ae. e I ot ecom or ar army tests and was ready for|ment because it arrived too lat “Now therefore, 1, Harry S
a ; s ’ a he railroad tow
take over the powers of the pres- | yong, six miles from Hungnam. Buildi r ‘ ee, ee testing under battle} for editorial writer rruman, President of the Unite cl

ent national production authority |" The Pilot’s-carrier air group in ' ™ F A Brench ‘Conéervative paper States. of America do prpiee

which works as a self-contained ly 3,000 sorties since entering \ ee Pace said that since the end. of Cons ‘ APEr| the existence of a Nationa

office within the commerce de- cue mbat’ last October (From Our Own Correspondent) — } th Feat: , a e ae ye at a to-day Gechared that Presider »anerzency

partment. Some of. the depart- Se ST. KITTS, Dec, 16 , 2 world war the Army hat) Truman's “state of emergency YO Comin lo per teu thin the malitary

Haye’ inflicted an estimated 8,000

ment’s emergency powers A fire occurred in Basseterre



over , rs
shipping might also be transferred. | t® 10,000 casualties on Com-|.¢ about 2 am. to-day, An un-
Reuter,|munist troops, General Mac ied Hing h
~ ‘| Arthur announced to-day. occupied dwelling house at the
—Reuter | Corner of Fort and Central Streets



was completely destroyed. The
fire extended to the residence of
| Mrs. Fletcher Lambert, estate own-
er. Most of the latter’s belongings
|were lost through pilfering, but
| the house way only slightly dam-
|aged. The Fire Brigade and cer
tain willing individuals woreda to
save the fire extendiny to buildings
across the road which would have
certainly endangered the town.



Red Leaders ee eee
Kidnapped From
Prison

TEHERAN, Dec. 16.

Ten leaders of the Communis-
tic Tudeh Party were kidnapped
last night from the central prison
in Teheran where they had been
held since the attempt on the
Shah’s life two years ago.

An army lorry with four un'-
formed soldiers and two officers
appeared at the prison on the
pretext of taking the prisoners
with them for interrogation. Since
then they have all vanished,



|tions Officer in the lower
{house was destroyed, all
| having been lost.

The upper storey residence of
| Magistrate Harney, now absent on
leave was completely destroyed
with all his furniture and personal
effects.

storey
records



Two police officers who were | I understand that the police
supposed to accompany the pris- | strongly suspect arson.
eners for interrogation have dis ' The estimated loss is about

appeared with them. } £5,000, partly covered by insur-

| ance.

Tiber Overflows
Its Banks

ROME, Dec. 16

Reuter





Driver Gives Life
For Petrol Station

PARIS, Dec. 16.



U.S. IN STRONG
POSITION |



| The offices of the Labour Rela—|

rRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE said tonight | qui, sea eee eet eae

EEE

made great progress towards im

decision was
| Proving this type of ammunition.

to Moscow

LONDON, Dec. 16
Reuter

that he believed that the United Nations would beforejand artillery of comparable size

long be in a position to negotiate in Korea.

the nation in a_ broadcast
Chequers, he said that the n
been improving.

The intervention of
a dangerous situation

aggressors are allowed to get away with it, those who

believe in the use of force a
couraged and we know from

) Addressing —Reuter
from his country home at

lilitary position in Korea had

Europe Will Benefit From

Vietnamh Rebels ip



State Of Emergency

the Chinese troops had “made Fee ere her
more dangerous because if th H “Ve “ec {tenets to’ Rtape

g s because e oO engearice Direct. tenefits to European

countries and the British Com

Week”

ll the world over will be en-
experience what that means,”

monwealth are expected from
President Truman’ Emergency





a solemn warning) yaval, air and , civilianggdefenses

of this country be strengthened
as speedily as possible to the
end that we may be able to
repel any and all threats against
our national security and to fulfil
efforts

our responsibilities in t
being made through the United
Jations and otherwise t iu

| abowt lasting peace

| “Ff summon all citizens to make
| united effort for the security
;and well-being of our heloved
country and to place its needs
forern in thought and action
that the full moral and material





the Prime Minister declared si , PARIS, Dec 16 = over the American indUs-| oongth of the nation may, be
olice in Saigon expect a gen . on ready. for the dangers which
“We must therefore stand firm wantonly. But the fact that this |erel strike tomorrow to mark the By stabilising wages anc price | threaten u —Reuter.
against appeasement when that ipon exists and that all know] beginning of “vengeance week"| in the United States the I resident
oie aaah abject surrender to a the terrible consequences which|called by the Vietnamh — Insur- hn eae ne ir ioeee Ne
awless force.” de result from its use. is a|gent Government, according to} ?een catastrophic increases in the a
“On the other hand, the Korean powerful deterrent to those who reports from Indo-China. dollar prices of essential com | TFLL THE ADVOCATE
conflict must not spread into a} might think of breaking the| They also predict violent inci | modities and raw materials which THE NEWS
world war. We must seek a set-| peace of the world.” dents when General De Lattre| these countries have to buy fron Ring 3113 Day or Night.
tlement which while preserving ; De Tassigny, new Commander- America. ».9
the authority of the United | Agreement Wanted in-Chief, arrives in Saigon on] The goods are needed for re- o- THE ADVOCATE
Nations, will remove the causes Attiee continued “We are} December 19. armament industries and vital PAYS FOR NEWS.
Teena ois Attl i hoping that there will soon be! The Vietnamh radio has an civilian production Reuter
> yints Attlee made were ae . a +f Pan "e t ‘e 4 9 we ere ee 5d
Thecé was so. ground whate- eee abiniaale og nage Md eerie A eg coas + LLLP AAPA A POOP PPPPPCP POO.
toate ell sgl eye ged tomate agreemer.t with the Soviet Union, |commemorate — the outbreak of] *
}or wantonls d be used lightly We all hope that such meetings|l!arge scale hostilities in Hano' |
| He hoped there would soon be a | â„¢2Â¥ be successful, but mean-|between the Vietnamh and] 4

meeting of the Council of Foreign |
Ministers to reach an agreement
Russia |

vith

Meanwiuie a string of defences

while we have no option but to French forces in December, 1946
Reuter



buid up our strength”

Christmas....

Referring to his talks in wrt TS Me ¢
Washington with President Tru-
nan, the Prime Minister said he j (
d the President had discussed WESTERN POWERS WILL *
very fully the fence of the j 7
At wetins aianuavat ity oe REPLY TO RUSSIA "



WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. |. The rain swollen Tiber over-|must be built up based on sound | at

The driver of a petro] lorr; Gordon Dean, Chairman of the flowed its banks yesterday | economies Points on which Brit-
gave his life near Mediuna,|tnited States Atomic Energy Following heavy rains in the|ain and the United States dis-
French Morocco to-day _to pre-|Commission said that so far as} Apennines over the past ten days, | agreed would not prevent the two |
vent a petrol service station from)atom bombs were concerned the | the level of the Tiber in Rome | COV ries from action
being blown up. 7 .,.| United States was in a strong po- | yesterday rose to 30 feet and was “We do not wish to see the

The tanks of Vincent Galetti’s|sition and “well ahead of Russia.” expected to reach 33 feet to-day. peoples of Asia all under the
lorry were feeding petrol into the! His comments just made public| But no immediate danger was|'?@9ny of the Russian dictator-|
Mediuna service station when the| were made before the House Ap-|geen for low lying districts of | *'P Attlee said |
pipeline suddenly burst into] propriations Sub-Committee early | Rome. . Reute |
flames. The flames had reached} this month. » —Reuter I do not believe thatthe
the tanks when Galetti jumped] But he added that he did not Cl.inese people want war. They|

into the driving cabin and backed
out of the garage at high speed.

He managed to back out ten
metres before being killed in the
explosion.

mean that the Commission was

‘elaxing on its o ammes. |
These Gis oetaet of the Rie Se elk

Hydrogen bomh,—Reuter.
LONDON, Dec. ié

A Foreign Office s)vkesman

« confirmed to-day that the Russian
Ist Postwar Shin note was received yesterday call-
ing for the frial of the Japanese

HAMBURG, Dec. 16. |Emperor Hirohito and certain
Hamburg’s South America line, Japanese generals
one of Germany’s biggest shipping He said that the padi evi
lines Saunched its first postwar |); o AGS | Was Dow
ship here to-day eing translated
Its entire fleet of 56 ships with
a total tonnage of over 4,000 tons
was sunk during the war or de-
livered as repatriations after Ger-
many’s surrender The new ship |
Santa Ursula is a 6,300 ton motor 5 ;
freighter. It will be put on ser- terday, Russia demanded that the
vice between Hamburg and Ar- |Emperor be tried for war crime
gentina next month. Three more |and described him as one of the
6,300 ton freighters are being con- | chie! participants in
structed at Howaldt Shipyards. for bacteriological warfare.
here —Reuter. | —Reuter.



—-Reuter

UNKNOWN DISEASE
KILLS AUSTRALIAN SHEEP

SYDNEY, Dec. 16

An unknown disease sweeping
central and Western New South
Wales is killing more sheep than
Australia’s worst droughts.

It causes abscesses and has killed
fens of thousands of sheep in the
last fortnight, especially lambs.

Soil experts believed that cork-
screw grass which is normally
harmless has been affec'e| by an
abnormally wet season and may
be causing the deaths,



German Line Launches





A similar Russian note was sent
to Britain earlier this year to
which no reply was given.

In notes sent simultaneously to



—Reuter.

bid Aes

ALLIES
CAPTURE SEOUL

the United States and Britain yes-

preparation











have had enough of it during the
past twenty years. We want to
see them getting on with the im-
mense task of raising the standard
of life of millions of people in
their own country.

Equal Rights

“It is for

them to choose

their | ¢









own form of Government. Wo
only ask that they should concede |
to other peoples such as the Ko-
ean the Indo-Chinese, th
Tibetans and the rest, the same
rights which they claim for them
selves.”
Attlee








said that Britain and tt
United States had supported the
initiative of States led by Indi
to bring hostilities to an end
Referring to the anxiety about
the atom bomb, the Prime Minis-
ter said ‘Let me say at once
that there is no ground whatever
for any apprehension that thi:
weapon would be used lightly or



Pyongyang





ee " ‘|

4
ae
oe 1
e ¢ |

Be sb Pw)





+
SOC OO SOO OOOO OOOO OOOO



We and other people on PARIS, Dec, 16 *
both sides of the Atlantic, with} The reply of America, Britain | %
mon cultural heritage ana|@nd France to Russia's invitatior | %
amon belief in freedom and|to hold a four power conference | ¢
mocracy, asked no. more than|about Germany will be sent te z
e right to preserve our own|the Soviet Government — early %
way of life. next week, it was learned in] ~
usually well informed quarters | % &
“Communist imperialism either} here to-day % %
by internal conspiracy or by The three governments hav x =
open hostility tries to destroy |agreed on the terms in their sep- % %
that. fabric of democracy welarate but identically worded re- | ¢$ >
have evolved, plies, it was said % : g
We don't mind how Commu- The three Foreign Ministers i BA ATI + 3
nists in Russia choose to gov-|Acheson, Bevin, and Schuman ; ore a u g
Th themselves, but we are not|will give their final agreement g PAD BK x4 1 g§
prepared to have Communism|to the text when they meet ir % WSHERRY &| x
ged on us here,” Attlee added.| Brussels for the Atlantic Council | "@ a3} %
—Reuter,! meeting Reuter |% a x
ig Lo, %
° ° ig x
Communist Polic 8 :
i 1% $
T ¥ Fi 1% “Freeze, Freeze, thou bitter sky, x
ireatens 7 ee or | “That dost not bite so nigh
| “As benefits forgot :
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16 |ton, but wanted to consult the} “Though thou the waters warp,
The United States called today) other countries on this question. | “Thy sting is not so sharp
r a Conference of Foreign Min-| He. said the Conference would | ;

SOSSSOSS

ters from 21 Western Hemis-! discuss “urgent problems in con-
here countries to consult on thé} nection with the current emer
communist threat to “the entire} gency in the economic, politica!
ree world.” }and military fields.”



| Announcing the _call for an! He thought the Conference could}
ficial inter-American Confer-|be held in mid-February at thu|
tence, the State earliest.

| Department said:

; , The C or
The aggressive Be sure and get scat 2? wots
eeeey Gre a copy of the called under Ar-
ione po Rae : . ”” icle { t .
sm carried out “Ea enmyg Advocate Route Dhaties s }
through its satel- , act which lays
lites has brought tomorro “ ee " mo 0 ad

4 . « aktata
about a situation measures for the

in which the entire free world is; political, economic and military
hreatened, security of the 21 American Re-
It said the meeting was pro-| publics.
‘posed to “consider problems of an} The

American request for the

urge nt nature and of common in-| Conference will go before the
erest the American States.” | Council of the Organisation of °

ea aft American States.

Edward G. Miller, Junior Assis- A two-thirds vote of the % . K W Vy
tan ward G. Miller, Junior Assis-| A two-thirds vote of the 21% There are not Better Wines than K.W.V.
United States hoped the Confer-|to convene the meeting %
ence could held in Washjng-j —Reuter. ' 3669000966066 CV BOE 6 FOU O ODES O66 © FFU GOD OOOO GP

4
ALLELE LSS SSOP OS

“As friend remember'd not.”
Good Cheer for your Friend!
Make early selections from the following :
K.W.V. QUALITY WINES

. PAARL TAWNY
. OLOROSO SHERRY
. BROWN SHERRY
K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH
K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH

and no better gift for a sick friend than

K.W.V. BRANDY

K. W.
K. W.
K.W.

<<<

44, +4
VOL LLCS SSSOOOE SPOS S FOES

a





PAGE TWO
Fe

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

nn

EMPIRE



PLAZA Theatre—si0cErown

TODAY AND CONTINUING @ 450 PM

ROYAL ||

— 0



OPENING FRIDAY ! | | }; Ma

a or SrParar :
Errol FLYNN The Picture Barbados is Screaming About - - - -

>

CAPTAIN BLOOD”

= Carib Calling

oe i illite Warner Bros, Presents - - «

To-day 4.45 and 8 45 tant 2 ee day DANE CLARK :o; ALEXIS SMITH :o: ZACHARY SCOTT jn
Mon, to Wed, 4.45 and 8.30. —— ae . ® “WHIPLASH”

pss . COMING SOON !:1 In t Ce
Columbia Pictures Presents THAT FORSYTHE DENNIS MORGAN —:o:— JACK CARSON aii ae Say
“ WOMAN” TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS” Sav-
— Color By Technicolor | € paren i
‘FORTUNES OF . ITS FIRST APPEAKANCE IN BRIDGETOWN ood i the Governor DA
< — Starring — al







HOT SHOTS ORCHESTRA

G GARSCN “OUR VERY OWN" A ,
zreer ARSCN t vas a
Starring Se eee i ea in | Save Your .-- and Win a “Christmas Hamper" at 5.40 Show of | ‘ 4 econd
Louis Hayward — Patricia Mon. & Tues., 430 & 8 30 mareny. December 16th, 38rd and 90th {| An: Regi-
Medina > : ——— 1}; nen
M-G-M Double : os a P
with | The Poli Band ypplied the
George Macready and Alfonso “LIVING IN A BIG PLAZA Theatre = QISTIN | music a1 midnight supper was
Bedoya WAY” i TO-DAY AND MONDAY — 5 & 8.30 PM | erver
aramount’s “HAPPY-GO-LU ” it | ~ .
ear on _ And , with Mary MARTIN — Eddie BRACKEN and the Slee ins ot Trinkiad * Comadion Lawyer a2
“CONSPIRATOR” = SIR LANCELOT | M te “ . ere a lewyee
Robe J rt z . s ‘orem, a = | i 0. ndsor, Jn ario— was
ROXY Elizabeth TAYLOR TUESDAY, 8.90 p.m. (Only) OSWOLP HUNTERS” ang” ||| 0™0n¢ tife passengers who afrived
———- — TRINIDAD" “OLD NEW MEXICO” i |by T.C.A. yesterday to spend a
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 ‘i i AD'S Jimmy WAKELY | }month’s holiday in Barbados
OLYMPIC



















and 8.30 MIDNITE SAT. 23rd Vs i¢ guest at the Marine
Columbia Big Double in an evening of musical = ‘wo New Pictures | Hote
Wyn Cahoon and Scott Colton To-day 4.30 and 8 30. entertainment (Bat. etme ee. : 1 With Esso
in Mon Last 2 Shows 4.30 SSeS SSS — iy Me AND MRS. HAROLD COLE
an - }4 arrived from Trinidad yes-
‘““WOMEN IN PRISON”’ 20th Century Fox Double— ~ ‘ HY by : B Wi A rT ait their
and Seger a and Helen ! GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES |'\|young daughter Jennifer to spend
stco in ‘ € ks’ holiday arb .
" DESPERADOES’”’ “THE GUNFIGHTER” Warner's holiday in Barbados

Barbadian,

who 18 a

“CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”

ar
— with John Garfield . rd Oil in

MIDNITE SHOW SAT. 23rd
Two New Pictures

a _ |
“THREE CA'ZE HOME”
The Bowery Boys in 9 }!
{
|

— wit
Claudette Colbert and
Patric Knowles.

Tues. & Wed. 4.30 & 8.15

of-Spain.

with
tt and Glenn isi
Randolph Reese an Second Visit

_ MONDAY & TUES. 8.30 p.m.
Edward G. Robinson in

“KID GALAHAD” and
“FIND THE



Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” : in Barbados for
Columbia Double : ‘ and

|

E
th ar arrived yester
I







The

From Grenada

CHINA DOLL

SOOO

IT’S GOING TO BE A HAPPY XMAS

‘ ot"
SECOCOGGOES

8 ESOS LSOY

6 Marhill St.










DIAL 4730 -

From FRIDAY, Dec. 22nd and continuing FOR RESERVATIONS

a oS From St. Lucia

9 656,6,64,66608%

i)

truction
ed from S yesterday
B.W.LA. after a short visit.

Here For Christmas

Lucia















TONITE 8.30 p.m. LAST Showing

AN ACT of MURDER

Frederick AND Geraldine
MARCH BROOKS

~ 'f0-MORROW and TUESDAY 5 & 8.30
The Serial in 2 Parts

Rustlers of the Bed Dog

JOHNNY MACK BROWN
Ist Part MONDAY; 2nd Part TUESDAY

THURSDAY, Dec. 21st 8.30 p.m.

The Katsenjammers

(TRINIDAD’S JUVENILE ORCHESTRA)
KIDS between ages 8—13 years

U.B.O.T
Trinidad
end

with
arrived fror

B.W.LA
ith rel

b



















VATIC CLUB CINEMA

(Members Only)

a
TONIGHT to TUBSDAY
NIGHT at 8.30

{ A New Paramount Picture:
{

(

Showing for the First Time in
\ Barbados:
\

AS

aC eee

with HUGO HAAS:

THOMAS GOMEZ
and KATHERINE DUNHAM
~ end ber Dirkg Deneve,

|
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SSS













NOW ON DISPLAY



SSS

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SINA WATCHES
|
100% Swiss
...and her
, whole life
Gents Waterproof, Shockproof, Incablock, 17 Jewels__...__._._....... $49.50 (Guaranteed for 5 years) @ changes!

re eet oabs

ATT UL
Bree
Vaca

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Q MITCHELL LEISEN rranucrion

Large & Beautiful Assortment of other models both for Ladies and Gents, all 17 Jewels from $42.50 up

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CORNER OF BROAD AND Mc GREGOR STREETS







BRIDGETOWN.

1mm
Serwenglay by SALLY BENSON ong CATMORINE TURNGY

«

SOOO SEO OOSOOP PSO OOO

GLOBE

ONE NITE



LEE LEE EEE EEE OPER EPI FE

FOR ONLY





is
Port-

five

| Me" STANLEY WOOKEY, who

M* MICHAEL LAMBERT ar-
ived from Grenada yester-

» of Barnes and Co.’
Department return-
by

M® JOHN PARKINSON who is
cr

R. MICHAEL SPENCE, who 1s
in Point Fortin
yesterday
Christmas

R, and Mrs. Charles Whitney
from Burlington, Vermont and
their son Dr, Charles Whitney

Y = ‘ ee = Jnr., arrived by T. C. A. yesterday

; ‘work for Bradshaw t Spend three weeks in Barbados

AS GLOBE PRESENTS OPEN FROM Fae SOD ETS Daa’ Comemmae here. He was in D!. Whitney is at present at the
TONITE ate , ago on sick Royal Victoria Hospital in Mon-

treal. His wife, the former Joan
Goddard arrived last week. They
are staying with Dr. and Mrs, A. L.
Goddard at “Heathfield” Pine Hil!
8
Back To Venezuela
ISS HEDDA QUEMADA who
has been at school in Bar-
bados for a little over a year, left
for Venezuela yesterday by
B.W.LA. Hedda who was a pupil
at Codrington High School has
finished school and will be spend-
ing Christmas with her parents
Mr and Mrs. L, Quemada in Tru-
jillo, Venezuela.
Hedda is a Norwegian. She will
greatly be missed by her many
friends in Barbados.



MISS HEDDA QUEMADA—left
for Venezuela yesterday by B.W.I.A.

-
\SOC9S999SS995599985

















POOR, POO
“






SUNDAY, DECEMBER



Johnny Mack Brown in G Y ae,
” THE MATING OF Jerome Cowan, Patricia O'Neal ‘LAND OF THE LAWLESS’ ry TCA “3 pend lb ge
= }months at the Marine Hotel,
MILLIE” 50h C-Pae Doutes : “Mir. Wookey who is a retired
“IN OLD CHICAGO” 4 Engines lives in Toronto,
— i A REMINDER He has just it six weeks iN SOME of the passengers who arrived from Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
$s MYSTERIOUS And “ Bermuda, but finding it i ather are pictured alighting from the ‘plane.
3? cold has come further south
INTRUDER ”’ “HANGOVER SQUARE " err ee Here For Three Weeks

Two Girls And A Boy

R. ARDEAN MILLER, one of
P. A. A.’s__ photographers
and. two Miami models, Jacklyn
Ward and Joy Butler who arrived
here on Thursday to take pictures
of Barbados left yesterday mor-
ning by B.W.1LA. for St. Lucia
continuing their tour of the Carib-
bean islands. Mr. Miller said that
the travel folder of the W.I. that
he is taking the pictures for, will
eprobably be ready for distribution
in about four months. The two
girls thought Barbados “was just
swell” and wished that they could
have remained for a longer stay.
They plan to finish their tour in

time to be home for Christmas.

Traffic Representative

R. AND MRS, N. M. MOS-
KALUK arrived from Can-
ada yesterday by T.C.A, Mr. Mos-
kaluk who is Traffic Representa-
tive of the Clarke Steamship Co.
in Montreal, is here for about a
month’s stay, His wife is the
daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. G. D.
Frost of “Stanmore Lodge”, Black
Rock, She is down for about three
months, She has been living in

Canada for about five years.

Montreal And Bermuda

ISS KATHLEEN PROVERBS,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Proverbs of Rockley ar-
rived from Bermuda yesterday
morning by T.C.A, Kathleen quali-
fied as a nurse at the Royal Vic-
toria Hospital in Montreal and for
the-past eighteen months has been
doing nursing in Bermuda.

Down for seven months, she

plans to get married towards the
middle of next year. Her fiance
Bill Mayor who is in Bermuda
will be coming down around July.

Study ecture
M* EMERSON S. BEST of the

Garden St. James is due to
leave to-day by the Colombie for
the United Kingdom to study
architecture. He was formerly
employed in Aruba with the Lago
Oil and Transport Co.

Winners

R,. MAURICE CAVE of Messrs.

Cave Shepherd and Co., Ltd.,
drew the winning tickets for the
raffle in aid of the Old Ladies’
Home. Mrs. Colin Williams won
the doll and Mrs. F. L. Reed won
the Tea Cloth and Napkins.

Organ and
R. MICHAEL TI N will
M sing a solo at the annual
recital of Christmas Music by the
Barbados Choral Society on Tues-
day, December 19th. Other high-
lighf on the programme will be an
organ solo by Mr. Gerald Hudson.
“© Praise God in His oo
son, which was sung @ \e
econatih in 1937 and “AML Hail
the Power of Jesu’s Name” ar-
ranged by Vaughan Williams are
two other items on the programme.

4
SCOOP OP PSPS SPOS,





17, 1950

Qn Long Leave
PRESENT in Barbados or

A T
long leave is Mr

John





terson, ho is the Accou

the Royal Bank Canada
Branch in San Juan. He arrived
from Puerto Rico by B.W.IA
early last week.

Mr. Patterson was formerly in
the Royal Bank of Canada
Branch here. He has been in
Puerto Rico for about three years

Mrs, Patterson is already in
Barbados and they are staying

with her parents Mr. and Mrs. T
Herbert of “Dunford,” Fontabelle
Was Studying Dressmaking

ISS JOAN PETERKIN daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Peterkin of “Hamstead,” Two Mile
Hill, arrived from Canada yester-
day by T.C.A. She has been in
Montreal for the past one and a
half years studying dressmaking.
She seemed very glad to be back
especially to be home for Christ-

mas.
ToBe Married This Week
R. HERBERT G. YOUNG ar-
rived yesterday by T.C.A
from Montreal. At Seawell 1
meet him was his fiancee Mis
Rosemarie Robinson. They are to
be married on December 20th.
Mr. Young is a Mining Enginee;
in Northern Ontario. He expect
to return to Canada some time j;
January.
Two Bajans
R. AUBREY GOODING and
" Mr. Idris Clarke two Barba
dians who are with Caroni Ltd.,
in Trinidad arrived yesterday b)
B.W.ILA. to spend two weeks
holiday in Barbados.

Short Visit
R. FREDDIE POTTER, Mana-
ger of Cable and Wireles
Branch in St. Lucia who was in
Barbados for a few days returned
to St. Lucia yesterday by B.W.LA

Returned To Venezuela

R. MARGARET SOMOGY-

VARY who works for the
Cancer Hospital in Caracas left
yesterday for Venezuela by
B.W.1.A. The greater part of her
short holiday was spent in Bar-
bados but she was able to go over
to Grenada for a few days,

Dr. Margaret is Hungarian-
born and went to the same Uni-
versity as Dr. Barbara Lloydstill
with whom she has been staying
during her stay here. She has been
living in Venezuela for three
years. This was her first visit to
Barbados,



DR. MARGARET SOMOGYVARY
returned to Venezuela yesterday by
B.W.LA. after two weeks in Bar-
bados.



y “ ry a
: x 30990000500000000000000%
% x aN ir) . - :
WEDNESDAY, Dee. 20th 8.30 p.m, z ‘ NOTICE S8 St. Giles Boys School x CAROLS %
BIS SY 3 THE COMBERMERE 2
JUDY GRAHAM 31% ¥% — Presents — % SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
7 me | 9 BI % OUR ST > “SHE STOOPS TO 8 (Under the Distinguished
y : Presents by Popular Demand 3 $ closed at 1 agp es CONQUER.” x ais peironaies ¢
., ea aa ‘i ISICALE %)% day, D re is Excellency The Governor
; ¥ The Season’s Grandest ML oe : $ , wil ee open t_ busin a . IN THE SCHOOL re : ‘and Mrs. Savage) :
Pm o ‘oan ‘ se de m 7 AT %) x to 4 p.m. on Saturday, - Friday, Decemlifer 22nd, y, i
CHECK THIS LIST AND MAKE YOUR | Y C "A R T B B kK 'A N R iD V EK L R Vy S| cember 23rd, BR ae eee 38 THE COMBERMERE %
mi R18 ALEX BAYLEY & CO SE Reserved Seats 1/6 B8 ee ee zist =}
y Al ‘g) Y y, + * ’ ois Fare): i eee tee eee tae pee x A 00 p.m.
SELECTION AT ONCE 3 Starring: Be iS gaa RE Unreserved oi: Me aga waa o
; The Inimitable CED PHILLIPS 318 ‘ nanan xe 7 .12.50—2n. RY g
XMAS TREE LIGHTS and CUPS AND SAUCERS Ed % AND A CAST OF LOVELIES 3 OE 540600"
‘ %, ST
DECORATIONS MEAT AND VEGELVAELE , With Music by x Re
: oe oe pt eh 3 NEW =” GOODS
TOYS DISHES % CAPT. RAISON & THE POLICE BAND x :
PYREX WARE PLATES ¥ % Orchestra Seats 72c. House 36c. |
. es ‘ i I 3 Balcony $1.00 Boxes $1.20 | =
CAKE TINS ENAMEL WARE 3 TICKETS on Sale ai the Globe on Tuesday and Wednesday >| A ; E °
e BUN TINS SAUCEPANS 5699900065069, 4555550555505 55010559606 6995 | fternoon oe vening
a a Se
@ SPONGE FINGER TINS TEA POTS E
DRIP PANS COFFEE POTS BRIGHTEN UP YOUR | DRESS PRINTS
JUGS \ |
1 , I | FLORAL CREPES: -FETAS
STRAINERS BASINS HOME » 7 ’ i | : FLORAL TAFFETAS
TURNERS ain ! eee FOR { HRISTMAS | —$1.88; $2.15; $3.24 —$2.53; $2.60
s Ss a
nb!
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LADLES COLLANDERS OILCLOTH 3 i, SW M SUITS STRAWS, FELTS
CUTLERY CHAIRS 2 ess gmat dart of shades In iow SATIN ‘oo A grand New Selection
STOVES, 1, 2,3 &4 OIL, CLOTH VARNISH | STAINS 2-Plece - i ret From $2.25 to $4.76
BURNER CONGOLEUM f -” {
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SINGLE - YOU SHOP IN COMFORT WHEN YOU SHOP} on OU



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i

A small shipment of - -

WILSON HATS




now available.



SUNDAY,

DECEMBER 17, 1950



What A Princess Looks For Gardening Hints
When She Chooses A New Car For Amateurs

A Hedge”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee mm

At The Cinema:

AN ACT OF MURDER
iy G.

THE SUBJECT of mercy-killings always has and always
will be one of controversy, involving, as it does, moral and
ethical issues. This theme is portrayed in “AN ACT OF



= ee



: |
platignuâ„¢

Fame





London Express Sersice

@ ROBERT WALLING, road-
tests a replica of the car
Princess Elizabeth is using in
Matta.

PRINCESS ELIZABETH has
her new car in Malta, for trips
with Prince Philip, Kk was
Shipped there recently: a dark
green, red-lined Daimler ‘Con
sort.” The Princess chose cloth
upholstery for it; although normal
finish is in leather.

This marque was always known

I neted the 1)-gallon reserve
petrol supply, the adjustable
steering, but I did not like the
way the mud was thrown on to
the body from underneath the
front wings. Mud-flaps were
needed.

Reasons for liking the model.

1—Automatic lubrication of the
chassis every time the engine got
warm; the engine’s heat expand-
ed oil in a chamber so that it ran
along pipes to shackle pins and

Flow er Fence, or “Pride of Bar- MURDER”, now showing at the Globe Theatre, and though .
a Bee generally no definite solution is presented, it is a tensely dramatic, | Es
our ae? but, for well directed film, with excellent acting. ws
some reason, it is Frederic March, whose sojourn trains youngsters for the ring, in| =——fa@
generally relegated to a rather 0% Broadway has kept him out of an erfort to find a vicarious outlet
inferior in nm pictures too long, returns to play for his own lost skill. }

as hedge.

a .

If selon “Barbados Pride” is
good garden

for elegance, high cost, and was ‘Cems linkage. _, garden care, it will ee in
not tenet for high speed. The .2—A- thermostat to restrict way, and t
“Consort” model chosen cost Water circulation, for quick en- with its delicate fern-like f ,
£1,270, or £1,623 with purchase ®'3¢ ae aes and _,. and lovely orange and yellow
tax paid. asamp ee the floor to flowers will be a mass of

And although it has elegance, give access to transmission. for a great part of the year.

it is no slow-coach, as I found

I report: The Princess chose a

. : i thusiast’s car. “Pride of Barbados” to

on making the first test of a toring em
replica of the 18 h.p. six-cylinder World Copyright sere good treatment was accidentally
model. —LES. discovered by one , when
During my test it topped 84 ———__—_—_-—— 20 pounds of G.V.M. (Garden

m.p.h, gave 62 in third, 35 m.p.h.
in second, and even 18 in first.



CROSSWORD



Cruising was at 65-70 m.p.h. by e ap, to hedge
These speedometer figures were e | wom the hi being about 30
obtained with a crisp snap, prob- ihicioal eet ana, at the time abou
ably because it had _ slightly | 3—4 tall.

higher gear ratios than the 1949
2}-litre.

With the hand-throttle set
slightly open, and by using the
foot brake, it was easy to inch
safely along on foggy stretches—

After this happened the hedge
was generally watered twice a
day not with a watering pot, but
given a thorough g wil
several buckets of water.

The response was quick and

the leading role in this film, co-
starring with his wife, Florence
Eldridge, Edmond O’Brien and
Geraldine Brooks.

The Film is adapted from Ernst
Lothar’s book “The Mills of God”
and tells the story of a Pennsyl-
vania country court judge, whose
rigid honesty in judging his cases
by the letter of the law precludes
his taking into account the motive
behind the crimes. This rigid
interpretation of the laws causes
clashes, both in and out of court
with a young criminal lawyer, who
feels that the law should be upheld
in spirit instead of to the letter.
Suddenly confronted with the fact

4 that his wife is suffering from an

incurable brain tamour, and that
she will suffer intensely during the
short time she has to live, the
judge takes the law into his own
hands, and crashes the car in an
effort to kill them both. He is
saved, gives himself up as his
wife’s murderer, is tried in his own
court and defended by the young
criminal lawyer. There is a sur-
prising twist in the climax of the
film which is better left untold.
The final courtroom scene, which
runs about seven minutes without
a cus, and in which the judge ex
plains his self-confessed killing of
his wife, holds your interest to the

ith last word, and is intensely moving

As the Judge, Frederic March
gives a skillful and finished per-

a trick a fluid flywheel allows. truly ast . The hedge formance in a role that is highly
In Central London the car bunched and thickened as it grew, gemanding from every point of
moved about smoothly in top turning @ Jevely healthy green. In view. Florence Eldridge, as his
gear, restarting quietly at traffic a few weeks it started to ef, wife, is not only charming and de-
lights in third. and remained a glorious mass of lightful but her dramatic ability
On Salisbury Plain the six- neue for months on end. is sure and sensitive, particularly

light saloon seating five, sprang
into energetic life and held the



2 “Pride of Barbaios”
hedge correctly.
Prepare the bed for the hedge

. . Across
road on bends like an efficiently Ri a fete =
designed sports car, thanks to the “’ snipe ® ‘t “Gin-Berry” in the same way as you would pre-
independent front coil springs bed,

and anti-roll bar. Engine noise

Â¥. Looks like a late unit speed, lifte

the blame anyway. (9)








are any garden
Paplant the seeds directly into the

at speed was moderate and the j{} 5 See Wal ereen Savon, 6S) bed, 3 feet apart, in a double row,
petro] consumption was 20-28 i3 see ee daa “age (3) placing the second row of seeds
m.p.g. i: od brings Enid a nut. (8) in between but in front those of

Light on steering, with seating

ling wrote about the Manda-
one, (4)



the first: —

high enough to give a command- \Â¥ ty motorists use this stick. (3) K

: - 7 , rake i Sate es ee) the
ing view, it provided top driver 3) Qo40",¢rom pearly shores, (4) e °,° @ } eae. ink t
control. And passenger room was 23 Always in need. (4) watered Pam a week the seeds
built for six-footers. (Prince 2% Roguish sort of char, (4) should spring.

Philip is over 6ft. tall.) Down When the plants are three to



STAY DOWN STRIKE

MELBOURNE,
Half-a-mile below ground, 67
miners at the Stockrington No, 1
Mine near Maitland are on a stay-
down strike. The men went down

Joey taking his

Wife killer. (9)
ate by budding. (9)

ice Paul's nime came. (9)

Therefore a change. (4)

Outlined if fed about it, but— (3)

this is consumed, (3)

8 Initially directions of th used,

5. z. 1B



caused b:;
n. (8) e

ose
(2) 10, Smeliin:
14. That feeling has pins also,
15 Sti Kind of charts. (6)
\7 Give ear to the doetor in a cheer-
less sort of

four feet tall manure the whole
bed well with G.V.M. (Garden
and at a

times keep the bed well watered.
When the hedge begins to flow~
er it will be noticed that the flow-
ers open gradually on the flower
spikes from the bottom up, and as
the bottom flowers fade and die,

in the scene where she becomes
lost in a maze of mirrors at a fun
fair, and suffers an acute attack
from her illness at the same time.
Edmond O’Brien, as the young
lawyer and Geraldine Brooks as
the judge’s daughter and O’Brien’s
sweetheart, both do good work
and Stanley Ridges, as a noted
brain surgeon, is equally as con-
vineing as the other members of
the cast.

‘All in all, AN ACT OF MURDER
is good, serious entertainment.

Whiplash

WHIPLASH, now showing at the
Plaza, Bridgetown, is a rather un-
pleasant film, starring Alexis
Smith, Zachary Scott and Dane
Clark. It is the story of a once big-
time boxer, who becomes paralyzed
runs a night-club, and on the side,



Riding
rough-shod over everyone, he
finally succeeds in making a fighter
out of a young artist, who, un-
known to him, is in love with his
wife. This combination is not a
happy one, and a spot of murder
and blackmail doesn’t help matters
The upshot is that the ex-big-
timer is killed and the wife is free
to go off with the boyfriend.

—_

Zachary Scott and Alexis Smith or, for dry heads, the
are both two hardboiled customers :

in roles that call for just that new Silvikrin Hair
exactly, and Dane Clark, as Tonic Lotion with Oil.

painter-pugilist, was hardly out-
standing as either. The one cheer-
ful note in the cast is Cuddles
Sakall, who plays the part of a
small restauranteur, but unfor-
tunately, we don’t see nearly
enough of him.



News in the air

New York Plans For
Taxi Hover’ Planes

New York looks like being the
first big city to have a regular
helicopter passenger service,

If present plans are adopted, the
service, linking New York’s air-
ports, and 35 suburban points,
may open in about 18 months

Helicopter services are now
operating in both Chicago and Los
Angeles, but only for mail and
cargo,

A Civil Aeronauttes Board ex-
aminer has just recommended that
a five-year certificate’ for New
York helicopter passenger services
should be given to New York Air-
ways. A decision is expected next
March,

Their plans include a heliport
among Manhattan's sky-scrapers,
and nearly 400 miles of suburban
routes

British Experiment
They propose to start mail and

TT

a va

i
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un

cargo services first, introducing
passenyer services later on.
The first helicopter passenger

service in the world was started
last June by British European Air-
ways between Cardiff, Wrexham
and Liverpool.

This experimental service, delib-

erately run at a loss to gain experi- Golden

ence, is scheduled to close next rig g :
* : ; Pia’ seriot 1 08 . 2
spring, when the helicopters will pintienuâ„¢ ser pete im essence of Paris after dark
be transferred to another experi- sjatignuâ„¢ av s
mental route—-between London and ¥ pit ,
; prefils

Birmingham, But at neither point
will the hover aeroplanes fly over
the cit

The service will probably start



reat
=

i

ui





in the 7.00 a.m, cage and stayed 20. He may be called et eg seed pods f 5 and in a from Northolt Airport and end in

down when the 3.00 p.m. shift ss abide tal enue ati ” ‘When the hedge, after months roanase SP pedes again. mass of one of the Birmingham outer

= up, but did not work. They | Shad: 3, Agomn: br heeddrens: 39, Ont: et flowering ing, reaches, the sta = pal foliage and flowers. suburb Riera

00! own with them normal ‘% a te One mad: +19, Bay: e - rs when the BBA refuse to think of an over-

food and a can of water, ‘Their vi 2) Give” Qows i shore #°tiead: ing opened, the whole spike, which | Aficr Souk, 1°00) ne cut back city helicopter service until two= } wives and mothers sent down 4})(,)3) Adjoin 4 RSE (Roval Society will now be seed pods, t Sena just before the rainy engined helicopters are available.

more food and the management is * oh Pyeahtan 7, Replying: — should be cut off down, to the first to the 8 —Le.

continuing to supply air. e awl 29. Fit: 20"Dee: 22) ate two leaves. After doing this, weather,

2



SERENE NE NG NEN

ch"
Sy

FOUNTAIN PENS 0.0.00: 98¢. BALL POINT cree ae 98c. PERFUME SETS Be.
PROPELLER PENCILS ............... 98e, 6 FLORAL Po om . , TS
LADIES’ HANDBAGS | .....00..0..0 8c. CHIEFS: far cies 98e. LEATHER WALLETS 98e.
MI coco scl A rei Oe, PERFUME ATOMIZERS Me

THE MODERN
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FRESH SUPPLIES OF

CHIC

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ARE AGAIN AVAILABLE

PRICE! ONLY 15¢ CAKE

TAKE HOME A’ FEW
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WS N59 NS HSN NH NN HH NNN HNN ISN ‘
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we have made up Hundreds of Gift
Packages that regular values range
from $1.48 - $1.90 ata SPECIAL
SALE PRICE—98e. Per (ill Package.

DRESS SHOPPE - Broad Street.
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of Regular Selling Price



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The refrigerating unit of the G.E.C.
refrigerator is so finely made that it
is hermetically sealed after matu-
facture and never needs servicing.
This refrigerator will stand up to
any extreme of climate —- and it's
lovely to look at, too |



Solid chromium-plated
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concealed lock.

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THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND





























WHY AM 1






| WALLFLOWER?
WHATS WRONG |










PAGE THREE



Hair getting thin?
OF
(a \

)Y
)

Picture yourself in ten years!
eae Baldness is bound to overtake you unless
you do something tostop falling hair Now. (

And you can do something to stop it. Hair C

falls out because it is starved out...









itarved of the natural foods on
which it lives. Silvikrin makes up
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growing and thriving again.

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe
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hair,

As a daily dressing use

Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion







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e From ali chemists, hairdressers and stores

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are

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By |
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4 FACE POWDER * ROUGE - LIPSTICK + TALG.. COLD.GREAM
VANISHING CREAM * BRILLIANTINE » HAIR CREAM

HELP





fs

fj

i























SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROVE
THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF IO,
COLGATES REMOVES THE

CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,

| THINK YOUR
DENTIST COULD
HELP YOU, DEAR,
ABOUT-ER-
_BAD BREATH

ALWAYS A




WITH ME 2

4





P-, °%*
€: >;



~~
Sn, FM) Ki Z y . Ke J :
Ry, ‘a a» 4 f Lt
Sy. \} ¢ ih aaa ea
J hasibestOpie ie 5 MOO gh: heanellaiilint citi
7" ~— LATER- THANKS TO
FOR COLGATES ACTIVE, â„¢ COLGATE



)

PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO ¢
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SUNDAY

KID RALPH WINS LIGHT
HEAVYWEIGHT CROWN:

Comedy Of Errors At Yankee Stadium
BY O. S. COPPIN

ID RALPH, the most popular name in local
boxing circles defeated Kid Francis on &
technical K.O. at the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday
and so gained undisputed right to the light-heavy-
weight title of Barbados. 7

I have seen Kid Ralph develop from a lightweight
preliminary battler to a keen welterweight semi-
; finalist and then ae the ae bout ranks aA

i Young Joe Louis of British Guiana, ghting Bailey o
Tanided Yous" Bassin of Martinique and others and I have not
forgotten his great-hearted fight against the more experienced and
heavier Easy Boy Francis of Trinidad although on that occasion he

St.

- I have seen Kid Francis defeat the rugged Jack Sharkey, Rugged
Tommy and Jack Montelle the then middleweight champion of the
ie I was pleasantly surprised at the fistic feast that greeted me
at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night.

Kid Francis was beaten by a younger and fitter man but he was
not disgraced. Ralph was a clear winner but Francis’ skill at close
fighting showed that Ralph was up 4gainst an opponent worthy of his
steel.



EXCELLENT PROGRAMME ;

HE entire programme was an excellent one but what had infuri-

ated the majority of fans, including myself, is the poor manner

yhici fight was controlled.
' Wires wie oe warning whistie before the bell and fighters went
into action at the bell. It was quite possible for an unscrupulous
boxer to toe the line and sprint at the bell and catch his opponent on
ne Ta eadition to this there was no one counting for the knockdown,
and poor Drummer Beckles, ee was subjected to vile criticism
yhich was in the most part undeserving.
: methe “situation deteriorated to'such an extent that by the end of
the fight it qualified for the title of a local comedy of errors.

in the eighth round, Ralph floored Francis with a vicious left
nook, which to all intents and purposes knocked him out, There was
no one to count at the knockdown and Drummer Beckles tried his
best to perform his duties as referee and count as well.

A LONG COUNT

HE result was that he toox so long over it that most people had

already counted to ten and assuming that Beckles himself had
done so already, many of them jumped into the ring to congratulate
Ralph only to be put out again and the fight continued.

fo crown this most perplexing state of allairs, there was a great
commotion when the official who was announcing the number of
rounds put up round ten for round nine and at the end of this round
Francis took his gloves off and refused to fight on since he claimed,
quite rightly that he had seen round ten posted before the end of

nd.
TT 5 combate between the officials decreed that only nine rounds
had been fought and instructed the timekeeper to ring the bell for
the tenth round.
Francis had his gloves off and did not answer the bell and the
fight was therefore awarded to Kid Ralph on a technical K,O.

" GOOD SEMI-FINAL BOUT

THE SEMI-FINAL between Tony Galento and Bonnie Blackman
both weighing 153 lbs. was as good as a main bout, The fight

started tamely but the last three rounds saw as many heavy blows

exchanged as those which I have witnessed in the most highly touted

main bouts here, :

Tony Galento won a deserving victory but Bonnie Blackman
crab-like and unlovely defence, which is nevertheless very thorough
will go down in boxing history as one of the most unorthodox but
serviceable defences put into practise at the Yankee Stadium since
that of Young Jack Johnson. 5

The semi-final itself was also a classic and Belfield Kid, out
weighed by six pounds by Victor Lovell must be complimented for
holding a much less experienced but determined opponent to an
honourable draw.

I was extremely pleased to see a boxing card that turned out as
interesting as Tuesday night’s but it is a pity that some safeguard
against the burlesque be instituted and the promoters ensure that the
fight is properly controlled from all angles,

Another point that the promoters must bear in mind and must
remedy IMMEDIATELY and that is the exasperating and idiotic
habit of boxers coming into the ring to bandage their hands and then
to choose gloves before they fight.

A WASTE OF TIME
7W HIS takes up at least half an hour. In big countries and even in
smaller countries these preliminaries are gone through before
the bout begins. For goodness sake let them come into the ring
READY to fight.

I should like to see the entire programme repeated. I am sure
that the Ralph—Francis competition would be completely settled,
while Galento would be able to settle once and for all with Bonnie
Blackman and Belfield Kid and Victor Lovell settle their argument.

DRIVE FOR GOLF FUNDS
HE Rockley Golf and Country Club’s drive for funds to defray
the expenses involved in sending a golf team to Trinidad to
represent the Island got well underway last week with Colin Bayley’s
Ticket Committee selling from one end of Barbados to the other.
Early returns indicated that some 2,000 will be sold for the Western
Barn Dance which will be held at the Crane Hotel on Saturday, Jan.
20, as the tickets entitled the purchasers to a full evening’s entertain-
ment.

The party will be informal, the guests urged to come in blue jeans,
dungarees, boots, spurs or bandanas as the theme of the party will
be wild west. Even the food will be barbecued in western style and
for the price of a dollar and a half, participants can eat all the steak
sandwiches, barbecued in the open air, hamburgers and hot dogs they
want. In addition Capt. Raison’s dance band has been obtained for
the occasion, a Rolex hundred-dollar watch will be given away as a
door prize, several bars will be in operation, those wishing to cool
off in the moonlight wil! be able to plunge into the surf, and those

eager to test their skill can participate in any of the games that have
been arranged,

“a3

A WELCOME FEATURE

NE of the features will be a golf critique by Ernest Wakelam,

senior professional at the Royal Ottawa Club in Canada who
is now serving as winter pro at Rockley. Wakelam has volunteered
to give any customers a quick basic lesson for a mere shilling, which
will go toward the fund. He will watch the customers swing a club
a few times and tell him or her what is the first thing that must be
corrected to play proper golf.

Another feature will be the announcements of the team which will
go to Trinidad on Jan, 27 for the matches against the St. Andrews
Club, Tryouts for the team will take place on Jan, 6, 7, 13 and 14
at the Rockley Club, but no one will know exactly who has made
the grade until the names are announced at the Crane.



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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950



Two Victories Won|STAR WITNESS WAS TOPS
In Yesterday’s Play

TWO OUTRIGHT VICTORIES were registered yester-
day when the four First Division games of cricket were

concluded.

Empire defeated Combermere by an innings and one
run at Bank Hall, and Spartan triumphed over Lodge
School boys by an innings and 77 runs at the Old College

grounds.
There was no play in the Wan-
derers—College game owing to the

“iden state of the grounds and
Carlton teok first innings points
from Pickwick in a keenly con-
ested game at Black Rock,

THE GAMES

Spartan vs, Lodge
Spartan (for 1 wkts, dec.).. 218
Lodge 67 and . asa Sele gis.

Spartan defeated Lodge on an
impaired wicket in their first divi-
sion cricket fixture at Harrison
College yesterdey by an innings
and 77 runs.

In this game, there was no play
on the first day and Spartan who
batted os the second day occupied
the wicket for anost the entire
afternoon to score 218 for the loss
of seven wickets before they de-
clared their innings closed. In the
remaining minu es of play, Lodge
had scored 8 for the loss of 1
wicket.

Yesterday the entire Lodge side
was skittled oui for 67, the only
batsmen reaching double fig-
ures being Skipper Glasgow who
collected 22 at No. 7 including 4
fours and G. dec. Stoute who got
12.

The Spartan ground fielding
during this innings was good, but
the catching left much to be de-
sired as quite a number went
abegging.

In the bowling department, C. L.
Walcott got 4 for 29, F. D. Phillips
3 for 22 and Eric Smith 2 for 9.

Taking their second turn at the
middle, Lodge did not fare any
better as on the first occasion and
were all out for 74. Mr. McComie
played a very useful innings for
28 and Glasgow contributed 17
which included three fours.

Bowling for Spartan, L. F. Harris
finished up with the best bowling
analysis by taking 3 wickets for



2runs. F. D. Phillips got a similar
number for 8 and B. K. Bowen
got 2 for 19

Play

Lodge resumed their first innings
with their overweek score stand-
ing at 8 for the loss of one wic-
ket, but with only two runs added
to the score pace bowler Phillips
had Hutchinson and Welch back
in the pavilion. They were both

taken at silly midon by Keith
Walcott.

Stoute, one of the overweek
batsmen with five to his credit

then joined Mr. McComie but after
executing a couple of neat glides
with an occasional cover drive,
he fell a victim to Clyde Walcott
when Keith took an easy catch at
silly midon,

Mr. McComie who was using his
height and getting over the ball
nicely was then joined by Gill
(These two took the score to 25
wnen Phillips took a hard ondrive
at long on to dismiss Mr. McComie
off the bowling of Clyde Walcott.

Glasgow the incoming batsman
after fighting nought for some time,
lifted one from Clyde Walcott on
to the Shed, but was later dropped
overhead while attempting a big
hit off the same bowler.

Gill his partner who was batting
patiently soon lost his wicket after
contributing a valuable 8. He was
nicely taken by Eric Smith in the
leg trap off Clyde Walcott.

Six wickets had now fallen for
34 runs and McKenzie joined Glas-
gow. He was quickly off the mark
when he pulled a short one frém
Harris to the fine leg boundary.

Clyde Walcott continued to bowl
from the Shed end and Glasgow
took three fours off this bowler
and then edged for a_ couple in
the same over to send up 50.

This pair brightened up the
game a bit and carried the score
to 60 before Glasgow was
“yorked” by Smith. His contribu-
tion was 22 including 4 fours.

Smith and Phillips then curled
up the tail and the innings closed
at 3.05 for 67.

Second Try

With a deficit of 151, Spartan
enforced the follow-on and with
only 3 on the tins, Clyde Walcott
had Welch taken at silly mid-on
by Keith.

Hutchinson the incoming bats-

man lifted one from Clyde to the

JUST THE GIFT
FOR CHRISTMAS

on boundary

still together when the luncheon
interval was taken.

On resumption, Spartan struck
an early blow when Phillips
novene Cheeseman with the score
at .

Mr. McComie joined Stoute and
the latter after cover-driving
Clyde Walcott to the boundary,
then off-drove for a single. He
then faced Phillips and hooked
one into the hands of Morris in
the leg trap after scoring 9. Gill
the incoming batsman played out
the remainder.

Clyde Walcott continued from
the pavilion end and bowled to
Mr. McComie who on-drove his

end and his over yielded five, in-
cluding a pull to the long-on
boundary by Mr. McComie.

The score was now 20 and Phil-
lips sent down a maiden to Gill.
Mr. McComie on-drove one from
Bowen to the boundary and then
late-cut for a single to send up
Gill who took another to mid-on.
Both batsmen then executed some
fine strokes all around the wicket
and the score quickly went to 30.

Clyde Walcott was given ‘his
second spell from the
He bowled to Mr.
the batsman
square leg.

Keith Walcott now bowled for

the first time and each batsman
took a single,

With the total at 39 and his
contribution 7, Gill attempted a
drive from Keith Walcott,
missed and was bowled.

Mr. Me Comie who was now
16 was joined by Glasgow and
the latter
mark with
boundary,
Smith who was bowling from
the pavilion end had a couple
scored off him and latér Glas-
gow hooked Keith Walcott to the
boundary and then lifted him
over the shed to send up 50 on
the tins.

Philips was brought back this
time at the pavilion end. He
bowled to Mr. Mc Comie who
took a boundary with a pull to
long on.

In Keith Walcott’s next over
Glasgow collected two fours, one
on to the shed and the other ty
square leg to make his score 17.

Mr. Me Comie on drove
Phillips’ seecnd delivery to the
boundary and then played out
the remainder. Bowen replaced
Keith Walcott and soon had
Glasgow stumped when this bats-
man missed while attempting a
big hit.

The score was now 65 and witn
half an hour’s more play, Harris
was brought on from the pavilion
end. He bowled to Mr. Mc-
Comie who took a single te long
off off the first. But later McKen-
zie was beaten and bowled for
a single and 7 wickets had now
fallen for 67. Deane joined Mr.
McComie and opened with a
boundary to mid-on.

Bowen continued from the
shed end and his over yielded
5 runs

In_ Harris’
Comie

avilion end.
eComie and

took a single to

was quickly off the

an off drive to the

next over Mr. Mc-
in attempting a big hit
missed and was bowled for a
well played 28.

Dean was missed overhead by
Smith off Bowen but later the
same bowler had Wilkie caught
at silly mid-off and the score
board read '73—9—Q,

Brookes the last man in was
lbw by Harris and the innings
closed at 5.15 for 74.

EMPIRE vs. COMBERMERE
Combermere 133 and 39
Empire (for 9 wkts, dec) 173

Empire scored an outright vic-
tory over Combermere at Bank
Hall when they defeated them by
an innings and one run yesterday
the last day of their cricket match

Empire resuming their first in-
nings yesterday scored 173 runs
for nine wickets declared in reply
to Combermere’s 133. Steady
bowling by Errol Millington wha
bagged four of Combermere’s

@ On Page 5



for four but later
cocked up one from Phillips to At-
kins at point and tw i h ="
fallen or 8 una a ete ran only twice most of those who saw him run
Cheeseman joined Stoute who | Were quite taken with him. He won both his races in spite of run-
was then 3 and this pair were

took «maiden trem Peis then | weighted in the list of 8st. 6lbs. Mr. Phil Bull remarks that’ Ste:
Bowen was now brought on| Witness would have been about the same, as he did not think any
vice Clyde Walcott at the pavilion

New Turf Club Stallion Had a Fine

Record On The Track
BY BOOKIE

LAST SUNDAY I promised that I would try to
obtain some further information about the breed-
ing and performance of Star Witness, the new
horse which the B.T.C. bought recently for stud
purposes in Barbados. At once I must say how
impressed I was with what I found.

To begin with Star Witness made a very impres-
sive appearance as a two-year-old and although
he

ning green and in as much as he did not run before October it is to
be assumed that he must also have been a backward sort. In fact
it is reported that he surprised his own connections when he won
his first race, the Edenbridge Plate at Lingfield Park, and it is to
be noted that it was a 7 furlong race. Few two-year-olds begin their
careers over anything more than 5 or 6 furlongs.

After that he went on to Hurst Park and won the Boswell Stakes
over 6 furlongs worth £°,705 10s. In this race he carried topweight
of 128 lbs. and won from a field of 16 despite the fact that he ran
all over the place and gave his jockey (Charlie Smirk’ a lot of
trouble. What also impressed me about this race was th. tine.
was 1.143. I am not in a position to know what the going was like
but it is seldom hard in November in England, from all reports. On
looking up his race figure for this event in “Best horses of 1947” J
saw that my view was confirmed.

1%

It was .41 fast.

Having run in only two races as a two-year-old this did not
qualify Star Witness for inclusion in the famous Free Handicap but
Julian, a horse who ran fourth to him in the Boswell Stakes, was

two-year-old in England in 1947 could have given Star Witness
much more than a stone.

As a three-year_old and onwards Star Witness was confined to
races of mostly a mile or seven furlongs racing only twice over a
mile and a quarter. He was not entered for the classics but he made
a very useful handicapper and was seldom out of the money. In
all he won five races worth £4,347 and was third in the Royal Hunt
Cup in 1948. Last Year in this same race he was unplaced while
Pride of India was third.

Star Witness was bred and owned by Hon. Miss Dorothy Paget
and is by Fair Trial out of Speckle, one of the Solario mares which
this Lady has used to good advantage at her stud. Speckle won two
races and produced 3 winners besides Star Witness. She was out oi
Postmark, a winner of only one race but a dam of four winners of
10 races among whom was Rip Emma, a winner of the Manchester
November Handicap. Postmark, who ran once only, was by Friar
Marcus out of Post Haste a mare by William III out of Hasty. While
Post Haste threw only four winners of four simall races her dam
Hasty did quite well with three winners of 11 races worth £3,077.
In addition Hasty was by Isinglass out of Semolina winner of the
One Thousand Guineas as well as £12,686 in stakes.

It will therefore be seen that in the bottom line of his pedigree
Star Witness traces through four mares who are all dams of win-
ners to a Derby Winner and one Thousand Guineas winner, I have
seen few better pedigrees than this in the West Indies.

PREPARATIONS

Preparations for the Christmas meeting have been really getting
underway in Trinidad during the past week and it will not be long
before we have a definite favourite for each race. The Derby I see
has already singled itselt out in this respect. With the gallop of
Footmark at Arima early in the week there is hardly any need to
look further for the favourite and although one critic seems to have

a liking for Bow Bells she has been overshadowed by the reports
about Footmark.

Not being on the spot it is difficult to gauge the reports correctly.
Especially so when on the same gallop in one morning two corres-
pondents differ so widely in opinion. This was over Bow Bells. But
it is noticeable that they both thought the same about Footmark,
Nevertheless I still think they are both two excellent sprinters and
that we must be on the lookout for a stayer of some kind to beat
them. I notice that Wavecrest has also been mentioned for the

first time and he is said to have gone well over 74% furlongs. Maybe
he is the one we are looking for.

Meanwhile the lesser lights are also going apace and Top Flight,
who won the Derby Trial at Arima, is said to have been slightly
infer‘or to Assurance in a gallop of a little less than a mile. Then
there are Princess Rassiyya and Mardi Gras who are both reported
to be looking in fine shape. With all these horses starting it looks
as if the race will be a hot one from start to finish, and this, I must
Say, is something to be looked forward to very much.

Incidentally | must also mention Watercress, for although she
has not yet done any work in Trinidad, I saw her exercising up
here and she appears to have recovered sufficiently from her Novem-
ber escapade to have a good deal of freshness about her. If she
keeps up this good work in Trinidad I see her as threat number
one to the Jamaican favourite. She is one he will have to be good
to beat if she is in the same form she displayed in August.

For the Governor’s Cup there is as yet no definite favourite as
most of them have not really done any revealing work, However,
White Company made the headlines with his gallop last Sunday and
it seems that he cannot be discarded on the strength of being only a
sprinter. Yet there is no doubt that he is very fast, as six furlongs
in the mud on the exercise track in 1.18 is quite a gallop, especially
so when he is said to have been on the bit.

Blue Streak I also notice is still at Arima and will not be seen in
Port-of-Spain until race day. I see he is going well, but if what
a gentleman from Jamaica said is true the poor Streak will have to

be much better than he ever was to cope with a horse like Footmark
in the latter races,

_. Another point about the Governor’s Cup line-up is that Gun
Site will not be going over for the race. This is a great loss to the
strength of the Barbados contingent because the big gelding has never
looked in better shape. In fact it might have been one of the few
occasions when Gun Site would have been ready for the first race he
had to run at a meeting instead of just coming into his own when the
gates in the final handicap flew. Under these circumstances I wad
looking forward to the possibility of a Barbados creole winning a
Governor’s Cup for the first time in history.

Nevertheless, there will still be Atomic II to fill this role in the
race, although as is his wont he is not very reliable on race day.
However, if even we cannot count on a Barbados creole winning we
still have a strong hand with Barbados owned horses, and if Eliza-
bethan shows the form she was in last August or November, I predict
that it will have to be an extra fast finisher to get there before her.









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Trade Enquiries to; Tr.

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INDAY, DECEMBER 1





















SCOREBOARD

7, 1950







nen

EMPIRE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

DEFEAT

DEC. 17 — NO. 150





PAGE FIVE



~ '
SPARTAN vs. LODGE Collin ES IE Y
Seestan—4st: Yanings tan 4 mhkte COMBERMERE — SECOND INNINGS / e Opic
Deci'd) 218 Pp sex : cs Millington 12 ai j
Lodge — Ist Innings ‘. Sevorish ¢ Alleyne b Barker 1
Pr. Cheese nbc alcott M. Quarless b Barker > : i m
& Sec Sto » ic Walcott bc 1S. smith b Millington : wiele @ From Page 4 opened his scoring with a single |
Walcott 12 E. Grant b Barker ¢ ; Wickets for 18 runs was one of the off of Harris who was brought o! Oo
G. St. C. Hute hc K. Walcott b ©. Wilkinson 1.b.w., b Millington o main causes why Combermere in place of Murrell. The rate
Phillip 2 H. Beckles ec Drayton b Grant 11 were all bowled out for 39 runs scot eae }
H We a : Z : lis a ¥ oe e Millington b King 1 in their secon nin : H. Se: l a nd a te ms ‘ — ast ee }
b ¢ kles not out 5 > ne Ig eoly batsmen began hitting out. Jonet |
Harris ¢ Millington b Grant o Was tne only t man for i .
: eae a@isme for in attempting to lift a ball fron j
‘ F Ps 8 ‘die (w.k, Jones) b . bermere who showed any resis- Smith edged and was caught b3 }
a 2 rive r ‘ence to the steady bowling. He Grant at first slip. He seored 17
se ; : Total —— made 12 which was the top-score. C_ Alleyne followed ana he wa
( De , ) ; ime imtenon Oo minutes before lunch off the mark with three runs. A
: Fall of wickets: 1—0, 29, 3— — Skipper Alleyne twottecd cout to the ¢hic « nbs .
Ex t ee . ) 3-15, 4— > : c his as ombe-
me 1} BOWLING Anat tees field and called in Barker and poets em —*
Total = te King, the last pair of batsmen at The scoteboard’ Yead 138/7/17 !
Fall of wicket 1—4 H. Barker 6 2 i3 4 the wicket for Empire in their ns .
iy Nae ae ae E Millington 2 4 «18 4 first innings ; when Drayton was bowsd by
BOWLING AMALY3IS u. King . cect oe ae M pe . Smith for 18. Pacer Barkér went
iG . & Alaene 1 urrell and Smith were the
r i 3 $s ‘ F. Grant 2 t : : best bowlers for Combermere as ‘" and when Skipper Alleyne
i i 3 29 ~ - x ¥ — oo © ; -
j 3 2 : EIGKWICK vy. CARLTON they each took three of the Empire “eclared he and King were unde
F 79 2 9 2 Pickwick Ist Tennant ENNINGS wickets. feated. Empire declared at 173
Soden. se Sines — Marshall c. Tnniss, b. King 3! Despite the stubborn resistance ‘Ot nine wickets
u Welch ¢ K. Ws Ieott b C. Walcott 0 a. Low. ing 2 of Sealy 12 and H. Beckles 11, , Combermere opened th oo
G. ‘St ; e “prutshinadn 6 Aine e ® R. Hutehinson King, > Jordan 3 Combermere failed by one run to '"hings with Sealy and
* Bhinips , 4 K- Greenidge b. Goddard “34 2V0id the innings defeat and before the score had reache:
Sie nD Pauline 1, & Browne c. and b. Goddard. 0 When play began yesterday, !5 two wickets were down f0!| you feel the Christmas bres |
Mr. aeComie b Harri os a eons b. Jordan 2 Robinson and Cave continued the Pine runs. These were Licorish and | Joe apees Lou Thursday night
E. W. Giaatow tod. wkbi. Haynes K. B. Warren — Goddara 3, first innings for Empire who were Quarless. Smith and Sealy lookes | And ao JI feel the
n. §. Moka 4 N ea WOE OME ies cs cian 2; 69 runs for the loss of two wick- like if they were settling down [01 | neo eT
oS te b Harris ce “oo King 0 ets at the end of the second day’s ® partnership but again the steady! nut boy not only preeze \
N. G. Wilkie ¢ K. Walcott b Bowen 0 5 play. Robinson who was 30, took bowling of Millington broke aus | oe ant Wek the ; |
KL. Brookes lbw. b Harri 0 Total is2 the first over from Murrell and ee Smith = | Far Gites tet iat Ge eee
oxtras: b. § —— this was a maiden. The second bowled by Millington. H. Beckle | ’ i i uffere: i
ae F : , (
Total 74 «82 re Pd att totes bean 4+ over of the day was sent down by played patiently but his 11 wa@s ®iJoe said Lou stop sugge ting ' Wise is the s t from headache or nerve pain
Full’ 00 Wihnchtes.s saa Sales ok BOWLING ANALYSIS H. Sealy and this conceded two bit painful to watch. After he was | Now. be Mises Seer eee. | who keeps a supply of Phensic ! In a matter of
Maiscae en T 8s 2 Ase o, MR Ww runs gone the tail of te beitene Orde! | To postpone Christmas this, Year } minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic
‘(LING ANALYSIS . ) ust collapse an ‘omberme: 7 ‘ 4
ae ae oom Rk wee gee @ 1 8 8 The wicket was sticky and slow bite’ their nd innings at $9|Well boss we tell vou fronkly and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful,
S Jalcott 8 9 14 1 owing to the rair Ab ter seco For nothing will we hide ! i :
i kK goat: 7 ; : 3 5 sai ; u 2 % 4 minutes arte play ‘netinson one thus failing to avoid the innings No Actor in this island | ready again for work or play. It 1S good to know
. owen 7 1 19 2 +o a : ¥ y ; Oe beat “M Whiteside . . t c
E. Smith 3 1 7 9 G tna oe 2ND INNINGS dismissed by Murrell when he defeat by one run eet donee . ee | that you ean always have the certain relief of
Ss B. Walcott Sol a ee gd c: F. Hutchinson, b. » ‘tied to pull a long hop which Carlton vs. Pickwick Lou saw him in his wheel-chair Phensic. Be prepared for headaches—keep a supply
“COMBERMERE y EMPmmp Edwards vatehal B, Warren 9 delayed considerably and was The Genius. Sheridan Whit \f Phensic hand , -
COmBSEUERS — FIRST INNINGS—183 = Wane pies 2 bowled Robinson scored 31. Pickwick 81 and . a: eee eee ee ic Nandy.
Q. Robinson eaaiaerere oe 32 H. King c. S tectainee 36 ~Maurice Jones then followed and Carlton 152 and (for 1 wkt.) 15) : |
z. Grant b Murrell "4 a re Peek 12 Played out the remainder of the Only time prevented Carlton | ae was See Bridgetown Players |
7. Babb b Sealy s B. 31 over without scoring. Murrell’s from inflicting an outright de- | Me starred right through the show \
Re aaa ee ar, 23 J, Goddard, Lb.w, K. Warren... 3 figures were 8 overs, 1 maiden, feat on Pickwick in their First | won" Pet hiat tae eae ae |
B. Millingto Sealy b Murrell E. t G. Hosa Seas, Shieh ® 13 runs, 2 wickets, Cave soon fol- Division match which ended at | .
O, Fields ¢ Murrell b Smith 17 b.. Warren ...., as lowed Robinson when Maurice Carlton grounds yesterday even- | Wel! in this little island
W. Drayton b Smith $ ; ; . : irst | It ts our great delight j
C, Alleyne stpd. (w.k. Litotiah) & is * ag out 3 Jones foreed a run but unfor- ing They however gained first | no Paice tte Sect tate’ ;
Harr 6 arises absent af tunately for him he was late get- innings points | Inchieding black and white
e Barker not out 24 _ ting off and was run out Harold Kidney and Bruce In- | .
Be oy tl MOM wnyis. ss telatss . 110 The score-board then read 79— hiss, who played two stubborn in- | Some people seam to biam« j
. —— Saab Wie: 1-0 oe 63.6. S25. Millington went in and fom to score 36 and 81 respec- | Bit Toe and Robert studivd
Total (for 9 wickets decl'd) .. 173 gy S86, GB, 420, ese, oti” ~©6—s Was Off the mark with a single oar — the Jeane The way to stem this tide * y* °
i — 4 : . s y aly re} ]'« . rom a certain collapse Jat con- | ® ~
Fall wibkets 1—7, 2-97. 3-72 BOWLING ALYSIS from Sealy but in Murrell’s third : : aE ee ® - et ey k « » "ef 2
479 84, 6—109, 7-118, BAS oO” ‘ “ MR w_ over of the day he fell a victim fronted them in their second in- Now this ie what wet! i | Ol UIC ° Sa e I e 1e ‘
a : 21 3 when he gave Sealy an easy catch, "8S We will soon hear the cannons
BOWLING ANALYSIS K. 16 5 : Pickwick, who completed their mar ih a Pa | FROM HEADACHES RHEUMATIC P
2 : ick, Roar in Queen's Park don't fear A § LUMBAGO
Smith 2 “: es x z 3 - O. Fields joined Jones who was first innings on the previous Sat- : 3 5 5
Murrell 2 ge) og: ee 2 — nine and played out a maiden urday for 81, bowled out Carlton | For when wou see the chicken ’
Seals 3 bs y ‘ . ae ay r 182 Rey Mid-day—come home to roost
cane Wah SA BRR ee Wy 7 — bowled by Sealy, This was Sealy’s yesterday for lf Skipper Rey- , If you're a clever fellow ’ 3 ’
9° 8 iN 111s third over of the day. Fields even- Rorsectina tor eae i You'll watch and “sip the noose” |
tually off his mark with a top-scored | Se ee OCk | . : ‘

AUSSIES DECLARE
AT 526 FOR 9

j All the taxpayers’ money
(From O Phra 9 ¢ a 2m Our Own Correspondent 92 and the wicket showed signs of ten’ all contributed _ valuable | Goes floating down the drain

SYDNEY Cricket ground.



Commonwealth Get
Worst Of Day’s Play



got
brace from the last ball of Mur-
rell’s 11th over. The score was now

drying out. Skipper Grant brought

team with 34 each while F. Edg-
hill, K. B. Warren and G. Edg-

scores. They made 17, 24 and 21



We will expose our feelings
To.day we say again

If you are doing business

Ad tai Gad uti tha Dec 16 v ; be Collins va peneve ae getee respectively. Do it the proper way
ine: ie mais € 1€ second day : NAGPUR, Dec. 16. tins sent down a maiden to ones Bowling for Pickwick Skipper | 2on't check-up every five years
Ceueie " four-day match Commonwealth cricketers had in this over whith was his first Goddard took four for 38 and H. | 2°! check up day by day. |
lian ph 4 ©.C. an Austra- the worst of the day’s play here of the day. . King three for 19. H. Jordan sent | you know how you are standing
Moers me captained | by Arthur today when the match against the Sealy continued to bowl at & gown 16 overs and captured two | And you won't pay one “bob”
aaa ie lac) Mace 926 runs for Governor’s Eleven of Madhya good length. for 51. | To any of the boses
M a Kets declared, to which the Pradesh province was continued Fields hit the first and only six | Por an unfinished job. |
M.2.¢C replied with 47 runs for and the home side finished up 111 of the day when he stepped out A little over an hour before | voces: We unt aR aca |
the loss of 3 wickets runs behind with 6 first innings and lifted a ball from Collins lunch Pickwick went in to open | 7) “‘husmen all around |
ISTRAL ECARD wickets in hand, They scored 127 overhead. The next ball he hit to their second innings with a deficit | bo help the country people
AUSTRALIAN ELEVEN—ist. Innings for 4 after dismissing the Com- th ‘dary for four runs to f 71 runs They were bowled out | To set out of Bridgetown
A. Morris ©. Warr b. Berry 100 i e ndar; wan for 110—top-scorers being Kidney . : |
a Pr b. Holli es. monwealth for 238. put the century up on the tins for | d 35 hile 2 ne sive They will come town for foodstuff .
N. Harvey b. 40 The Commonwealth collapsed the | of five wickets and Inniss while 21 extras were] "S* ay pread and ham |
KK. Miller c. F Vart ® this morning atid were all out be- the loss ve wickets recorded in the score book. So send out all the buses |
, Sach cd ava b. Hollie a8 fore lunch, the eight wickets Jones gaVe a chance at 12 when aah Piisaent woman re ma ee "1
W. Langdon run out 27 which fell today adding only 87 he raised a ball bowled by Sealy {OnS' FieCUss ul, Dower for Carl’ | Lou, Joe and Robert bes vou |
A Waiker's Sewet h. bae o runs to the overnight score of 151 to Smith who was fielding at silly over eight overs. G Baghill aor Help all those folk from © Chile |
G@. Langley not out @ for 2. , mid-off. Smith ran forward and gown seven overs and captured | Winourthee J&R
G. Noblet’ not out . 0 Harold. Gimblett who scored a made a good effort but failed t¢ three for 21 ’
Extras (5b, 3 1b, 2 nb)... 10 century before lunch when play hold the ball. With seven minutes left and 40 sponsored by
Total (for 9 wickets declared) see ended yesterday was out for 11! : : vas Tuns needed for victory the Black P
. Fall of wickets: 1 for 170; 2 for 201; and the best bowling came from Another bowling change w ¥, Rock team still showed courage &R BAKERIES |
Be8e T. toe Bae ne don 500; snd O tor bap, TUDORARG Win Eve TOE Go. made when Smith came on in te Browne and Lucas went in and | J |
: BOWLING ANALYSIS he —Reuter. of Collins. After Smith’s first ee opened a vicious attack on the k f }
er OM. ROW Extras (3 leg byes)........... 3 a was oa Lon in p a bowling but when stumps were makers 0
he el aa ide " vi f 47 (O y to Fields who was : drawn the total was only 15 for
eran 31 34 0 ee ene Fields when 17 gave an easy catch the loss of one wicket. a ENRICHED BREAD
Hollies % 6 18 3, Fal 2 wickets: 1 for 15; 2 for 40; ¢o oye wpe ~; = eS iB with the over-week score 76 for d f
erry fon ; OCF we 8 second slip off of Smi io @ he loss of six wickets Skipper R. ers 0
Simpson ‘ Ring eed 23 ene oP ae his stay at the wicket, Drayton Hutchinson _and G. Browne went and the blen
Sheppard c. Harvey b. Walker 8 Walker 6 © 14 2 then joined Jones when the score-~ out to continue the Carlton first & R RUM
Dewes c. Walker b. Ring 10 SEMEN Ses dare ky 10 6 6S§lClUR COO nel q ayton On P: 1 J
Compton not out 8 Ring # 3 i 2 board read 108/6/17, Dray e age 16.





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PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950





















































































































. : s |
they are subject t ersonal Legislative Councils of Antigua, DO You KNOW? a" cs Sean
7 Y abuse in the Pr ym the {Sc Kitts-Nevis and Montserrat : dete Ofroct oc Alrmal ily Advice -*12
Sad a le Oo a Federal public than - would believed ° } effect after the next} \ir i@ Vitee + Airmail or Fathe y a Ee
possible Che first t ifficultie electior n the three Presiden- | aia a ~ |
F can, I hope, be overcome. On the jcies,. The Secregary of State's | T a = STEPPING STG i ES 4
question of emoluments Mr. Ham- ‘view ij t these changes should |
| necause that is not done, in Wits report on the costof living pe "broadly" sumilar’ to "thse a TO SUCCESS
or becaus tne s ne . allowance wa or ed during recently approved for the Legis- ‘
recent months much of this break- my absence in the Virgin Islands, lative Las of the Windward | 1 ESPN v) Don't hesitate about your future ! Geo forward,
‘ nin the machinery of govern- and I have already forwarded it Jsiands and should include pro- | od = , confident that The Bennett Coliege will see
ment has been " to = aa to London. On the second point Vision for an unofficial elected} ) | Wrenvesces! P \. you sida to a sound position in any career
‘ , ‘se? rk thrown on the administra- bewilderment over conditions of majority on the Legislative _ “Thea . iS d
Hy K. W. BLACK RNE tion as a result of the hurricanes service—I have already had dis- Com ils of the three Presidencies (Haz un you choose. The Bennett College pie a
of last August. And finance—or cussions with several of the orgam- ang on General Legislative woe are individual. There's a Y
Governor of the Leeward rather lack of money—is a contri- isations representing civil servants Council. It is proposed that car personal touch chat encour-
(In-an address to the General Legislative Council on butory factor; if Antigua had had in the Colony and I have informed pominated members. shall be gâ„¢ a ages quick progress and
money in past 7 gtd - them that we propose to try and ye:sined and that there shall be hy Senarivé - makes for early
" } tua t example, been able to keep i repare a code of procedure gov- electors i a, St. : go
ee eee eecled Se water system in good repair, we ening all matters ‘like the grant oal-evis oad saolas in es 4 eiciancy.
estimates of the Leeward should not to-day have been offer- of leave, acting allowances, and Montserrat. and that Presidential : Z
Federal Government can fa ing to our visitors from the other all the other matters which in any Jf. Y ia => 3 eats alae aaah ae ’
ce ag te aa’ ce Pode Presidencies that brown soup-like other Colony ere cicarly laid eS Sires Bnal lec, eee ve
eral expenditure has incr liquid which emerges from our down for ail to see and under- ponsootia. The d ail d tae es *
recent years. Expendi taps. But it is not only hurricanes stand. Here there are no regula- _— vr . ae a . “+ Li Vv t R 5 A LT
$125,000 in 1930; ind lack of money which has tions apart from some extremely — yet pd a May mesa N L CHOOSE
year provided for expenditure, of caused the trouble, In my view it complicated | leave ‘regulations: ~ Bur’ Honourable Members may =
$961,000. And no one who has is simply because the ey ca cist _ virtua de ae ee rest ussured that no constitutional YOUR CAREER
been in the Lee ward Isl nds for use ae hk if Gvatinied, = perial Act of Parliament enacted changes will be effected ae Accountancy Sxomes. ae AB Commercia: Subjects peanies, ae
a week can fail to be struck by! t is unable to deal either with in the 22nd year of the reign of their having an opportunity to veges Saoeowrien Draughtsmanship, All Radio Service Engineering
se COMRay eet at eee puree work or with remedying King George II. As for the third ree, ae Seen ta ks before : , GPO. Dept. Seta aed eaatertions
hurled at federal officers; criti of defects: and the more it fails to veason—personal criticism of civil And so, the main tasks before ber at Works Institute of Muricipe! Shorthand (Pitoian’s,
alge 5 jg Antacid <0 tant. remedy ‘defects, the more com- aes have said none to th ~ Ps ng ae Se Carpentry and jelnery eee 5h, Ltn
ticism that are redundant eae ; - . show tRat criticism of the admin- e runda i: Ss 1 Chamictry ithematics mor
cettioten they do not worlf plaints fall = a, ho istration is understandable and laid on a new and stronger basis ys ioe saorning and night oough- Keovt Engineering pearteeae Wepeemelaton
outside Antigua, even criticisrrg) ae ee . often justifiable. But personal — by doing everything possible] Gee ie aan seater any Enpincering, All Branches Nowell Writing Television phy and
that they do not work anywhere gers criticism of individual civil ser- to secure a contended and more] witheut MENDACO. This great bjects and Examina- es “ae
Much of the increase in ¢ li-pa As for the remedies, I suggest V@ts is despicable and dangerous; efficient Civil Service, by over- 2S ware tametsint tions ee ine Fi ture the Federal ernment that the first step needed is an oe ecnyes they cannot hauling the Stniniei eve conch: t baneaae gx Seares helping mature if your requirements ore
= 1 + thea « \ ‘ Oo ar a6 = . . g swer ack—<é la s S sp ri © | > y a c 7 :
ocak ah ec p= sverhal ofthe machinery of £04 Cist'ng county samrepect oe: tetoving, Ge" ublc” (ais fer] ‘staan aera et a Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
past ten years — expenditure “J ett “ at step ©St administration if civil servants, closer contact with the adminis-| ? ewig lisok ae hee ca THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
which is met under the Colonial Méaned: (a. T Saal to talekl mone Of particularly men holding junior tration by means of the important "rom your chemist today. Quick saci»
evelopment and Welfare Act Antigua’s many needs—to deter- 06s, are individually being sub- constitutiamal dhanges which . or meney back susr 2 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
several of the federal posts? mise what needs can be tackled jected to a barrage of criticism for have just announced None e
were created in order that these} with the existing machinery faults which may not even be these steps will be token, wifhow’
schemes of development igh ae Gnanein) resources of ‘neirs. ountiless difficulties arising, eo
be properly drawn up I would the Presidency — and to tackle You may wonder, Honourable t pT eee Fe eon watts
like to say how that the Leewar those needs _ systematically. jembers, why I am making so ¥® shall achieve perfection it LE
ids has good cause to be Mr. K. W. BLACKBURNE I believe that Antigua must get much of the needs of the Civil ° Year; but I do pledge myse TOOTH PASTE
ful beth for the develop- away from this habit of nibbling Service, 1 do so because I firmly '° do all in my power to push
t work undertaken federally term a “rationalisation” of the at too many things, and getting pjieve that we shall ‘get nowhera forward this three-point pro-
and for the achievements of the Estimates by transferring to the nothing done as a result. I am in this Coliny Sah laiee we have a STamme as rapidly and smoothly
Federal Officers. 1 call to mind Presidential Estimates a number not one of those who believe that contented and hard work aeiyi; 25. possible. kee Ss Hew WY etary
‘ f y ; “ ing” ~ ng Civil
the most recent example of de- of ae of erpansstarce — you reach Utopia by ne — Service, and unless we have an
velopment ‘work which I have should properly be votec resi- but goodness knows there seems sleet ait ‘gts eet
seen—the introduction of red dentially; expenditure on services to be need for some simple plan- en oa P.A.A. BREAKS SPEED |
cattle “into the Virgin Is- which are solely of a Presidential ning in this Presidency if anything 5°Y sAtiie oof dhe Crete ECORD an ea t
: t ‘ z : z . each member of the Civil] Service R co
development of real nature. And there I should like to is to get done. And I propose in te ‘doin. whether} work 48
value which hits every pay tribute to the Colonial Secre- the very near future to invite the nian 3 i 7. Pr ii Y ae (From Our Own Correspondent)
r in the eye, when he con- tary and to the Administrators Administrator and the members carter ne ee Q ae coeerrae PORT-OF-SPAIN, Deer. 13
the scraggy local stock and Commissioners who have of the Presidential Councils to dis- Câ„¢4n8' Bet ee ore A new speed record for the



cuss with me ways and means of

sation and staffing of government




with the fine little animals which ‘ievoted much time to this tidying - ; ys . ° ; ‘ "eas 2,606-mile flight from Rio de Jan-
are now te be found all over the up of the Federal Estimates getting some positive action. ave acetal tha’ Bocas eiro, South Traseion to Port-of-
Virgin Islands So on the federal front I can as- St. Kitts-Nevis is in a more for- State that I regard the appoint- Spa‘n, Trinidad, has been chalked
But whatever good work may sure Honourable Members that we tunate position than Antigua. It ment of the long-awaited Organi~ up by one of Pan American World
have been done in the past on a are not sitting complacently at our has better financial resources and sation and Salaries Commission Airways Boeing Stratocruisers.
federal basis, | do myself believe Cesks. Much work has been and it has an admirable development as the most important thing The double-decked aircraft on a
that it would be advisable for us is being done ‘to scrutinize the plan—both of which enable the which we need in this Colony regularly scheduled “El Presi-
to look more closely at the affairs machinery of the Federal Govern- ete e at yg te oe : eae i i wot ue dente” flight from Buenos a to For white teeth, use the PEROXID
of the Federal Government; and ment. All that I would add is tO Move steadily ahead. ime mechanism straigh 1en It will New York made the Rio de Jan-
I have already addressed the Sec- that changes of a major kind ean- i” St. Kitts was too short to ae be possible to carry out — prob- eir9-Trinidad non stop hop in nine tooth paste—use Macleans every day.
retary of State on the question not be effected overnight, and | “ble me to assess the adequacy of ably with greater economy — hours and 23 minutes. In com-
whether a review of the whole would not wish anyone to expect the machinery of cpeevnmerns, it the many reforms which are so mand of the aircraft was Capt.,
structure of the Leeward Islands immediate and far reaching re- ! ee ae eons ate isn fe urgently needed. p. J. Van Brussel.
Federation might be undertaken. sults bh Rana ie improvement. _ ut an administration — how-
Owing to the complexity of the I turn now to the Presidencies Montserrat. and the Virgin ever efficient — can make but ee
issues involved, some time must —-and here I will confine my im- Islands do not seem to present iittle lasting progress unless it $3 Cc 11 t
necessarily elapse before an ex- pressions to one major point which quite the same problem of creak- has the force of public opinion ocomu

pression of his views can be ex- has struck me forcibly in all of ing government machinery—part- solidly behind it, and for that (from Our Own Correspondent)



pected. I am interested to see them—the inadequacy to a great- jy" no doubt because they are reason I am glad to be able to PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 13
that there is a motion on this sub- er or lesser degree of the machin- cialier. But both these Presiden- announce to-day a further im- For stealing one cocoanut valued
Hor cee he Third Men me ne aera cies suffer from lack of money, portant development — a bag =" 6 cents from the Imperial College
Honourable the ir ember and even there, there seems to be opment which should ensure fat o¢ Tonic; i a a
for St. Kitts-Nevis. I shall listen In Antigua fn particular one ‘ ot Anite nueeMntet ak the hele Segue links between | publi of Tropical Agriculture, St. Augus
re ; cannot fail to be struck by the & need for an overhau ne a , ee tine, Trinidad, Clarence George
with very special interest to the *“ : aaah ministration opinion and the administration. cent 3.00 il}, apetia: 14
views which are expressed in the “®@Y in w hich the whole machin- ™ : was fined $ i or w sp
debate on that motion, and I shall ©'y Of government creaks. The Jy short, the main defect of the Honourable members will re- days in prison.
of course forward a full report of ra e ——- 2 aie 4: coint Leeward Islands at the present er e Teeter tne F. the “
> ate to 2 cretary seems tO consis’ oO e appoint- time seems to lie in the machin- 19th, July las’ at Lord Baldwin

Sean Oe a eertie ment of a series of Committees— ery of government. There are no had had discussions in the Grow More Limes

. to which busy unofficials have de- gouybt various reasons for this, and Colonial Office on certain pro- (From Our Own Correspondent)

In the meantime some action has voted much time followed all one of them in my view is the posals for constitutional reform GEORGETOWN, Dee. 12
already been taken on a practical too often by silence. I call to low morale of the Civil Service—- not covered by the Press state- a local Company manufacturing
basis to overhaul the expenditure mind three such committees whos , feature of this Colony which ment of 3ist. May. Lord toilet water made from expressed
and the machinery of the Federal work has come to my notice— has struck not only me, but also Baldwin’s proposals ‘have been lime oil is Weady to invest'a ¢urther
Government, You will observe there may well be others — the other observers. There are rea- carefully considered by the as y ‘

$40,000.00 a year in the North West
District alone if and when the
quantity of lime oil becomes avail-
able. Locally expressed lime oil

Committee on Education Policy,
the Committee on a State Medical
Service, and the Committee on
Fire Services, On top of this, one secondly, they are often in a
hears and reads a constant “.w of state of bewilderment over their
criticism because this is not done conditions of service; and thirdly,

that the Estimates now before you
provide for expenditure’ in 1951
of $657,000 — a reduction of over
$300,000 from the Estimates for
1950. This large reduction has
been effected by what I might

sons for that too.
three — first, civil servants are
dissatisfied with their salaries;

I can think of Secretary of State, and I am now
authorized to announce that the
Secretary of State accepts in
principle that certain changes @

should be made in General is valued at $12.00 per pound. ai
Legislative Council and in the 7T)

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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

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RICH IN QUALITY

Insist on BECO for greater convenience and
Enjoyment



1950

*
26TH DECEMBER,

BOXING DAY DANCE

9P.M. TO 2 A.M.
Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra
ADMISSION _ $1.00 Including Light Refreshment





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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17,

BUT WHY ASK

1950

MISS CUMMINGS
TO WEEP?

Hy BEVERLEY

HAXTER, MP

_WHEN Mr. Benn Levy abandoned the fleshpots of
political life for the austerities of the Theatre we were
naturally interested to see the result of this’ transition.
His last play, written while he was at Westminster, was
called Mr. Clutterbuck, and dealt amusingly enough with
the physical aspect of love.

But now in RETURN TO Ty-
ASSI, at the redecorated Duke
of York’s Theatre Mr. Levy has
gone from the physical to the
metaphysical.

His characters quote poetry to
each other and turn their souls
inside out. They are so busy
explaining themselves that the
action frequently stalls.

There is a prejudice among
dramatists for beginning at the
beginning and going on to the
end—but is this always wise?
Let me tell you what we learn
in the first act of RETURN TO
TYASSI.

Regent’s Park Yearning

Constance Cummings is a young
woman who was married to an
anthropologist or an archaeolo-
gist in Tyassi, but she longed for
the gay life of Regent’s Park
and came home to marry a Civil
Servant. 7

Everyone especially her mo-
ther, knew that the scientist
husband }had treated Constance
badly and that she had done
right to leave him. Constance
has a 16-year old daughter who
wears a device on her teeth to
straighten them. We are not sure
whether this is symbolical or
just bad luck and we don’t care
much.

Towards the end of this long
first act we learn that the first
husband has died in hospital and
the curtain falls on a telephone
call from his brother, who wants
to see Constance.

In order to allow the Civil
Servant to eat two breakfasts
one in the first act and one in
the third. Mr. Levy pretends that
the dining room is being reno-
vated and therefore puts the
dining table in the drawing room
Now Mr, Alexander Knox is as
good a breakfast eater as I have
seen on the stage for years, but
to clutter up the stage merely
for him to display this prowess
is worse than Vincent Crummles
and his pump.

Throughout the first act the
dialogue is so completely natural
and so devoid of dramatic quai-
ity that the actors appeared to
‘Se chatting with each other while
waiting for the director to begin
the rehearsal.

The first requisite of stage
dialogue is that under no cir-
cumstances shall it be natural.
You might as well expect an
actor to move and speak on the
stage as he would in a drawing
room. Nothing could be more
ridiculous to the eye and the ear
than that Dialogue must be com-
pletely artificial. Not until then
will it hold the interest or give
the essential semblance of nat-
uralness.

To put it bluntly, I found at
the end of the first act that I
had no interest whatever in the
mother, wife or daughter. The
Civil Servant intrigued me a bit
by his unusual austerity, and
when the final telephone call
came I had hopes of the unseen
brother-in-law at the other end
of the line.

New Start, Please

Quite obviously the play should
begin with the first 10 minutes
of the third act when the brother
informs the Civil Servant that

he is going to take his wife from
him and return to .Tyassi to
carry on his dead brother’s sci-
entific pursuits. This is a first-
rate scene, packed with drama
and cruelty. Mr. Alexander Knox
while eating his second break-
fast plays the Civil Servant with
the sardonic mastery of one who
finds the problem of illicit love
less complex than those he deals
with in Whitehall.

Then the author should switch
back to the cpening of the play,
when there would be some mean-
ing ‘the tedi talk, The
trouble with dramatic writing is
that the author knows his story
and is therefore interested in his
characters from the beginning.
We, who have no such advan-
tage, wait with growing bore-
dom for something to happen,
something that will give signi-
ficance to the dialogue.

Unconvincing Tears

Mr. Levy has produced his
own play and proves again that
few authors can be trusted with
that task. All authors, and even
some critics, are entranced with
the look and the sound of their
own Pords: To cut a line is to
commit infanticide. A producer
should be at heart a Herod.

Constance Cummings is a de-
lightful young woman who can
be amusing and flirtatious, but
she is an unconvincing weeper.
Tragedy is beyond her grasp,
and she should not be asked to
desert the sunshine for the
shadows. John Justin brought
the play to life as the resentful
brother, and Alexander Knox
displayed great strength as the
husband who blended righteous-
ness with cruelty. ’

Henry Sherek has backed this
play, and he has an uncanny gift’
for being right. But if it is to
survive Mr. Sherek must do
something about those _ inter-
minable silences which are preg-
nant—with nothing.

Terrible, But Fun

BLUE FOR A BOY, at His
Majesty’s has been given a rather
rough reception by the critics on
the grounds that the jokes are
antiquated, the production creaks
and the music is of no conse-
quence,

But let us examine two of the
jokes. Take this one first;

“I saw him kiss her beneath
my very nose,”

“You mean beneath her very

nose,”
What is wrong with that?
A good joke, like a good ch ,

ripens with the years, and the
humour of this show has . the
quality of an honourable and
fragrant Stilton.

‘ake joke number two:

Mr. Fred ey, filling nearly
half the stage with his bulk: “T
feel like a moonbeam dancing on
the Taj Mahal” (then, thought-
fully), “or the Taj Mahal danec-
ing on a moonbeam,”

I laughed at that one. What
is more, I am prepared to argue
that, taken in conjunction with
Mr. Emney’s circumference. this
is an excellent jest.

A lot of people will enjoy the
show. It is terrible, but it is
fun.

World Copyright Reserved.



PEOPLE .... Hy JON HOPE

DRACULA

@ Living in South Kensington
is a man who draws seyeral
hundred pounds a year in royal-
ties from a book written by his
father in the nineties,

The man, 70-year-old accoun—
tant Noel Stoker, The book, that
chilly thriller, Dracula.

Bram Stoker, author of Dracula,
died in 1912. He was at one time
Sir Henry Irving’s business man-
ager at the Lyceum Theatre. Shaw
called him “a man of feeling, un-
derstanding and integrity,”

Dracula — it first appeared
resplendent in yellow boards with
scarlet lettering—still finds 15,000
buyers every year.

Last week I referred to re-
issue of Arnold Bennett's 32-year-
old tale, The Pretty Lady. Today
there is news about the revival
of another novel of the same age.
It is Compton MacKenzie’s Sylvia
Scarlett.

Writing materials were short
when MacKenzie wrote the story
in Capri, Using the blue part of
the typewriter ribbon his wife
typed it on the back of MS of an
earlier work, Guy and Pauline,

PAYS UP

The red half was used by D. 1.
Lawrence, another Capri resident
for his Fantasia of the Uncon-
scious.

Recalls MacKenzie: “I can sea
him now bringing back that grand
old typewriter on his head along
the cliffs, a bottle of benedictine
in one hand to be opened in
celebration,”

@ W. Stanley Moss, author of the





What Leek Now



French
Boysson wearing a blue velvet
crinoline evening dress with new
uneven hemline in white lace at
the Schiaparelli dress show in a
West End club. The designer fea-

model Ghislaine de

tured “just-below-the-knee” day
and cocktail dresses with large
collars and tight sleeves, or small
collars and leg-of-mutton sleeves.
London Express Service.

Think of
a
Russian
ussi@n...
By DAVID BLACK

Think of a Russian composer,
Well, there is Tchaikovsky, the
man with the piano concerto, and
there is Rachmaninov, the man
with the Prelude and. . . Er,

If the memory stops there it is
not for the lack of composers so
much as the scant attention they
have had. So there will be a
welcome this month for the Sym-
phony in C Major of Balakirev
(Columbia LX1323-28). played by
the Philharmonia Orchestra under
Herbert von Karajan.

Mily Balakirey was born in 1837,
died at St. Petersburg 1910,

All his life he was drawn to
folk music — which probably ac-
counts for the fact that he never
wrote more than two symphonies.

Now the C Major has been
recorded through the interest of
the Maharaja of Mysore’s musical
foundation, which inspires the
issue of little-known works that
normally would not get on to
dises.

It is a good choice. The sym-
phony is a work of colour in which
the eomposer’s passionate interest
in national music can be felt and
Karajan’s handling of it is at all
times effective.

This is a six-record occasion,
which is a little hard on the pocket,
but the fine playing of the orches<
tra and the excellent recording
make it an outstanding one,

* *

From this sublimity to the guitar
exploring modern idioms in Guitar
Boogie and Be Bop Rag by Arthur
Smith (MGM329).

The guitar has been called a
complete orchestra; in these two
pieces it gives a vivid account of
itself in living up to that reputa-
tion.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—LES



well-received Ill Met By Moon-
light, is having a novel published
fn the New Year. He wrote it
seven years ago when he wag
Major Moss of the Coldstream
Guards. Title of novel—Bats with
Baby Faces, It has a secret ser-
vice background. Nowadays Moss
lives in Eire with his wife and

young daughter.
World Copyright Reeeey ee
— S.

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Children’s Xmas
Competition

Now for a Xmas Competition
which closes at noon on Wednes

day, December 20. The results
of the competition will appear
in Thursday’s issue and ther

will be two prizes (really sur-

prise packets) one for the Se
niors and the other for the Ju.
niors; in the Junior Section the

prize will be given to the firs
set of correct answers.

Seniors’ Competition
Write an essay of not mone
than 350 words describing the
way in which you think a Bar-
badian peasant spends his or he
Xmas
Juniors’ Competition
From which of Dickens’ works
does the character ‘“Ebenezet
Scrooge” come?
What small town a little south
of Jerusalem has become one of
the most famous in history, and

why?
usual screen, two kinds of radio, Why do you think we alway:
and a phonograph. But it also/talk of “white” Christmas? Why
has a tape-recorder, which will} would any other colour not be
Play back to you the family’s] equally suitable?
immortal chit-chat for a whole Make up a poem of four lines
hour. on “Christmas”.






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n Primyvose—35



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=

’ PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS HW ADVOGAT

\ Cree 8 SSS S28 St Pose

Printed by the Advocate Ceo., Ltd.. Sroaé# St. Bridgetown.



Sunday, December 17, 1950
Hands and Head
NEARLY six years have passed since

Mr. Howard Hayden presented to the pub-
lic of Barbados his “Policy for Education.”
Many of the suggestions and recommenda-
tions then made have been adopted and
great advances have taken place in the
field of education. “The general purpose
of education” wrote Mr. Hayden, “may be
considered to be an attempt to foster the
growth of the individuality of each pupil
while trying to integrate that individual-
itv with the needs of his social and eco-
nomic environment. Literacy must be the
first aim—literacy for communication and
understanding, but with it should come a
desire for co-operation—we cannot live in
isolation—a sense of responsibility, of
obligations to be assumed as well as privil-
eges to be enjoyed, the acquisition of
practical skills and the opportunities to
use them, the capacity for self expression

and enjoyment, the power of application,
and an appreciation of “the principal loy-
alties of a sound civilisation, loyalty to
God, to King and Country, to the family,
to the neighbour and to the unit of liveli-
hood.”

The schools have sought to inculcate in

the pupils who are in their charge these
values and have sought to attoin those
ends. It is in the field of the acquisition
of practical skills that education in Barba-
dos has fallen behind other countries.
In an agricultural community it is im-
portant that there should be nothing
derogatory in manual labour and sound
craftmanship should be encouraged as the
mark of a vigorous and virile community.
To what extent the teaching in the schools
tends to make the youth of the island shun
agricultural work is difficult to ascertain
but some observers have claimed that the
curriculum of the schools has this effect
and thus aids the drift to the town which
in Barbados as in other countries has been
a marked feature of the twentieth century.

Some of the elementary schools have
technical courses in handiwork, domestic
science and gardening but the education
budget does not at present allow of the
matters having the consideration which
they deserve. In a country such as
Puerto Rico the stress is strongly on the
technical branches of education and Bar-
bados would do well to follow the example
OR SRDS O OUT or erent, ince eanio

~

In Puerto Rico the pupils repair and

paint the school buildings, thus gaining
experience as well as saving money. Bar-
badians are touchy on such matters. Some
years ago there was an outcry because
some of the pupils were sweeping the
schools and it was felt by some that since
the pupils were not servants they should
not do such work. Such attitudes of mind
do much to encourage the feeling that
manual work is degrading and does not
serve the interests of the island.

Many do not know of the progress which

has been made in the field of technical
education in Barbados and the education
department should publicise their work
in this direction to a greater extent. The
annual report of the Director of Education
contains reference to it but that report is
published as an uninteresting Official docu-
ment and not many persons read it. A
paraphrase of the report stressing the
highlights should be made by the Educa-
tion Department and published in the
Press,
' In Adult education great strides have
been made through the work of the Eve-
ning Institute and it is only the lack of
teachers which now restricts the work of
that body. The Evening Institute has
recognised the advantages to be derived
from technical education and have accord-
ingly started classes in engineering and
mechanics.

The people of Barbados can be proud
of their educational facilities but they
must always strive for ways and means
to improve those facilities. The greatest
need at present is for wider instruction in
the use of their hands in the manner
which will be necessary when the school-
days are over.



Planning

NEITHER the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control nor the various cricket
authorities in the individual colonies seem
to learn by experience.

The West Indies Cricket Team has re-
cently returned from a most successful
tour of England. But was the Board of
Control entitled to be congratulated on the
success of the team? Wasn’t it rather a
ease of good fortune rather than sound
planning?

The selectors were fortunate to have had
batsmen from whom to choose, whose
pre-eminence was so outstanding that it
would have been difficult for even a
movice to overlook their claims. But when
it eame to building up the attack only
sheer luck saved the West Indies from

_ disaster.

| Sn so
Even up to the eleventh hour the Board

had pinned their faith on fast bowlers.
But no concentrated effort had been made
to unearth new talent with the result that
only pace bowlers of any ability from
whom the selectors were forced to choose
were well advanced in years. It must
have been obvious to the selectors that
pace bowlers approaching the forty-year
mark, even though they were still a force
to be reckoned with in Saturday cricket
or in one intercolonial match a year, could
hardly -bé expected to stand up to a five-
month tour in which there would be little
or no resting periods. It came as no sur-
prise: when the pace bowlers did not live
up to their West Indian reputation, For-
tunately for the Board and the selectors
two untried youths in Ramadhin and Val-
entine came to the rescue. All praise to
the selectors in seeing in Ramadhin a
potential match winner, but when it is
realized the narrow margin which gave
R: madhin the opportunity of showing his
pcces before the selectors then the inade-
quacy of the present system is exposed.

If a player does not belong to a well
known club playing in senior league crick-
et in the West Indies his chances for in-
clusion in a representative team either for
his colony or-for the West Indies are
slender.

England too is suffering from the same
trouble. There are hundreds of first class
a'-keters in England who, because they
hiven’t the time or money to be seen on
county grounds, are never considered for
in‘ernational games.

‘Che West Indies so far have been lucky,
but it ‘must no longer be left to chance
th.t glorious cricketers like Everton
Weekes and Sonny Ramadhin should gain
inclusion in West Indies teams.

Compared with the other cricketing
countries of the Commonwealth, the popu-
lation of the West Indies is very small

‘jand, because of this, it is all the more

essential that talent should not be allowed

.to remain undiscovered.

The West Indies are engaged to tour the
Commonwealth of Australia next year and
Barbados is to meet Trinidad in the inter-
colonial tournament in February but

. neither Barbados nor the West Indies have

so far made any real effort to unearth new
talent and especially so far as pace
bowlers are concerned.

There is an unexplored reservoir of
players in Barbados where it is possible
that an abundance of talent is waiting to
be unearthed.

The Barbados Cricket League has open-

ged the game .to those who cannot afford

to join top ranking clubs, and _ to-day
thousands of cricketers, among whom there
may be a potential: Francis or George
Challenor, are playing the game every
week,

It should be possible to. devise a scheme
whereby the outstanding talent in the
League is not allowed to languish and die
unseen,

It is little use depending on an annual

match between the Barbados Cricket
League and the Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion to bring this talent to the notice of
the selectors.
| A scheme by. which a practice net at
each First; Second and Intermediate divis-
ions club is reserved for sélected League
players seems more likely to have the de-
sired effect.
, If in conjunction with the Barbados
Cricket Association authorities the scheme
was put into practice and the Barbados
Cricket League were asked to select play-
ers during the season to attend these prac-
tice nets it is more than likely that it
would not be long before talent would be
recognised and made available to the
colony and to the West Indies.



CRITICS

NOBODY has a good word to say for the poor
critic. We have it from Homer that’ “The man
who acts the least upbraids the most”, and
almost every author since then has had a crack
at the critics,

But, if nothing else, the critic is a brave man,
There is nothing that annoys people more than
criticism, and the critic like the London “Bobby”,
does not pack a pistol for self-defence. ‘he
critic, in faet, leads a dangerous life; Rip Kirby
has nothing on him.

For instance, here is an extract from a letter
which a Washington Post critic received a few
days ago. “I have just read your lousy review
buried in the back pages. You sound like a
frustrated old man who never made a success,
an ejght-uleer man’ on a four-ulcer job, and all
four ulcers working. .I never met you, but if
1 do you'll need’a new nose and plenty of beef-
steak and perhaps’ a supporter below. West-
brook Pegler, a guttersnipe, is a gentleman com-
pared to you . ae ha

The author of this epistle is no less a person
than Harry Truman, President of the United
States. The criticism, written by Paul Hume,
said in part: ‘Margaret Truman, soprano, sang
at the Constitutional Hall last night. She is
extremely attractive on the stage . .. yet Miss
Truman cannot sing very, well. She is flat a
good deal. of the time—more last night than at
any time we,have heard her in the past years.
There are few moments during her recital when
one ean relax afd feel confident that she will
make her goal, which is the end of the song. . .
She communicates almost nothing of the music
she presents.” Sma

Now that our Yankee Stadium has finished
with Kid Ralph and Kid Francis, what about a
bout between Kid Truman and Kid Hume? Per-
haps they could be classed as “breezy amateurs.”
It ought to be an interesting fight since, although
the critic is thirty-two years younger than the
President, Truman has a fifteen pound weight
advantage.

The President will be wrath to learn that he
has unwittingly enriched Hume, as it has been
estimated — the Americans are nothing if not
statisticians—that the hand written letter will be
worth at least $100,000 to the critic as a collec-
tors’ iteni.. Perhaps next time’Truman will send
an atom bomb.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THEY DO

IF AGAIN



AND AGAIN





Sitting On The Fence

Hy NATHANIEL GUHBBINS

“After she had said ‘Good
morning’ to the cow, it rushed
at her and tossed her.”

—From the news.

‘Go morning, good morn-
ing,” I said to the cow,
But the cow went on chewing

the cud,
I said, “Are

“Good morning,”
your poor little hooves

“Feeling cold in the wet and the

mud?”

“Good morning, dear cow, is the
grass tasting nice?
“Are you comfy and warm in
your bed?
“Do you give better milk when
your mind is at rest?
“Age, ow happy and properly
ed?”

“Good morning, dear cow, is your
hubby quite well?
“Are your children allowed to
play games?
“They are all little people with
minds of their own,
“Are they modern; and what
are their names?”

“Good morning, good morning,”
I said to the cow,
“At least you might give me a
smile,”
But the cow said, “I'll teach you
to call me a cow.”
And tossed me right over the
stile.

Sharing a Home

“My husband and I never
get a chance to talk to eac!
other in the evenings because
we are obliged to share our
home with my father, who
won't go to bed.”—Letter to
an editor.

EELING tired, dad?
Me? Tired? I could sit up all
night,

It won’t do you no good, dad.
Not at your age.

My age? I never felt so young

in me life. What’s on the wire-
less?

It’s gone wrong, dad.

Then your usband should ave
put it right, instead of loafin’
about all the evenin’.

George don’t loaf, dad. He
works hard all day. For all of us.

Work? He calls that work?
Why, when I was a boy of 15 I
worked 16 hours a day for five
bob a week. I gave 3s. 6d. to
mother, kept 1s. 6d. for myself,
ro eae

We've eard all that before, dad.

... and ad two slices of bread
and dripping for, me dinner.

*

Don't talk about dripping, dad.
It makes George sick.

Ho? It makes im sick, does it,
the lily-livered, molly-coddled
good-for-nothing. If he a-been in
the Army in 1934...

We don’t want to ‘ear no more
about the Army, dad.

. « . we'd a-made im sick all
right. Twenty miles a day on bully
beef and dog biscuits...

Please, dad.

We'd a-put some guts into im.
We'd a-made im look like a man
instead of a pasty-faced stick of
macaroni,

Dad, remember you're livin in

George’s ouse.
George’s ouse? Why he ain’t
And never

even paid for it yet.

will his football pools and dog
racin’ and is ead aches and belly
aches. Didn’t I warn you not to
marry an idle, scroungin’, clock-
watchin’ tramp like im?

Good night, dad. We're going
to bed now,

And good riddance. And mind
you get is empty ead off the pillow
in time fcr work tomorrow. We
can’t afford to ave is money
docked because he’s late.

Helle, Dear

A freak radio belonging to
Mrs. D. A. Waynick, of Cen-..
treville, Tennessee, picks up
all local telephone calls. Day
and night she cen listen to
this kind of conversation be-
tween women.

ELLO, dear.

Oh, hello, dear.
Is that you, dear?

THE LAST BILL OF A MAN

WHO DIED IN
Seine, writers and

side,

tae
A SMALL HOTEL

@ In a small hotel on the left bank of the

scholars gathered in

memory of a man who died there 50 years

ago. And there was a ceremony at his grave-
Among the people was—

MONTGOMERY HYDE,
Ulster Unionist M.P. who here clears up

some misunderstandings about one of the
most controversial figures in literature.

The Truth



13

J. DUPOIRIER}

Yes, it’s me, dear.

Are you all right, dear?

Yes, I’m fine, dear. And you?

Fine, dear. A little tired, of
course,

Well, naturally, dear, what with
the bad noos and Christmas almost
on top of us and everything. How’s
little Elmer?

Oh, he’s O.K., dear, except I’m
worried about his cough. How’s
little Sadie?

Oh, she’s fine and dandy. And
eats like a horse.

I wish I could say the same
about little Elmer. He just plays
around with his food. And all
night long cough, cough, cough,
cough. Do you know what the
doctor said?

No, dear.

Why he said: “Can you guess
what’s really wrong with little
Elmer?” And I said: “No, doctor.”
And he said: “Why, he’s too in-
telligent, that’s what’s wrong with
him.” , ’

* 7 *

Is that so, dear?

He said: “His mind’s develop-
ing at the expense of his body.
You'll have to take great care of
him,” he said, “as a genius is hard
to rear.” Is little Sadie still strug-.
gling with her homework?

Struggling, dear?

Why, dear, everybody knows
Sadie’s a sweet little girl and
everybody knows her daddy helps
her with her lessons. Of course,
it isn’t quite fair to the others,
as her daddy’s a professor, but we
all understand you don’t want her
at the bottom of the class always,
do you, dear? But then, as I’ve
always said, you can’t have brawn
and brains together, and you must
admit Sadie’s much too big for
her age, though I daresay gland
injections would take care of that;
and maybe if her body wasn't
growing at the expense of her
mind she might catch up some
time. Do you know what little
Elmer said only this morning? It
was so cute it was quite frighten-

ing. Are you listening, dear?
Hello ... Hello, dear . . . Hello
© taf a TATOe

—L.ES

7 HOTEL DALSACE”

SA Bett pte pe tep totetetete



» Rue des Beaux-Arts, 13

REPLI ET EH iid Sa Te

DEJEUNERS & DINERS - SERVICE A YOLONTE



About Wilde

E final act in the Oscar

Wilde tragedy, which took
place on November 30, 1900, in a
room overlooking the tiny court-
yard on the first floor of the
Hotel d’Alsace in Paris, caused
little comment in either the
English or the French Press when
it occurred,

Wilde was only 46 when he
died, and the circumstances of
his death have been widely mis-
understood. At the time the
impression gained belief that he
was neglected by his friends and
passed his last days in sordid and
penurious surroundings. This
impression is false.

Champagne
OUGH Wilde was contin-
ually short of money to-

wards the end of his life, his
friends did not desert him. On
the contrary, he had excellent
medical attention, and wanted
for nothing during his final jll-
ness. Nor did he lack drugs to
relieve his suffering. He was
give as much champagne as he
cculd drink, until it was forbid-
den by the doctor towards the
end. Indeed, as he himself said
at the time, “I am dying beyond
my means,”

And there was truth in
jest. Special food was sent in
from a near-by restaurant be-
sides the meals provided by the
hotel. He had, too, the services
of the British Embassy doctor,
whose name was Tucker, as well
as two specialists and a nurse.

It is true that the Hotel d’Alsace
was not the kind of luxury estab-
lishment that Wilde would have
liked to stay in, It was small; but,
like many similar hotels in Mont-

the

parnasse, it was comfortable and
clean.
Wilde’s last hotel bill, the

original of which is in my poss-
ession and whigh ig reproduced

here, was rendered two days after
bis death. It was eventually set-
tled by his friend, Robert Ross,
although the hotel patron had to
wait for nearly two years before
the total amount of Wilde’s in-
debtedness to him was discharg-
ed. As will be seen from this
document, Wilde was registered
in the hotel as “Mr. Melmoth.”
He had adopted this name from
the title of a novel, Sebastian
Melmoth, written by a great-
uncle, the reason being, as he put
ee “to prevent postmen having
ie

Turned Out

Some time previously Wilde
had been turned out of another
hotel, because he could not pay
his bill there. The proprietor of
the Hotel d’Alsace, Jean Dupoir-
icr, with whom he had once
stayed, met him by chance in the
Street. This charitable man, on
discovering that Wilde was home-
less, took him in and paid what
Was owing so as to recover his
luggage from the other hotel
Later on, when he was taken ill,
the kind M, Dupoirier brought
him little luxuries, and even
medicines, out of his own pocket,

Wilde was in good health
throughout the summer of 1900,
when he made expeditions to
Italy and Switzerland with
friends, as well as frequent visits
to the International Exhibition,
which was held in Paris that year.
The first sign of trouble came in
September, when he complained
first of a headache and then of
earache.

He Laughed

On October 10 an ear specialist
performed an operation, which
seemed successful. The patient
stayed in bed for a fortnight.
He then ‘got up and went out for a
drive in the Rois de Boulogne

CM thebugfe

APPARTEMENTS & CHAMBRES MEUBLES t

SONNERIE fLectRique

PARIS le PK =

with Robert Ross and another
friend, Reginald Turner. But Dr,
Tucker was not satisfied. He was
uneasy about his patient’s general

condition, which, in his view, was :

aggravated by Wilde’s partiality
for absinthe.

Wilde did not realise how seri-
ous his condition was. He merely
laughed at Ross’s remonstrances
and said that he could never out-
live the century as the En
people would not stand it. “I am
already responsible for the failure
of the Exhibition,” he added.
“English visitors on seeing me
there have gone away.”

On November 25 he complained
of giddiness and remained in bed,
The same day his mind began to
wander, and next morning he
became delirious. A brain spe-
cialist was called in, but he could
do nothing except lbe mor-
phia and ice packs Wilde had de-
veloped meningitis, “My throat
is a limekiln,” he gaid in one of
his last lucid moments, “my brain
is a furmace, and my nerves is
a coil of angry adders.”

Last Rites

In response to an urgent tele-
gram from Turner, who scarcely
left his friend’s side throughout
that week, Ross hurried back
from the south. By the time he
arrived on the 29th, Wilde could
no speak, but by signs he
made own that he would like
a priest. One of the Eniglish Pas-
Sionists, Father Cuthbert Dunne,
duly arrived and administered
the last rites of the Rom
Church, intg whose communion
he received the man.

The end came at 10 minutes to
two o'clock in the afternoon of
November 30. Wilde struggled
to raise himself in bed. The faith-
ful Dupoirier, wha had come in
to relieve the nurse, lifted him up,
and he died a few moments later
in his arms. Ross and Turner

were standing by.
World Copyright Reserved.
. ew—L, EB. Ba









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SUNDAY. DECEMBER 17, 1950



SUNDAY

The Man Who Came To

“The Man who came to Dinner”
will be remembered as one of the

Bridgetown Players’ best produc- By IAN GALE

tions. The standard. of the cast

ADVOCATE





Dinner

ing was well portrayed by Peggy
Woode. Dr Bradley, the author
of a screed on the life as an Ohio





; doctor, and the man who put
which numbereg thirty-six, was ing twenty-two Chinese Whiteside ji the push chair
on the whole high, the stage set- students ordered the meals t®rough looking at X-
tings were

e wrong
perfect, and the made phone calls to every part Tays, was played by Bruce Ham-
producers did a good job. The of the globe and generally threw iJton. It was an amusing part and
choice of the play was a happy the house into confusion. When Bruce Hamilton played it well,
one, I have seldom seen a more Mr Stanley, brilliantly played by eSpecially towards the end, tut
émusing show. William Bertalan, ‘complained he seemed to have difficulty with
Frank Collymore played Sheri- about the telephone bill, White- the American accent. His voice
dan Whiteside,. a — bombastic side told him that he would sub- Was beautifully distinct, but per
broadcaster with a barbed tongue, tract it from the thousands of %28DS a bit too loud in comparison
who broke his hip — or thought dollars he was going to sue him With the rest of the cast
he did — when visiting Mr. and for, for having caused his accident Greta Bancroft showed her
Mrs. Ernest W. Stanley in a by having an icy doorstep. Mrs, usual skill in the part of Maggie
small Ohio town. The part was Stanley was overjoyed at first at Cutler, Whiteside’s efficient ond
played well, but not brilliantly,. having a “lion” in her house, but lone suffering secretary. who
Frank Collymore did not get the soon she joined with her husband showed that she had a mind of
most out of his part: his White- in his wish to get rid of Whiteside ber own as fer ps falling in lov.
side instead of acting like a at all costs, Unfortunately was concerned. She fell in love
caged animal, when confined to 9 Eleanor Hewitt-Myring spoilt her with Bert Jefferson, a small-town
wheel chair for two weeks in the part by over-acting, especially in newspaperman, who was cemue-
Stanleys’ house, seemed fairly the first act. Her facial expres- tently plaved by Dick Vidmer
contented. And he just failed to sion, however, was good. Bert forced his way into the house
put the necessary edge on the Whiteside’s luncheon guests to get an interview with White-
cracks that fell from the lips of were an amusing lot. Pierre cide and ended up bv dlaving
the Master. But it was a very Maffei was outsianding as Pro- cribbage with the Master and giv-
one part, sna Collymore was on foes Metz, who arrived with a ing him a play of his to read
ne stage from start to finish. It gift of 10,000 cockroaches, and Realizing that he was about tu
_ Ae Mean? ee Whiteside settled Fey Or Re. ina week’ determined to “get the ants out ot

The convicts, Cecil Dear . ’ Thites
; ; : ’ “* those oonlit pants Whiteside
down in the Stanleys’ house the and Lisle Foster were realistic, e moonlit p > Ss

aan gl raine
fun began. He commandeered the Miss Preen, Whiteside’s nurse, Zee 9 ess. seauience Meabioeions
whole of the bottom floor, in- described by him as the “greatest ctress " hi & as on her way hae
vited numerous guests — includ- living argument for me roy kills ‘fone eee y

from England on the “Queen
Mary” after failing to ensnare
Lord Cedric Bottomley, and told
her to come to Ohigsas soon as
possible because he had just the
play for her, Lorraine was played
by Peggy Smith, who with a little
more experience will make an
excellent actress. She was espec-
ially good in the scenes when she
had to speak on the phone, it
seemed to give her added confi-
dence.

Besides interfering with the
Stanleys’ house, Whiteside also
made plans for their two children
Richard, played by John Grace
who needs a great deal more ex-
perience, he advised to go on a tour
of South America to take photo-
graphs, and June was advised to
marry the man of her choice
Wendy Inniss as June seemed
quite confident, but lacked expres-
sion and made no attempt to simu-
late an American accent. John
: Burt, as Sandy, the man of her
At first Mrs. Stanley (Eleanor Hewitt-Myring) was proud to have Choice, gave a disappointing per-
Whiteside in her house. She is seen here talking to Mrs. McCutcheon formance. He spoke quickly and
(Maude Skinner) and Mrs. Dexter (Sheila Ince). inaudibly. However, Mr. Stanley

y was firm and the two runaways
were soon*brought back by detec-
lives

Lorraine, after passing through
New York like “a dose of salts’’,
arrived in the Ohio town She
was all set to get to work cn Mag
yie’s boy friend when Beverley
Carlton arrived.

Michael Timson, .as_ Beverley,
stole the show. His performance
was superb, and excruciatingly
funny. His interpretation of the
effeminate, globe-trotting author,
the supreme egoist, was absolute
ly perfect.

Besides all these things Bever-
ley was also a perfect mimic, and
Maggie had the brainwave to get
him to phene Lorraine from the
station, pretending to be Lord
Bottomley, and propising mar-
riage. At first the trick seemed
to have worked, and Lorraine was
planning to fly to Cedric, but then
the wily Whiteside discovered the
ruse and exposed it.

Lorraine, of course, was then
out to get her revenge, and she
nearly got it. She had Bert over
at her hotel for a whole night read
ing his play, and had arranged
for them to go to a mountain
cottage together for two weeks to
do some more work on the plav
Then Banjo arrived.

Banjo, an extreme eccentric,
dressed gaudily and with a bright
yellow wig, was played by Idris
Mills. This performance was not
up to Mill’s achievement as the
‘Corporal in the Middle Watch, but
he was very good in the part where
he lured Lorraine into an Egyptian
mummy case—which, incidentally,
was very well made—sealed her
up, and had her carried away

(John Grace) his tie. June Stanley (Wendy Inniss) watches on





ERNEST STANLEY (William Bertalan) shows Sheridan Whiteside

(Frank Collymore) the telephone bill: Mrs, Stanley (Bleanor Hewitt- -
Myring) watches on,

The play ends happily. Bert
and Maggie are reconciled, and a
mysterious character, Harrie*
Stanley, excellently interpreted
by Daphne Stehelin, appears once
again. This time she gives White-
side a picture of herself at twenty-
one as a Christmas present, and he
realizes that she is really Harriet
Sedley who murdered her parents
with an axe twenty-five years be-
fore. With this piece of informa-
tion he blackmails Mr. Stanley
to let his children do what they
wish, and then he prepares to take
his leave. On the icy doorstep he
falls and breaks his hip!

=—=—_———.._ -



MICHAEL TIMSON was very amusing as Beverley Carlton. He is
seen here embracing Maggie Cutler (Greta Bancroft).

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suede and patent, white new buck and brown
suede, Sizes from 4 to 8
Handbags to match

CASHMERE CARDIGANS and PULLOVERS for ladies.
in brown and yellow

ANGORA PULLOVERS in white, pink and blue
NIGHTGOWNS, SLIPS, PANTIES, BRASSIERES, in good

‘ selection.
*
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in Bottles, Boxed Singly, ‘ $1.34 py. most suitable for table cloth.
Gardenia, English Fern * Will outlast any oilskin, does not stick or crack.
Mignorette, Rose Geranium s
PRICE : 68c. per bottle i ern eae

HROADWAY DRESS SHOP

where THRIFTY SHOPPERS BUY.

G&G Bromiey's Hand and Com-
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bottle

&
&
& BEST QUALITY SOAP.

Bromley's Round Bath Soap.

Glal-.

Jasmin, Verbena, Cologne,
@&E Santal and English Fern,
& A large cake for 63c

¢ Viomley'’s Assorted Soap.5
* 6 in a Box for 11/-

& Bremiey's Extra Large

KR Bath Soap, made with

Turtle Oil; 10/3 per box
of 3 cakes x

; Bromley's Pine Soap, $4 50mn

per box of 6 cakes
YARDLEY'S LAVENDER



& SOAP sae

Gs Taviets in Box $2 eae

b 3 Tablets in Box $1. 62

MELTIS FRUITS

& Newbury Frults wa You can enjoy Britain’s
F Newbury’ Fruits 1 32 favourite tobaccos. Six
“Ma cht 4g ose blends to choose from—
Reya) Prince's $1 asa Weeks sameces

e R blend of vintage leaf.
MINT CREAMS $1.2 y

GE Favourite Candies $1.02
furkish Delight 98

CALLARD & BOWSERS.,
Bulter Scoteh 21e.3 45e,
. S4e.; 700,
me PASCAL E Marshmallows
; e
: ‘BLACK MAGIC’
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&
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4

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LTD—Head of Broad st.



SOLE AGENTS:

MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS), LTD.,
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



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Boxes of Hankies,

Pictorial Scarves with Map of Barbados
Showing local scenes and activities



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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMRFR 17, 1950 %
Ese

33 Pearls In Need ofa String’ you wont | PHOSFERINE












OST Barbadians, accustomed ees aiten 2 oes 3 +4)
to regard Pelican as their Ppport ‘or badian i ra CAF
only other island, cannot imagine Hy GEORGE HUNTE enterprise to bring some of it for more ~~ ]
a string of 33 islands. stretching here where fish is never surplus. yourselt walk et
for 76 miles between St. Vincent ‘i ‘ Cie
ang: Grenada — Sea Farmers : i a
Yet some of them must have in Clarks | con 1 e

* VINCENT In Cannouah too the Govern-
ment of St. Vincent has recently

seen the bewitching Grenadine
lying like a string of pearls with-



THE GRENADINES


















Se € oe | If lack of confidence worries you
Se Gaeeae te Treiaek, Be- Erg h Mi As s tests te alten ee CRINNESS TA ood tn bd'tal ed deoemees —
where in the Southern Caribbean ¢ . nouan no o's on fish.| (with WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, “GROUND-GRIP" PUSSYLITE SOLE) | ee ee ets hos — Sia
aré there greater quantities of fis OS
a he flying fish off Carriacou AR Saar ere einen ae 38 diet. They y fo saa e to others in 4 similar state. ’ #
maght Suir nate Bein its name to aa , a + con lack “ en In great demand in many parts of the world, “Minnesota
t sland i arbados had not Idle Quate: es . provisions on : : ; :
apn better novi and got in “its ae ‘ phone sores. pnts ‘ ¢otton, cocotl pleases both for its smartly casual design and for its amazing
‘laim first. been introduced as cas |
: , onthe the islands are smal! =" Pillerios crops. new soling material. |
rocks. Carriacou, the largest, has ene Be eique \
8,467 acres and hills rising to 980 ‘ : But the h ot yeats cali! « Pyccylite” soles are resilient, ; I
feet. Carriacou is famous for Poti Mustique 1 sea ia a”, the ge 1 PHOS Soksaeciiee
cotton and oysters. ‘Aied inn Hiilices GeSeratl-, sistibig Set oh, Government non-skid, cushion-comfort- iG | ses cube heaun aie dne
. Vin ’ ‘ ,
Odysseus n ox-Uhieneee torn th. imeeat Wie able, rubber-light, oe ence ree Saar
Dover Cannhouan to act as permanent vives t ¢ appetite aid, in so doing,
a ges ie ae cooing snnousn farm cadre. leaf-cool—and ‘cuffed ” upper it revives keenness for work, for
ee gulls, flocks of birds, whit Doratay Stormy leat 44 $00 enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
yatiuing beaches and shoals of fly- Catholiel, , : new slant heel-shape to bulld tp st ee
pa Se. 0 RSS Mayaro lg» ft Tobago Caye ate seine, AaPranainge oveliest F et could pos- : you reserve of patience and good-
Otte island resembles Capri at the Union! * Worth End: prodened for the greater ‘part, oll sibly need | P Meee ta tea ele will when you need them ~~
peint where the Faraglioni lie 5 Prune! the year through two stormy , . Try this : :
e.ese to the island, It was on the i, thebe Of Bequia and of 4 ar and gp = tonic — ae
Farag ioni that the Sirens sang Carriacou. mad f
their song or love to Odysseus } of PHOSFERINE +6 7
vi ouldn’t do anything ween) x te are best visited by boas in equal ro drop’
beca his limbs were tied to the é ween
eee cso oe er ale I id B SP KEeENne THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS
j enou
Another small upland Evian net. calmed, At olber timed of the Yeat THE QUALITY SHOE FIRM WITH 125 YEARS’ EXPERIENCE for Depression, Debility, eiaetion, Soepheanpem, and
beeause of its colour a \ ni f :
the white cliffs of Dover, “ a trom St Vineet’ or C. & J. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, England
Ancther is round like a huge thro e crating of Ca Bee LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS
plum duff with scars running : Grenada make sea trave ipeiaialingaelins el
‘own its side eating away the nee RR © bisa Grenadinega pastime for sood
getaticn, Tres ara ABlataen yaad sailors only. than to ect to
Ne 1 decane] them, since get to them we m
Back To Bath ied if we are to enjoy the rare oppor
re uia which is only 9 miles onenkon” Hubiiies oan me a be expel) BicYye LE=
cm St. Vincent is the largest of — = na ian oF halleopter.

» islen¢s which are privately

owned being develitiad dace feelie Away From It All

; Ibs. of salt fish was cured in Can- cover from the sun’s rays. 2

p peoaaet g y , .

“tert eghtul" acegmmedation Pound And tog in St Vincent All Cannouans salt Sah $6 28 $5 fay Rage aal iste Galt

to tourists for only $44 day, ‘inds of fish abound in the Gren- st, Vincent between 24 and 26 i w 8
er




. o

4D

Dineitta A adinés and all kinds (grouper cents a pound. Codfish imported the few scat
equia has an area of 8 square ooiher bream, rock hinds, and from Newfoundland is sold at 36 live in

n
ny a8. 2 ittner
* Calnieie which is 27. miles Datracoota) are cured. cents a pound, Experts estimate priest, trader or Bove en i



set foot on mo

‘ t- that since the Grenadines have cial has ever

“ m St. on, ee until recen’ S it Fish the tleheat fshir grounds in the a 1 und do or he : "
r dan’ lives area as muc! a 20,000 vy teomaiie é

ial “ dataenar seal ‘The fishermen (and the 480 in- fish can be cured every month in Son on ra en
To-day it is producing a habitants of Cannouan are all Cannouan. Of - , me

of the world’s finest sea i fishermen) sell the fish, fresh, Provision of refrigerated ships going * but that is just

“
ntt-n” which is estimated to be backéd and cleaned. They are then would of course make curing un- away
worth £6,000. pannousn top Ont = oe brine os oe, soak Bod necessary. ine i ee the other
N ber 1949 has n t © twelve hours, er a 6
of a “eéit-fish” curing industry. salt is rubbed ir, and they are left Since St. Vincent cannot eat wet come with me on the
In dfié month as much as 4,000 to dry in the trade winds under jl the fish available there is next bor

Sunday is the Most Dangerous Day of the
cco gat ee Week—in England “'"it tks





the Craftsman’ Pride

Study the lines of this Phillips bicycle and note the splendid
design and sturdy construction. It is made in England by
master craftsmen and is the finest machine you can buy —









the inde You arb lahia teh San OF or . and Guaranteed for as long as you own it. The sturdy frame
3. 4deach tite you dé it, aur the time of C n Prayer, rtefiinaneererennetanprasiateesaacionstis a ‘ is of true-temnper steel and the components are of the highest
To keep within the law you must ; Fi ng, and the Divine Service.” If you, Huse mi rs eres ‘ a quality. Look at the lustrous enamel finish, the sparkle of
play within the parish bounds. Penalty for non-attendance — ag wis suet sanGin 2 To kill hares easants, part- LENSES the chromium plating, and the modern mudguards with the
=—2> ” Rano e—is, however, The following Orit by” ridges, Br Best} or. ms streamlined chromium tip. The bicycle is available in a

+ censur:

Do you go boating on Sunday? obsolete, at least for laymen.
Uniess “under extra-ordinary * . *
occasion,” or with the permis- Contrary to widely held belief,
sion of a Justice of the Peace, a cheque bearing a Sunday date

range of colours as well as black.

nowned the World Over

Bernard Drew shows in re- game, black game or bu .
d law th
i ariaan os | Esa alnicble ty" tee! | Ground to your own Prescription

There are still many of our pai'ents who may not know that













you are again committing an js valid. But generally a contract we prepare Siin gle ss.$ io tl vir own prescription. It’s both
offence, for which the fine is 58. signed on Sunday is not. 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m. Mack- 309 Years Old Sensible and comfort. ble to la ¢ uated lenses when you golf on
Bet froxelere - oe, ian on , bites ’ a : ‘ates erel may be sold before and The prohibition of Sunday entec- or motor—when you're on the brach or in @ boat, We recom
are exempt ya specia! . e U! iy ws contain tainment merally is due to a law mend the cool, green optuca y-groun mperia INE-RA :
: > bf many snares for shopkeepers . ae avin Segvies. * of 1780, passed in corisequence of Lenses, used by thousands of aviators during the war. 4. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD, BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
_ What about that man who comes There were over 30,000 convic- A Deptford shopkee fined £1 the Gordon riots. s
in on Sunday mornings to do odd ___ tions in one recent year alone in 1948 for selling a child a birth- M.P’s.~are pressing Sir Hartley All t aon aoe 2 ae
jobs? ypes JN GLASSE! y
jobs? oS for Sunday tra ng. day card on Sunday, was told by Shawcross, the Attorney-General, frame. We also specialise 3 inane deen y Ee Bsc
callip ine te breaking tte law. And A bak pare dough for t@ magistrate: “You can sell to revise these old Sunday Obser- ditt of opticsliy_corrdes Sum sien nNCh appreciate a Xmas
. : aker may prepare dough fo :

ift of optically correct Sun Shades.
sweets, vance Acts, some of which go back IMPERIAL OPTICAL Co,

icals,
you are liable to a fine of 5s, for ’ : ake it "Cwspapers, period: .
paper's Tene, ey * Gree Over Bata Shoe Store, Lower Broad Street

aiding and abetting him. on Sunday ig an offence. and tobacco, but not a birthday
For the law says that no trades- He may, however, bake puddings card.
”

more than 300 years,
When Parliament comes to dis-



{
them, M.P’s. no doubt will
man, artificer, workman, or lab- ies “for the : A Naval Ban cus {
ourer shall cacy of his normal °* OF ars * Kill While Army and Royal Air Force Heat in re Woes oe
job on Sunday. Farmers and 4 putche Snot kill courts martial may be held on Wittiam Blackstone, one of Brit-
barbers, as well as professional 4.) he ake area haa te Sunday. 4 hel, Seat martial is S08 iar ors ieeneite eos ani
ne po ini hfeak the law may sees ties 6s, $a. ee Ce in seven holy, as time of relaxa-
—- Vv) among the poor o . tion and refreshment, as well
Every member of the Church of the parish in which he does the as jury , pe Lt Se cer for publle worship, is of admirable
England is bound by law to go to killing. whose term yon a Sunday service to a State, considered
church each Sunday. There they ® 2 ° must be released the day before. merely as a civil institution,”
must remain “orderly and soberly Milk may only be sold before You cannot be arrested on a —LES





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{

WE OFFER :—

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| For The Ladies :— For The Men:—
|

and dirty conditions are the rule.

ye by Caron;— Comoy Pipes
ock Garden, Bellodgia,
TOYS that promote cheerfulness, and gladden Nuit de Noel, ete. hon eect Pipe Racks
also Lotions in the above. ,
the Kiddies’ hearts. Yardley Gift Sets Shaving Sets

Gillette Safety Razors
Bond Street Perfume

Sheaffer Pen Sets





{
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Potter & M Gift Sets
: SHOES that meet every costume need, Tek May Water evs Stud & Link Sets
: Kent Hair Brushes
§ Bs Pose wee — Potter & Moore Shaving Sets,
3 GIFTS that are a constant reminder of you es Sete ce ete. ete.
| through the years. D aie2” Comb & Brush Sets, \
| s0:—
g | X a Lovely assortment of Ps
SHOES that flatter and comfort you far beyond \ Stratton Compacts
{ } Cntex Manicure Sets ‘
their price | Evening Bags, etc. etc.
} For The Household:— For The Children:
TYPE B.H.P. R.P.M. Numter of Chromium Ash Receivers A. lovel rtment of confec-
| | | on We are way-ahead-of-time in } ‘Book nas 'abte Mat closer) {itt bots, tone
! | Fee sulpry caer See
13 - 16 650 - 800 SINGLE : TOYS AND SHOES i Clocks (8 day). Monkeys, Carpentery Sets, etc.
a din - hcipinbectisinnlninielxdicetll , <% ; 3 ‘i pT
sissy a soles 21-3 500 - 660 SINGLE gust RECEIVED:— Repeating Pistols, Shooting Sets, Drams,
: sy ) , ete. etc.
a aes. aes Oe | Se particularly, Ee ay |
FH2 64 - 80 400 - 500 TWIN =—S~*«é<“«*‘«;*:SA éu Selection ‘of Toys for the Kiddies. cae





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SUNDAY, DECEMBER. 17, 1950

_ FOUNDATION BBC Radio
E GIRLS’ SCHOOL Programm @s

PRIZE LIST 1949










Form V. ‘ pinta + eee 17, 1980
T. Beale—1st ir "ambe 4 Mm. ie ews, 7.10 am. New
hool Cert fic fee k - 4 } Ss archi e° Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Close Down, 2 hats
DS a : The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
B. Besle—Very good in Reli 12.15 p.m. Take it from here, 12.45 p.m
7. ledge and 2nd in Art in Camb ae Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio News.
‘ 2s Cettitic ate, Ful! School Cer The a Pe ea 2 p.m,
ate Ss ews, 2. mM, me News from
®. Bullen—Credit im Mathematics in Brita, 215 pm. Communism — in
\bridge School Certificate. Presentea Practice, 230 p.m. Variety Bandbox,

iF. A. Clairmonte Esq 3.30 p.m, Our Mutual Friend, 4 p.m. The

News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude, 4.15 m.

: m= 1950 Music Magazine, 4.30 P.m. Sunday Halt
es Porm V. Hour, 4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5 p.m. Tom
_B. Coleman—English and Mathematics, Jones Trio, 5.16 p.m. Programme Parade,
mted by British Council 5.30 p.m. From the Children’s Hour,
Form Iv. § pm. Round Britain Quiz, 6.30 p.m

Sunday Service, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10

Barrow—French p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Carib-



















Ashby—General work in Art. Hon’. bean Vol
a bend ices, 745 pan. The C.
roup ee u Christ, 8 p.m. Radio Newaresl, 838 ban
f : ‘orm ILIA. United Nations Report, 8.30 p.m. English
A. Welch—ist in Examinations Magazine, 9 p.m. Fred Hartley and his
Hinkson—Ist in French and Relig- Music,, 930 p.m. London Forum, 10 pn
Knowiedae Pass in Group Til, The News, 10.10 Pm. From the Eat.
je 1. torials, 10.15 o
. Phillip-—History and General 1045 p.m. A ge ger Dee eee
ess. Pass in Group II, Stage U. 11 p.m. Close Down. rr
Willisms—History. Hon). in Group BOSTON :
Stage IL WR'
Leacock—Needlework in Upper ee ae a oO UT wr

WRUX 17.75 Mc. 3.05 P.m. Lecture on

Science. 4.3% p.m.
Scierian ere: - p.m. Christian

‘eatin
iv. Moseley—Hygiene & Physwlogy & MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1950

leral Progre Pas in Group III, 7 am. The News, 7.10 am. News

IL Analysts, 7.15 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon

Form UA The News, 12.40 p.m. News Analysis,

f Gollop—-English & General Progress, 1215 p.m. B.B.C. Midland Light Orches-

Bented by British Council tra, 1 p.m. Science Review, }.15 p.m.

Walcott—French Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m.’ Educating

bol; Hons. in Group Ili, Stage li

Form TIIB.
Tull—Mathematies.



Edghill—Mathematics. Archie, 2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m.

Mayers—Needlework. Home News from Britain, 2.15 p.m,

Form IIB Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. Meet the Com-

Clarke—Arithmetic, Ist in Ex¢ 1 Te Mae going all Forces,

“ t » 4s xam- 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The D: ihy

5 8. Hons, in Group II, Stage 1, Service, 4.15 p.m. Do Jou‘ Manecabert

5% E Prescod—Science & 2nd in Exam- $°) Pm. Thirty *iraites at the Piano,

Pass in Group Hi, Stage Il, gramme Parade, Sap Dia tee he

" Archer—Needlework and Art Te Seteaen Oe co a eee

B in Group Il, Stage M1, R.DS. and folk religion of ‘the West | Indies,

| Presented by Miss F. Inniss Araivele, 32 an be Gael se

; Form I 7.45 p.m. Chosen Island, 8 p.m, Radio

Sargeant—!st in Examination. Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Composer of the

ee in Group Ul, Stage UH, R.D.S. Week, 8.30 p.m. Science Review, 8.45

SY. Griffith—General Progress. pm. B.B.C. Northern Orchestra, 9.30

x meee B- p.m. Books to Read, 945 p.m. Theatre

Be r ieee Elocution. Hons. in Group Talk, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From
4) , e . th y

UN. McConney—teediework. Hons. in \r4soAitorials, 10.18 p.m. Ray's a Laugh,








1045 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11
p.m. Close Down.

Campaign Against
Trachoma

woup II, Stage Ul, R.D.S



Preparatory A,

B. Gollop—lrt in Examinations

B. Gollop—Prize for Illustration in
roup II, Stage I! Presented by the
al Drawing Society
C. Cadogan—English
ons.

: & Needlework
in Group II, Stage I, R.DS.

J. Storey—Genernl good work. Hons GENEVA,
Group I, Stage 1. RDS The first large-scale, scientifi-
C. Baniees ocution Hons. in Group cally controlled campaign for
Pn a 'reating trachoma, an infectious
G. Clarke—Arithmetic & General ®Y@ disease, with’ new antibiotics

_ Progress has begun in several Eastern

R. Ashby—Geners s s i i
ce Caeeterel Erne Hons. in Mediterranean countries caring foy
Special’ Prize for Courtesy and Kina- ATab refugees, the World Health
ness--A. Corbin, Organization has announced in
;.apecial Prize for Good Influence—M, Geneva,
” Brestated byl tire, A hae The antibiotics to be used are
Special Prizes preerted by Mrs, F. A. chloromycetin, terramycin and
» Bishop to the keenest Guide—M. Phillipe. aureomycin. Supplies wil) be
To the Most All-round Brownie—C, donated ‘ 5
ec tipon ated to WHO by drug manu-

Cambridge School Certificate .f8°turers in Italy and the United
8 1949 Certi te States, The United Nations Inter-
national Children’s Emergency

Fund will furnish additiona!
juantities,

The WHO programme will be
directed by Professor Giambattista
Bietti of Parma University, Italy,
considered one of the world’s
leading trachoma specialists.

The results will be of interna-
tional significance, WHO pointed
out, since trachoma is present in
almost every country in the
world, It is especially widespread
in Asia as well as in the Mediter-
ranean area and is continuously
present in most Eastern European
countries and several American
republics.

The programme will eventually
reach many thousands of cases

J. V. Arthur—Cll18 English Language!
C, English Literature C, Religious
Knowledge C, Geography C, French C
Art C, Hygiene and Physioloay C, Ele-
mentar faths P,

T. H. Beale—CII19 Religious Knowledge
C, History of British Empire C, Geogra-
phy C, French C, Art Al, English Lan-
guage and Literature P.

B. N, Beale—CIl22 English Literature
C, Religious Knowledge A, Geography
C, French C, Art C2, English Language
P, History of the British Empire P.

G. P. Bullen—CIT38 English Literature
C, Religious Knowledge C, Geography
C, French C, Elementary Maths C, Eng-
lish Language P, Art P.

G. E. Cheltenham—CIII50, Religious
Knowledge C, Geography C, French C,
Erglish Language P, English Literature
P, Art P, Hygiene and Physiology P

,* Royal Drawing Society’s

Examination 1950
H. Deane, Group 3, Stage 2 & 3; M



% Proverbs, Group 3, Stage 3; A. Welch, . ; > ;
“| Group 3, Stage 2 & 3; J. Proverbs, and will permit precise determin-
Group 3, Stage 3; P. Ashby, Group 3, ation of the value of each anti-

Stage 3°; B. McConney, Group 3, Stage biotic used, the best methods of





B.B.C. Radio Notes

MUSIC AND RELIGION IN
THE WEST INDIES
Next Monday London
READERS of this column

from

may

fWecall that when we gave ad-
vance information the other day
about the Portraits of Jamaic:
and Trinidad by Leonard Cot-
trell and Wynford Vaughan
Thomas we referred to the folk-
lore and to the Jamaica: ‘poco-
mania’ and Trinidadian ‘shango’
festivals at which these two

BBC men had made recordings
but neither of these were men-
tioned in the programmes as
actually broadcast. They were
indeed broadcast in the BBC's
Home Service but were omitted
from the General Overseas Ser-
vice versions owing to lack of
time. However, we are not to be
deprived of them permanently be-
cause in the coming week the
BBC will broadcast another pro-
gramme about the West Indies
produced by these two, and this
time they eschew the political,
industrial and social matters of
which they gave such a fine pic-
ture in the first two programmes,
and instead present a programme

called ‘Music and Folk-Religion
of the West Indies.’ This pro-
gramme will contain recordings

made in both Jamaica and Trini-
dad and is as interesting, if not
more so, than the two previous
portraits. It will be broadcast on
Monday next, 18th inst., begin-
ning at 6.15 p.m., and lasting for
forty minutes.

Second Test Match

The second Test Match between
Australia and England starts on
Friday next, 22nd inst., at Mel-
bourne and will continue over
the Christmas week-end. As in
the case of the first Test, the
BBC will broadcast illustrated
reports of each day’s play at 6.00
p.m., and there will also be a
special cable from E, W. Swan-
ton in the West Indies pro;
‘Behind the News’, on Saturday
in which the match will be re-
viewed from our point of view
here—in other words, he will
treat of the match in the light of
the Australians being the West
Indies’ next opponents. ‘Behind
the News’, begins at the usual
time for West Indies programmes
from London each day, that is,
at 7.15 p.m.

Beautiful Bali

As many listeners to the BBC
know each Monday evening there
is now a fifteen minute talk en-
titled ‘Chosen Island’, in which
various speakers talk about the
island of their choice. The next
in the series is an island which
would be many ple’s chosen
island. Relati few may have
visited it, but travel films and
books have conveyed to most of
us a mental picture of temples and
graceful dancers, a beautiful land
and a charming people. So often
dream islands turn out a sad dis-
appointment in reality, but Bali,
it appears,‘comes fully up to ex-
pectations, Jonathan Curling
speaks about it on Monday next,
i8th inst., at 7.45 p.m.

Edgar Mittelholzer

Since the publication of ‘A
Morning at the Office’, the name
of the author, Edgar Mittelholzer,
has become known to many read-
ers in the West Indies. He had, of

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CHURCH
SERVICES

METHODIST
JAMES STREET—11 am, Fev, F
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Rev. E. Griffin,
PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Rev. R.

McCulloygh, 7 p.m
WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m a. a °C
Payne, 7 p.m. Mr. S. Phillips.
GILL MEMORIAL — 11 a.m.
McClean, 7 p.m, Rev. H. C. Payne
HOLETOWN-——8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott,
7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.
BANK HALIL—9.30 a.m
Griffith, 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough.
SPEIGHTSTOWN — 11 am. Mr. P
Deane, 7 p.m. Mr. H. Husbands,
SELAH—9.30 am. Rev. E. Griffin,
7 p.m. Mr. Barnett,
BETHESDA—11 a.m. Rey. E. Griffin,
Mr. Greaves.
BETHEL
Mr. A. L. Mayers; 7 p.m
Kaye, Edinburgh
DALKEITH
HARVEST FESTIVAL
il am. Rev
Seng Service;

Mrs. Morris.

Mr.

Mr. J. A.

7 p.m.

1h asm Mr.
B. D.
SERVICES
M. A. E. Thomas; 3 p.m.
7 p.m. Rev. B, Crosby
BELMONT

1l a.m, Mr. B, D. Kaye, 7 p.m. Mr. G.
McAllister

SOUTH DISTRICT

9 am. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Rev.
M. A. EB. Thomas.
PROVIDENCE
11 a.m. Mr. L. Waithe; 7 p.m. Mr. C.
Best
VAUXHALL
1] a.m, Mr. G. Harris; 7 p.m. Mr. F

Moore.



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ, Scientist,

Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street
Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Chrtstian Science
Healing.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950
Subject of Lesson-Sermon; Is The
Universe, Including Man, Evolved by
Atomic Force?

THE



NEW-TESTAMENT
oF GOD

ST. MICHAEL

Eckstein Village—Fider R. H

CHURCH

7 pan.
Walkes.
CHRIST CHURCH
Rockley—Rev. E. W. Weekes

ST. GEORGE

ll a.m.

11 a.m. Greens—Elder R. H. Walkes
7 p.m. Boarded Hall—-Rev. E. W
Weekes.

ST. THOMAS
7 p.m. Bridge-field—Rev. J
ST. ANDREW
11 a.m, Shorey Village—Revds. M. B
Prettijohn and J, B,. Winter,
WALTER LUTHERAN HOUR
DAYRELL'S ROAD
Even song and vespers, sermon
by The Very Rev. W. F. O'Donohue,
speaker; 9 a.m. Sunday School.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN
FAIR FIELD ROAD, BLACK ROCK
7.15 Tuesday evening Divine service,
7.30 Thursday evening Divine service.
8ST, DUKE LUTHERAN HOUR
DUKE TENANT ST. THOMAS
ll am. The Rev. W. F. O’Donohue
8ST, CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR
CONTENT, ST. THOMAS.
11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Mr, James Lashley
6 p.m. Listen to Bringing Christ To The
Nations when you will hear Dr. Eugene
R. Bertermann Ph.ty., Director of Radio,
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Major Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET
11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
ll am. Holiness Meeting,
Company Meeting, 7 p.m,

B. Winter

ST.

7 pm

3 p.m.
Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop.
DIAMOND CORNER

lly am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Moore.
LONG BAY

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation

Meeting, Preacher; Lieutenant Etienne.
SEA VIEW

11 am, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

Company Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.
CHECKER HALL

11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m

Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Reid.
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK ST. 11 a.m. Rev. B. Cros-

by. 7 p.m. Mr, F. Barker.

GRACE HILL; i! a.m. Mr. U. Reid, 7
p.m, Mr. Swire.
FULNECK: 11 a.m,
p.m. Mr. Culpepper.
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Mr, I. Weekes.
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Mr. W. Arthur,

Mr. Haynes, 7

i












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OLYMPIC THEATRE

PAGE ELEVEN



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A garbage can, heavy galvanised,
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doesn’t it? Come in, we have it!





2*; P. Ince, Group 3, Stage 2*; A. Welch, ih , course, been well known 10 )DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m. Mr. Bishop, 7 A BARNES & co., LTD.
Group 3, Stage 2; J. Garnes, Group 3, administration of the treatment, listeners to ‘Caribbean Voices’ p.m. Mr. W. Deane. e : é
cae aes ne goer Pes we optimum dosage, and _ the long before that In this pro- SAT URDA Y 23rd.
tte 2 ee ' "é financial cost of a complete ; 2 a
Group 3, Stage 1, C. Perch, Group 3, . ‘amme on the 17th inst, listeners SSS
Stage 1; G. Bradshaw, Group'3, Stage 1, tfTachoma control compaign. Com- 8. {






















C, Ashby, Group 3, Stage 1; A. Bennett, bined methods of treatment using will have another opportunity of LONGER-LASTING RINGS









Group 3, Stage 1; J. Perkins, Group 3, ibioti j r ional hearing one of his short stories— AMSTERDAM: A Utrech ®
Stuge 1;'M. Prescod, Group 3, Stage 1;/"¢W antibiotics with traditional :,"pioue of Kindness’—a char- jeweller wanted to prove th | ristmas
S. Bynoe, Group 3, Stage 1; I. Layne,’ drugs may also be evolved from : Roiaa ae ; %
Group 2, ‘Stage 2°; ¥. Armstrong, Group ;the project acter sketch with a Christmas solidity of a new gold alloy so he}
2, Stage 2°; H. Clarke, Group 2, Stage 2*;" __ feeling, This story will be the suspended a 2,500 lb., car with its C d & P ;
A. -Colarasty aa Biaae 2°; 33. Beo> 413°; = Jackson, Groud: & Rtage a; second half of ‘Caribbean Voices’, driver to a gold ring weighing arGcs aper
earediiar eke fr e 2°; M. Moseley.) Hoyte, Group 2, ge 2"; P. Proverbs, the first being “The Kite’, by a one-fifth of an ounce. The ring
G 2, Stage 2*; B. Mayers, Group 2,. 2, ie; ' 7 G , Sta : s 2 7 3
Stage 2°; P. Hope, Group 2, Stage’ 2+ ae ee ee on, frequent ecceewne to =e Sone carried ihe car and was -~ the. Gud
Y. King, Group 2, Stage 2*; a Mi 9 cad Sunda; an — Barna- torted. e ring wears on
Conney, Group 2, Stage 2*; S. Brad. Royal Drawing Society’s Full ee uf pardon Ory £ y sow!

bas.’ ‘Caribbean Voices’ begins at

per cent in thirty years while a
7.15 p.m. each Sunday from

- *: School Certificate
ee shaw, Group 2, Stage 2%; C. Waterman, Horrabl cone loses 50 per cent in

Group 2, Stage 2*; C. Archer; Group 2,\d P. Ashby.

and





Stage 2*, M. Smith, Group 2, Stage2;~ The Royal Drawing Society's London. Contributions which are this period. This means that (1) Take the normal amount required to buy a
Girnes, Gera & Bier Pica Atlee. Primary Certificate always welcome should be sent in Holland can save 300 kilo~ ‘ Bad
Group 2, Stage 2°; B. Gonsalves, Group|] padskuer NM. Mc oeey.* Xin S- to The BBC, Box 408, Kingston, grammes of gold a year on mls Man’s Shirt.

Etage 2*, M. Smith, Group 2, Stage 2;

House Cup—Kipling. Jamaica, B.W.I. wedding rings alone.

Mothers trust famous
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Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
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and until restrictions are eased, use care-
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Christmas Tree
Decorations

from

(3) What's left will buy you a RELIANCE SHIRT
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WS ioaon GIVE YOUR _ LADY A. CABLE & WIRELESS and
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PAGE TWELVE

Children’s

Xmas Party

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1956

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
vnelan sosseniensiiviainenstinitiesiigepasiensci dik oan are

(MAS TREE
oo Refreshments

Were In Demand Pimp les and Bad Skin











)
y
Sode fountains and restaurants }
At I il did @ brisk trede in the City yes- {tt
\ terday. Scores of children were '
i al rar’ in the City with their patents oue in if
At 5 p.m. eve n th relecting their Christmas fare |
the Barbados | Shere te and it was not’ long betore|



closed and







i A Sig ‘Mother” or “Daddy” was walled PLAZA THEATRES TO RECOMMEND YOU

terday a crowd of happy children upon cor ing pe | ay — I OU
were there shouting themselves or someth: Sort. } . J/EVER IN J

: hoarse, as their annual Christa: In most canes the search for 2 it ae ae TO SEE ANY PICTURE HOWEV R
PartY was drawing te & clos iefreshment cen was the DEX! gince the discovery of Nixoderm kin, making it softer, whiter =| y= 7. Be oe a . i

It was dppropriate ‘that hx thing, where in almost every case ee , physician It is ne longer, 2 ais tho vely amet in just s day or two | Vv ERY ow N WE FEEL THAT HERE

| fe he best hom ee being served and ‘others salting) {ck'"Ss isucng.*Pigilea" Rage Wing: | W'the"aclnalde creimgnt Sou ave, been

being served and others waiting |

amine Of Music was ‘Chimes to be served

Joy" by the Police Band w
supplied the music for the ve



tment
A lackheads, nies eding to clear your skin—the trea
Pout on. Don’t let a bad skin | fo make you look more Sranattive, fo nee

make you tect tt infertor and cause you t | you win’ friends. ine to th 2 oe a
lose your friends, Clear your skin this nev | clearer, healthier skins to thousa

IS A PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW OCCASIONS

















: J .

vom T scientific way, and don't leh a bad skit: | as Mr. R. K.. who writes: “I suffered from THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY IS PRIV

s Cpi. W T. Best chimed tir 18 Rovers Invested make people think you are diseased. | tereiay pitching, burning eten ng
3 — ae on B.D. Morris con- . A New Discovery |Tant T heard of Nixederm. It, stoppe< ihe ILEGED TO SCREEN

ney owt re Sa ety two cor- EIGHTEEN more lads made Nixoderm is an ointment, but differen Boning as ta ti ont i day. er chee soa cay :
Po a hereafter 1a v their final step in the preliminary | from aby ointment you have ever seen 0 Siehaasind baebtnes mein saale akin diene 1 ¥ N is SOMETHING
Peet. soe 7 | Mb att anther Nike c'bomt pet ed In 10 di My friends were amazed i

The party. or Mrs. M a preparation for “Service to} jreasy but feels almost like s'powder whe: | eae nee eat pentance. }
Calle Ch \abirasi am Ithers” when they were invested | you apply tt. It penetrates | improveme |}?
Seale os Librariat : sores and fights the cause of surface blem Sati facti Gi ranteed : va |

, ‘ ; » 4 . eels 3 as Rovers on Sunday evening last. | | tains 9 ingredients | s ion Gua : i

which consisted 23 tangs hs Se Locker te ann cintuteg Gan'ia fede tha aircraft ee A SE We ME chad | “oes, Settee weet cack Seeee |. jiammet-Gne sammente esteee: pee VERY SPECIAL!

porter is seen carrying one in from the aircraft

same tunes formed a m usical qu

to the Holy Innocents’ Crew and i is and kills the microbes or para- | less it clears er ur pia be to your complete





olten res ible for skin disorders, satisfaction, Nixoderm from your + r y ~ sz y, y
The ¢hild h ; —- the others to the St. Thomas: 3'Si Stchs icine, burning and smatting | chemise today. Look an the mirror in the SEE IT WITH SOMEONE YOEU
tunes and write the name of nar Bottle Sell Seaman ea Mets SE Maekr |." Soins nabpe ouiete heel ine oki: | ugmweduent. "lon tune feswon “eaing y muca!s
e e name. orf er h, ~a . , the kin. 3 o skit y 7
F respective Dens throughout 7 6 elvet ooth. for one week and at the end o 7) }
sak Gwrenneth words of Queen n : Police in ottie Sellers Seturday Aight ean wore ee clear, soft and Velvety smooth. | Nixederm for one week and at the end of LOVE VER Me mf
was rs with cor Cc

Works Fast ft, clear, smooth and magnetically at-
G T on Sunday evening at St. ee ckiv sk:
Tho: « derm Meal: ractive—must give you the kind of skin —
Do ood rade mas where a very impressive dol ie tee Ro oven } works that will make you admired Cheseves 200
A bottle seller told the A@ve- 8nd colourful ceremony took Paster than snything you have seen {:: go, or you simply return the empty pac



TREES. n u
he same Gwenneth Forde r id Gad C L/P
a Xmas Story about that old, e



“ial a aD eat eeu ots aa a a EV

SAMUEL GOLDWYN )



life before, It stops the itching, burn- age and your money will be refunded in







a“ IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE
}





















presentr ff pot
out fd AG
sed wae es ‘ a alae i¢ Place, The gathering was ‘address- | ie hoe a j f tnutes, thi full, Get Nixoderm from your Chemist ie &
never. tiresome personality, Sain AE GADEN CUP, presented om veeereny: yprelleay oypees ed by Major C. G. Reed, ALC. . | Ee to work mediately, clearing and today. The guarantee protects you. oe ;
Second Prize in the quiz \ as by former Staff Officer easy market for selling béttles for soe SHOW ei “i 5
won by Neville Batson with 13 Gaden for the winner = the that she walks many miles tying On Fri hight next, 22nd | : Be 42),
correct names. annual shooting contest between to collect them. Sometimes, how- n day 8! x ne ; R- JOAN EVANS &)
Pupils of St. Matthias Bc the Barbados Regiment and the ever, she goes by "bus to buy them. December, the monthly Film | 4 t sercing A Po. FARLEY GRANGER J NATALIE WOGD a |
School did a lot of carol singing. Police Fores, was won this year She said that for a pint ahd a Show for Scouts and Guides will low to ease hie aT. nae. coasatin aah tects sores wd
Not only did they sing car bY the Police Force he balf bottle she is paid six eénts, “ee place at the Garrison at the strain in ih) SHOWING
lowever, but about six of ther The contest took place at the while she gets the same price for re H
put on a Play called “Sneez a : 2ifle Range or eet ea’ ot On this occasion there will be : slil
Powder.” The Ag om A yore ee i ee he Police 2,102en three gilt bottles. ‘They a GM. Feature Film, and JO seconds!

December 13 when the Police sell
two sellers of medicines for cc\d,

their bottles ut rum-maki
team scored 560 points to win. . ng sandscin will be as follows: —
who when sales got dull on ac-

1 ted drink WHEN choking Asthma makes you gasp for
husinesses anc aerate n
The Regiment scored 531 points. ; Seouts and Guides

breath, one Eiphazone tablet slipped in the

FRIDAY 22nd 2.30 & 3.30 p.m. ‘






makers 3 mouth ses the strain ckly and effectively. . 1
count of the good weather, ‘ell Topscorer for Police was Bands- te con toon Berrie tee Seekuter th teh data io ecm aeen, and continuing DAILY at 4,45 & 8.30p.m.
upon the plan of buying sneezing man Rollock with 80. The next Usually bottle sellers get clean Srouters end Guiders, not i itutes the biggest danger from Asthma!
powder and dusting the entrance best was Bandsman Foster with bottles to buy, but not always, 1/- core Ot several healing - agate PLA ZA THE ATRE
of a shop, so that when people 74. nd they have a job of cleaning y eee en sl : ae: da gg sHangitits, cecunteaee L
| met ae nk wee begin to HE JUDGING at the Local before they ean sell again. consult their ‘Captains’ for infor- accumulations in the bronchial tubes, thus promoting easy, VN
the first sta — hemselves in | Talent Show at the Globe One Aas to use much care when mation in connection with this normal breathing. ‘Che Ephazone treatment is so simple—nothing ce ERA BRIDGETO?\
resultant eet a ord with a was changed up on Friday night. one is in_ the bottle trade, the show? 3 toinject or inhale! No matter how swiftly the attack comes,
cine sellers’ Raenthar © me-- Instead of- having the selected bottle seller . interviewed — said. —— there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone. Also

judges, the audience were left to Once when she first started her upon hér head and it fell. Nearly
do the judging. After the singing bartering with bottles, she had a all her bottles were broken, she
~ competition each contestant was crocus bag filled with some and said, but since then, nearly 15

(N.B, SPECIAL SHOWS WILL BE ANNOUNCED IN ADVTS.)
The audience had a lot to lat
at when the sellers’ trick was ¢

covered by the same woman wv

of great value in cases of Dronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh.

FOR ASTHMA ee emanate TAKE



€ - ets . uae ‘ « y “ef £ r s g = 4 . re 208 oT aly ~ Sekine telthtaaatntanede ee a
sold ther > paraded on the stage and was was about two miles away from years ago, she has broken scarcel; in at
were forced te a eke PA judged by the applause of the the city. She tried to lift the bag half a dozen bottles, BAe SEENON wwe
of the sneezing powder and do >s crowd, a CC SS Ss i
; i q
of their own doubtful medi <« First prize went to Winston da e Meesithe 3 Ch 5
well, r te @ Rudder who sang “Doctor, Law- Fe. © “Sipdltiste tcl ristmas 2
Carols sung by pupils of «¢ yer and Indian Chief.” Oscar }
Matthias were Shepherds Rejoice, Croon, who sang “I'll Get By”, |
Come Ye Lofty, Xmas Day, Won- was awarded the second prize e
drous Story, and Star of Bethle- Two other prizes, third and

hem. They also sang the Anthem fourth, were awarded for the first
‘Hail Smiling Morn.” Young time. Third went to Alva Arthur
Library Subscribers sang Away with “Count Every Star,” which is
in @ Manager, Birds’ Carol, First becoming very popular, and
Nowell, How Far is it to Beth e« fourth to Charles Hinds with the
ra and the favourite Silent classical “Bless This House.”

Old Year

Festivities

AT
N

oe apeieie Norville was
encor, when she sang solo jin
“Silent Night,” Pod
f. George Morris put aside
his role as Counter Attendant
in’ the Adult Section in the
Library and took on his othe
rolé as Soloist. He sang “Bless
this___House,” ang as
rendered “Holy Night.”
Band Cadet Farnum played a
cornet solo entitled “Perfect
Day.” On the saxophone Band
Cadet .Grant rendered “Angelis
Guatd Thee,” while Cadet Cod-
rington’s contribution was the
sole “In an Old Fashioned Town.”
Cpl, Best on the Xylophone put
“Bagatelle.”

ear the end of the pro-
gramme, the Band went West
Indian with “Calypso Time.”
Nearer to the end they Played
“Jingle Bells”, and = “Merry
Chfistmas to You.” Before God

an encore

Ss" GEORGE with one inch and
31 parts of rai recorded
the heaviest showers during Fri-

day and up to six o'clock yester-
day morning. The next heaviest
was in St. Thomas where one

inch and 24 parts were recorded.
Other~returns -for: that period
were as follows:— Station Hill
District 11 parts, St. Philip 16
parts, St. Peter 48 parts, St.
Joseph 52 parts, St, James 13
parts, St, Lucy 20 parts, St. John
26 parts and St. Andrew 68 parts.
M* Ww. C. O. MARSHALL,
Senior Assistant Master of
the Holy Trinity Boys’ School
and President of the St Philip’s
‘Teachers’ Study Circle; has been
appointed Headmaster of the St.
Martin’s Junior School as from
January 1, 1951.
Mr. Marshall has had 24 years’
teaching experience and _ has
served under five different Head-

I.dreamed
I.danced
the Charleston





No more after-forty fatigue!



THE BARBADOS
_AQUATIC CLUB

(Members Only)
e

4
DINNERS will be served in the Ballroom between 7 and
2 p.m. on SATURDAY, December 23rd, MONDAY 25th.j
and SUNDAY 3lst.
Price : $2.50

VERY SPECIAL MENUS
e :
MEMBERS are requested to make Reservations not later
Bihan December 2ist for SATURDAY and MONDAY: and
‘am 29th for SUNDAY (Old Year).

e
DANCING from 10.00 p.m, to 3.00 a.m. on SATURDAY,
5} December 23rd, and SUNDAY, December 31st.













| Tickets : 2/-
masters, If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you spud
Save the Ki o ’cloc ‘ : :
ta lan, par pn andar; QUORELY AFTER, 11 or i cote ecm Cece: :
mind baek into the past and also fyiy; ann Shr Panintnel ioe ia all that goes on around you, this advertteenient ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM
into the near future as they ot Voarwoods Gap, Black Rock. has good news for you. | DECORATIONS
piped I'm Dreaming of a White The fire broke out at the home of | During the last twenty years, countless numbers of } \3
stmas,

— Mabel Smith. A portion of the
3 house Was damaged but neigh-
Trinidad Steel Band bours managed to get the blaze
rchestra Arrives Today «er control,
3 es ae piaee Ratsenjamme: B 7 li W ll
uvenile eel Orchestra is ex- ate »
pected to arrive in the a.ony aske ts Se ns ©
to-day under the management of Baské@t sellers have been getting
Mrs. L. A. Hope, Secretary of more than four times as many
the Trinidad Federation of baskets sold during the last few
Women’s Institutions, and is weeks than any normal period
likely to take part in the pro- during the year. A basket seller

people all over the world have proved that, if you j

take Phyllosan tablets regularly, your steady 3
gain in vitality, energy and cheerfulness will
delight both you and your friends. To regain
your joie de vivre, to feel young, gay, and
full of energy again, start taking
so... Phyllosan tablets to-day!

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










“Dreaming backwards —that's
me—back to the torrid’20’s. Same
skirt, same step... but | have

a 1950 figure! It’s lovely, lifted
rounded lines for me...and

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





OB BH EVN AN NN DN DN NN OH A

PHYLLOSAN |











SS Sydney Niles and his Orches-
| <
cet ngs at Todds to-morrow told the Advocate yesterday that matchless oe fit shapes fi = tra. &
night, when the pupils of the many people come to town to shop me up perfectly aven’t you f h
Government Industrial Schools on a big scale and the first item ” orti 1es t e over-forties TRON IN DNDN DR DN GHD ON ONE OR My
will render their Christmas they buy is a basket, dreamed of « bra like this? tt PARE BAK HDT
Carols Programme. The type of basket most readily
EXPORTE bought is the bamboo one, “Times sii . Sctiententleadlh
RS PROTEST weve,” the basket seller said, If you want a dream of a figure, you'll want Maidenform’ }
Our Own Correspondent) on Pa he vaee. = bites i Shown: Maidenform's Maidenette®. Just one of a vast collection, 7} PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
KINGSTON. Jea., Dec, 12 palm bark and such-like baskets, b 4 hetaa
Jamaica's cigar exporting inter- but the people like a stronger ma- Genuine Maidenform brassieres are made only in the an Ci B h |
eri ese ¢ sg" "The aske . i s ———
Ss pa te Selena aiititane tor seller, ade: theseiihecdinatons United States of America. Supplies are limited: take extra care ean eacnes ¢ ean Streets
the Colonies, protesting Seainet basket has a penton wpe epence ‘of your favorite Maidenform bra.
a Riding about the city with
the recurring increases in the Bri- ,
tish duty on cigars and the menace )°""! two dozen baskets ettached There is a Maiden Foam for Every Type of Figure’
to the restoration of the former |") ike “fete i ws Bre Rag. U.S. Per. 08. ‘i : me
Preferential tariff presented by jis is so nem. the Geis cre] Je © WITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches
the current Torquay discussions two i, one I will not take back 6 o
o GATT, any home,”



6 OOOC8T
POLO OSLO FESO PROSE SSO SPSS PPP PIII OE

NAVY LEAGUE
RAFFLE

+

WISH TO REMIND THE
PUBLIC THAT

nn ating with the Barbados Publicity Committee Tour-
i T CS H I N G | "ANOTHER REMARKABLE y ittee (Tour
THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS

ism), the Commissioners of Health are appealing



| through this medium to Householders and Residents

MS
<= icine atm acai

in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially



evace = 407

to Oceupiers of Houses along the most important Dist

TELEGRAMS. conraininc

(west INDIES) LIMITED

and Public Highways and a desire of co-oper-
)

St. Lawrence Coast, Maxwell, Welches, Oistin, for

SOLO SLL LEELA LA

OO



Arne Queen, shown here, may yay f

to 7,000 eggs a day, most of which | %
develop into ‘workers’ specially | %
adapted for destroying timber! Be %

their co-operation with the Commissioners of the

Parish of Christ Church in their efforts to maintain

Christmas

adapted for destn Winning numbers of the Raffle as drawn at the Highways and such Beaches in a more sanitary and
Toms $ Barbados Turf Club on December 15th.
ules *

aesthetic condition. All Garbage and House Refuse

nocer allack Ubod \* Prize
heated with ATLAS A |*

UNIVERSAL —Dip or brush fo : Kolster Brand Blectrie Radio Pick-up .... 2538

o Winning Number
Relentless itching—caused by germs under
the skin, speedily develops into irritating
pimples and open sores unless checked.

Greetings |

should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily on sides

of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
by the Scavenger.





| tricts of Hastings, Rockley, Worthing, St. Lawrence,
)



4 < 444406 < Att ttt ,6.4 64 6.66 OOO 4 4 4 66 68
CLL LLPCPPE LLL PALE LPL LL PLACE AAP ALLA LLL EEL ELLY

* positive protection against Whit. Meda chs, c ESPECIALLY IN
Tieoende ti nn ae proved Ants, Borers, Rot and Fungi. Pain CHA BARON ONR KANSAS S95 WW OÂ¥EL EES . 8644 For failure to co-operate in these most important
poy oD. Selection. This famous or polish over treated wood, N,
liquid healer does penctrate the tortured odour, No fire-risk. Groceries to the value of $50.00 ........... 1923 Health Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be com-
skin tissues, attack the festering germs and SCOMOINCAL— Highly concen ' lled to tak
fe Whatever form of trated — saves carriage whei . A 2 ‘ = pelied to take necessa: measures,
Sil crctieisaivina yoo pain and distress diluted for use—goes further an, x 1 Case of Whisky .................s0s eee. 3640 GLT or LT CATEGORIES | | ay
—- BCZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS, costs less. Dig tit :
ERUPTIONS, a eat PERMANENT—Cannotwash-ou | Pigskin Travelling Bag ................605 4154 \
MALARIA SORES or RINGWO: = . Comb ith the 1 . : 5 va ~ 7
faite few spplicetions of wonderful fibres, toughens the ‘timber am 1 Bottle of Gerlain Jasmine Perfume ...,.. . 6062 Should be filed early if {} Qw- KEEP STREETS CLEAN.
DDD. ccm will =, poe makes it fire-resistant. % 0198 i { E S LEAN
f. d th ~ ady’s Gr ri Pate iste vers ¢ . 2 (i CEE : 2S RAN
SW be lasting! D-D.D. Prescription i Atlas Preservative Co, Ltd. Erith, }& Lady’s Gold Wrist watch delivery by Christmas Day }} KEEP BEACHES CLEAN —@@
obtainable from chemists and stores Kent, °ngland. H x Gent's Wrist Watch 5571 ){
AGENTS Ww Iki & s & . ’ 5 Ss TRUE Bee ee eee Ve p a

i ae Co., Sridgecown, Barbados, * 1S desired.
Distributors : & Grey Flannel Slacks ...........4; 1537 } \
F.B. Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetown, For permanent protection : * } | By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKENZIE {

it * Will holders of winning numbers please present Chairman (
D BD DD ie te ATLAS« i\ x their tickets at JOHNSON'S STATIONERY, Broad RATES ON APPLICATION. yi Commissioners of Health i}

IE AVI I % Street, as soon as possible. PHONE 3178 i | Parish of Christ Church. {i}
PRESCRIPTION 4 $ He woon eee x {|
FAS/A PLL LLCS CESSES SSCS OOSOOPE POOOC GCOS EES9 a USS





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN




HENRY BY WALT DISNEY



YOUR ; JUST K SMIDGEON
DECISION? TO DIE LAUGHING...OR MOSS Oe GENE
LET US KILL YOU WITH KINDNES i o Ba f i See
> = by, ‘ gs R oe iain i x
I.CAN'T SAY I ey), | | SDR 5 . e LF 7 ws s UROHH HH! 1
FEEL MUCH LIKE ; WAL | . aps 2, V = FIA fs A 7
LAUGHING... 4 - i 12 = E>

: aA,

Us





BY CHIC YOUNG aN ee a 5 eeu ae

|

7 as NT

FINE THING
WHEN A MAN
CAN'T EVEN CALL

HIS BATH-WATER


























\ NOW CAN THE
“ BAD GUYS COME )
IN’ AND FILL THEIR —
~~ PISTOLS, TOO?

\

CU

THANK YOU |
MR BUMSTEAD )

— .

JUST WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING
FOR!

H | | {3 =
CAN WE FILL s a :
QUR_WATER PISTOLS, } i |

MP BUMSTEAD ? -7 WE RE
S000



ol







PRESSURE COOKERS

CAPACITY:—10} IMPERIAL PINTS





CHEER UP. DARLING, FF THROBBING ES BUT THAT'S IN o
(LL GET THE MEDICAL} 7 ANO YOU'LL SOON
BOOK AND WELL HAVE oh}... TS IN FEEL BETTERS








WITH FOOD SEPARATORS

$21.50

ee )




ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED
Tweedside Road St. Michael
Phone 4629 & 4371

BY FRANK STRIKER

/ KILLED EN? WHATS IT WORTH TO
YOU TO KEEP MY MOUTH SHUT?



















WHAT SORT OF HOTEL
(DO YOU RUN, PETE? DO






KILLED, THEN COME BACK
HERE DRESSED LIKE THAT?





SI a
seen
bd ia | YS SSS
A eT TT
tebe 1 1 1







—



nenrearaa EDN dl
MAGGIE-I NEVER | en
REALIZED HOW | ——~)
MLICH I ENJOYED VELL -- |
BEI’ AT SEA-I WE | |
JUST HATE T | CRUIGE j



AGENTS = E. A. BENJAMIN LTD.
306 Plantations Kuilding
Lower Hroad Street, Harbados

Stocked by all leading stores





|

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.|_ ==



TELEPHONE 2508





















































































































Watercolours. Ea

graphs ete

adjoining Royal Yacht Club
3.9.50—t.f.n

ADVOC ATE’ s Pic ‘TORIAL
«of W.1. 1950 Record Tour to England 19650.

ly books, Maps. Auto



at Gorringes Antique Shop

SOUVENIR





















































dow. Pleave buy ene article and help
the Olid Ladies’ Home.”
12.12.60—3n.
ooo
TABLEWARE—Beautiful “Resedawn",
“Greydawn", “Goldendawn" seen on all
the best tables. Buy single pieces or
sets for all meals. Unit breakages re-
placeable from stock. Evans, Whitfields.
Dial 4220, 4606. 3.12.50—4n_,









Doreword by His He ‘ir Allan
Collymore. At leading bou).shops $1.00
12.12.50-—6n

3LOUSES. SHORTS. SKIRTS — For
work or play $3.98 to $4 Modern
Dress Shop; 12.50—6n

BREAKFAS SETS

Nev € jarthenware
enab! t NS Break-
fast & Dinner 12 piece Breakfast



- $16.62. Additional
I 42 G Ww Hut







aA
t

fn.] Garage, Dial 01-83.

TOWELS & FACE GLOTHS — These







make fine Christmas Gifts and are rea-
sonably priced, The Modern Dress Shoppe,
12.18.50—Gn,

TOYS Dolls, Rattles, Guns, Shoot-
ing Caps “nd many other Toys. You
willl find a attractive assortment rang-
ing from 12 cts. The Modern ess
Sheppe. 12,12, in.
~ VALISES ~ For Children to serve as

Handbags, or needlework or Launch con-
tainers in Blue, Red or Brown, Priced
eccording te size 2/- to 4/6 each, Mod-
ern Dress Shoppe.



12.12.50-—6n.

YEU LOW POLISHERS A very use-

ful item for only 12 cents each. The
| Modern Dress Shoppe.

12.12.50—On.

$$$ $$$

YACHT That desirable yacht “VA-
GABOND”. Tel, J. A. Reid, Lone Star
22.11.60-—12n













SUNDAY ADVOCATE

. SALES PUBLIC NOTICES
















AUCTION

DO DREAMS COME TRUE? It all dee
pends on you. It depends on whether the




































Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instant.

. All other local Government Pensions on the 22nd instant.
. Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments of

Trinidad and British Guiana on the 23rd instent.
12.12.50—2n

2
3. Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 21st instant.
4
5





The Nisan Festival is Hove

You will need these two Items in Quantities

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(WITH THE DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR)
& Leading Blend in the Island.

TAYLOR'S FALERNUM LIQUEUR

We maintain that we are still Leaders in Falernum Liqueur
since our Industrial Exhibition Certificate of Merit dated Decem-

ber, 1923.
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Roebuck St. Dial 4335





|





PERSONAL

The public are here that I

am no jonger responsible rs. my wide,
DAISY LEONORA CRAWFORD, or any
































TOYS

WATER PISTOLS
t BALLOONS
5 CAPS for Pistois
: WINDMILLS

CHERRIES in Tins & Jars
PEACHES

PURPLE GRAPES
WHITE GRAPES
PINEAPPLE (Slices)
SILVERLEAF APRICOTS
FRUIT SALAD

SWEET CORN

Packages FIGS

Packages TABLE RAISINS

4514

ations,











CAKE Requirements —
BRIDAL & ICING SUGAR
BANQUET CASTER

MAGNETIC DOGS& CATS prunes cURL
ce RAISINS MIXED PEEL
TABLE TENNIS SETS FLAVOURING EXTRACTS

. ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER
FRUIT in Tins GLOW SPREAD

*

BARTLETT PEARS VELVO —
APPLES in Syrup LARD per 1b

COOKING BUTTER
CHEESE per 15

XMAS TREE Electric Lights
(Nursery Rhymes)

XMAS TREE Glass Decor-
Tinsel Stars
HOLLY PAPER, TAGS,
XMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS, TINSEL CORD

GRIFFITH'S
A SP SP COP ETA AEDS

a










SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950











eens
HOUSE—One -rooted debt or debts contracted by her, having TTHERLAND
FeR RENT noe ne nina ee . ae supernesure! piutborities feel that you gw, onset eee beat tad $6 ROYAL NE
THANKS | es] POU nol Ga ies Pen at Saker aaa yg you want 0] ¢rom the 18th day of February, 1967. STEAMSHIP co
ieee: } "Pate. ‘will’ be Godmoth walt your Faley JAMES H. CRAWFORD, + Th M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
HOUSES Mount Brevitor, St. set er. ite to your Fairy God- .V. erw. will ac
4 aie :' up at Auction Thursday 1i¢h| mother in care of P.O. Box 166. Bri csM., Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover—s.s. cept Cargo and passengers for
ers a seek af’ 2 Dadocy inane atte | to to 1 » Bridge- Curacao, “Cottica’ 8th., 9th. December, 1950 ss. St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada
. . ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED FLAT= |J@uary 1951, wn, or to 1270 Sixth Avenue, New Yor! N.W3. | “Bonaire” 5th. 6th. and Aruba, Sailing Pridey 22nd.
pete. Wieteeie te Allevne and Bay Fecing Sea et Hastings; suitable for 1 | 200m. WS oes.” quick results better stic 16,12.50—2n} Sail a age 5 :
gratef returns thanks to all who is. Ses — Bridgetown _—e . Ing from arm—7n.8."
attended the funer wreaths | Eazeo8. ar cemple. — Good Veransieh — " 19.12.5045} SS A A” Pe ee ee ee B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN-
f ae ‘2949 12, , ;
card rapa getaaionad | Safe Bathing: Teleahone “9444 ten! UNDER THE SILVER EDUCATIONAL = [22 22, foqy, #8 = “Berm”
————————— Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and
ALLEYNE ‘(ln ed He dmaster of] “GraFF COT — Blue Woters Terrace HAMMER NOTICE MALVERN ACADEMY Ambteniaie—3..” a iaeamee ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
_— a . nye 4 Rock! For 6 months 0’ “Hermes” 12th. December,
17.82.50—In. | 0 July Sist. Furnished. For particulars PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH An entrance examination will be held ha —_ - Telephone: 4047

Mrs. Hiida Dott gratefully returns | @@! 8160, Mrs. €. C, Worme. By recommendations of arws A’ will be received by the | at this school on MONDAY 18th Decem- to Trinidad Etc.—m.s. “Helena”
mene % ; er 16.12.60—2n. | We * will sell on TUESD. not later than Monday the} ber at 9.30 a.m. fF 1950, «.s. “Cottica” 26th.

tha > all who rendered her assist A —— at cur Mart High Street eth December, 1960, for the Pupils are prepered for various 1950, s.s. “Willemstad” Ist

< : = in = ex a Sec ; ipathy FARAWAY. s a on keete’s Sanitary Inspec’ ata ex. ir tion: to a. s “}

ROY ‘WINS TON DOTTIN: ny Rocklay, Bay, Furnished, 3 oy —— =i ae, a eee. Shoes. ie Efiee of $60.00 per month. Medical Cer- Certificate standard 1d ‘alt Seats non stone Jecnary, IMR, 96, “Helder” Sag. Jemesry, MAIL NOTICE

Bp anaeeen, supply, Lighting 4 oe ‘ar port, 2 ete ih et tifleate piurt, _ sooomoan or Applicaton. couched Enivanee fei 9 also privatel Sailing to Madeira, | Plymouth, Mails for’ St. John, WB. by the MV.

ene 8 Prams, 42 Batteries, Clerk, Demaaiivans of Health, L. MORRIS, (eee — anjestad” Canadian Challenger will be closed at the

ia eee tenn | TEA abies, View. Upper Bay st] Sale 12.30 oclock.” St. SOUR Se tn Headmaster (Limited passenger accommodation | Omnetal Post Ofice ae net Tat 2 pata

= oe a opposit) vy . Fr } anuary,

especially 8 ova Wit wT haa ra BRANKER, a co. = _5.12.60—3n. | available). ie 1S the 18th December 1950, Ordinary Mail

. es for the many acts of kindnes 8.12,60—1.f.n. S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD. at 3 p.m. on the 19th December 1950.

rendered he gh the death of her cd bel 16.12,50—2n. ts. = °

1a git SMSEST THEODORE] “Far — Fully Tunwsheg, all moders ee “heme Unity ne Unity High School s -
aeere ial niences (2) B ms, Linen an Owners of Graves at the Westbury

The undesired veh ane win | Cutletgy 10 minutes walle trom club and} Under The Diamend Hasamer ame respectively asked CORNER OF KING ST. &

Geepest appreciation t for the] “ a : a “ Red ‘Telephone (ip Mae sell by Auetion pap oo @eaned up for the coming (Registered en ee aes ent of a i0 Ss
Vases “expressions of aympathy ter “KEN-ERME” — Sea-side residence, |) gee oe, ‘ord, James Street - i eams
dered on the death of the Jate Mz a ‘}on Tuesday next the !9th at : S. A. BULLEN, lucation)
CARMEN ELAINE HUNTE Se aa roe ae. man One large packing ease maade if Be Superintendent & Treasurer. An entrance examination wil! be held! souTHBOUND

C.F cn Sninedt 34 reila | 2 . and groove and tongue beard t 9.12.50—5n, | 8t this School on Monday, Sails Sails Sails Arrives

~e onward. Apply in person to K. Jones, ] 1 cot ith ‘pa at 9.30 a.m. Two scholarships will be
Dougla Hunte 7.12.50 ‘Juekson’s House’, Jaekson, St, Michael. foue er w bolts and iron bars and a awarded | 40 ful idates, aeesreal Hatten Boston Barbados putases
: h ul 17.12,50—In, (nee anaiae can. be gonveriad ini NOTICE Entrance fee $1.30. All pupils musi| LADY RODNEY 13 Deo. 2, Des. fe Den, Bl Des:

We the jersigned beg through this ee a bi ~- le ° ‘ s

medium to thank all those whe sent) “\ewHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, | Servants room or "8 Dlay pen. futosed to School” Cert. Randord. | LADY RODNEY ee ae ee ee

wreaths, cards, letters or in any way | , NEWHOUE neni Lighting | The size is 13 ft. 8 ins. by 7 ft. 4 ins by TRINIDAD GUARDIAN Special LADY NELSON eee 1 Feb. 2 Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb.
athised with us in our recent | $,2edres ‘ 6 ft. Sins. AS from TO-DAY SUNDAY 17th al evening classes in Commercial

symp; 7 Plant. Double Garage, 3 rooms. ; Subs. Individual attention given to ALL

Rereavement by the death of our | beloved Dil aa76 1708.01.40. D'ARCY a) scorr, Decem ueer Ae eee oe Tod the eb pupils, Send your child and watch

s rother B d . rr uctioneer. dian

“#" Samuel father), Clarice (mother), 16.12.50-n |of the Trinidad Guardian published due | "* "@P!d results, NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives

')| "TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba, the 4. N. SHEPHERD, Barbados —_ Barbados Boston St. John
Fred, zee and others (brothers), | from February onwards, monthly rng week 9c. per copy. sa.1080—Sea Headmaster | CANADIAN CHALLENGER 17 Dee 17 Dec. a 24 Jan.
Pat and Jaye ‘ otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with tingle UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER oe | LADY KODNEY ++ 25 Dec 27 Dec. € Jan. 7 Jan.
ee ctaweony ae children’s vores Chattel x 2 THE 18T BARBADOS YOUTH LADY NELSON .. <, 11 dan. 13 Jan, 22 Jan. 23 Jan.

E IAM mien: cervant's room, Apply: Howe. Zront Bouse 16 x 9 with Back House] moe ae Ceackiaee ign ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL LADY NELSON eh de Feb. vi Feb. * Toren STi bh

7 x and shed 24 x 7 with all t “ 5 cham
lence piece mason | 2c rd, th dant theree Sopa | narbados Tuth ovement wien ong | Reitred, with eet. a) ivcton) | ¥—Sunies to change wma sete. 4 vw aus itn gold moran
apelin —_ —<— — ———— * square ee ua at Fitts " En Exami as
“UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-| Village, St. James. Inspection any day |2"4, all a happy Xmas, and a very | 939 oe ent 7 i ~

In ever our beloved | FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore | on to the tenant Mr, in, | Aight and prosperous New Year. Entrance Fee $1.00. |
ritens CATHERINE | Rock, St. Michael. ae oa. ay igs above will be set up for sale at Rev. L. BRUM Cone G. V. BATSON. GARDINER
in De _ thle: 08, 6 nee — —— | December, at 2 p.m. at the office i Rev. J. B. ees ; aan " AUSTIN & co. LTD. — Agents.
One year has passed since that sad undersigned, i Mrs. OLGA in,

When one we loved wa> called away WANTED Sectry.

Ev ; tt fore 17.12.50—1n.

iver to be remembered by Clifford “+ Ga

end Beresford (U.S.A.), Meta, Lillian) ———————————_—_—_ near

(ehildren}, Kenneth, Estrella Clyde HELP .12.50-—4

Jenny. Doris, Norman Imogene, Nola, FORM I

Yvonne, Henderson and Keith (grand- STRNOGRAPHER & TYPIST, — Must REAL ESTATE AIR MAILS

epilren 111280"h0.| ye capenienced ApBWy BY letter and 1B The Land Acquisition Act, |cur rms ovr:
in ever laving memory of MARJORIC| cr!" % Se: BS. Seepere Peta a ON ee i 1949 dan

BREWSTER of Gall Hill, St. John, who Garden, - am ,

deperied--06 ‘iife un i?th Deeember,.| “aonpenn me Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two Effective 14th December, 1950, AIR MA) i —

deperte ecernbe EXPERIENCED DRESSMAKEE M| paths, Overlooking’ Sea, own private tema Pemlaeeh chy ueebacd) , , ILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows:

She never said good-bye vossible with American or Eng tren, beach. Good Yacht poeorss - NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
Do not ask if we remember, i Re Apply na Apher ONLS. ek 91-50. 16.11.50—t. to the Governor-in.Executive Commit- (Cancelling previous Schedules)

Bhat ie dat will make a vent, | Dass SHOP, Lower Broed Street, | “EANDAt Goodland near Richmond, | Shedttt {eq,lande, Genaribed in the ~—

1 ; 15.12.50—8n | 26 perches of land, with Well-and Tank, | Hall in thi ish of Saint hicks mae DESTINATION
Safe with her father’s care . a in e paris! oO! nm ichae n TIME
e think we ootste ideal for Garden. Apply: C. Branch. | the Island of Barbad DAY DESTINATION TIME DAY

Oft w footstep: e Island o: arbados are likely to be
Of \ think we face 17.12.50—In. | needed for purposes which in the opin-

Oh! how hard we tried to save her LOST & F UND aca of the Governor-in-Executive Com- _.

Happy Angels came and took her, o eat “ae cae oe stated mites are public purposes, namely for ‘anti .

rom this world ot pain and toi = tion House . | Oppo a mar gua es «+1 2.00 p.m. Wednesday Grenad
Duncan Brewster sfather), Lilian Brews A”. Stai on 1,222 1/2 =q. feet of THE SCHEDULE. ie ++| 9.00 a.m. | Thursday
{ster (mother), Waple McClean (friemd). LOST Lang. Beers Drawing and ft Fe certain parcel of land | Australia Ry: penn rayne Guad 2.00 p.m. | Friday
11,.1250-—a. oe alate the tenantry lagds of a place oo ee - . leloupe ‘

_ ae arr —t—— KEYS 1 0 Woo front and 'b ots BOSYIGO) containing by estima. (all air) 11.45 a.m. Th 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
In ever Joving memory of a beloved tétarh th Ronee a Finder please Apply RL L. oe | cated 12,870 square feet Bounding on other Haiti

husband and father ADOLPHUS ‘cate Co, a dial Hone 5648 lands of the same tenantry on a pri-| Auctrali | oe o* 9.00 a.m. | Saturday

|GREENIDGE (Pa) late Baker of J. & R 15.12.50—3n. n fee a 1 a ‘ +|11.45 a.m, |Wednesday

i —_________"""""| “By ‘public competition at our office | yate Toadway fAfteen feet wide on Eagle} (+ Panama only) | 9.00 Ss:

Bettie th Gere Mee] Waa cexiainne ones pac | somes Suess ‘an Fuaay dhe naan’ [at cae ah Petal GP ana vt ee eieaae ieee aie 1145 am. | Monday
We'll keep love's banner ever o're you | gee Mee, 1051, Gerken Base nd of 1950 ot @ Chatte) | able Mrs, Muriel Hanschell. Argentine i 11.45 a.m. | Thursday
Smite death's threatening wave before Suen ee h- ee the foders Sapper | howe eer vi 8 reods, |" Dated this th day of December 1960 8 ey Ee re a.m. ree, India. “ 11.45 a.m. | Tuesday
Goa be with you till we meet again, | Tt same to Herbert Burrowes, ae sitante at Welchman Hall main oe ete porte oe oon of 49 aan, ureday 2.00 p.m. | Friday
eee bereal be “8? | Laynes Gap, Martindsles Road, Reward.| road, in the parish of St. Thomas, the | PTidgetown in the Island. o} so i
Ever to vered by , b By Command, Africa .. ee -/|1145 am, | Tuesday J ica

Annie Greenid ife Enid Sobers 17.12,50—In. | property of Edwin A. Holder. R. N. TURNER, . ama .* +» 111.45 a.m. Tuesday

(daughter), Sheri ance, Imin, Earl viene mann For further particulars and condi- Colonial Secretary. 2.00 p.m Friday 8,30 a.m Friday

(grandchiidrer nisters Land, St. tions sale ly, tor 12.12.50—3n,
fichael 17.18.50—1n TAKE NOTICE sane Aruba .. a . | 11.45 a.m, | Tuesday Japan .. ha 11,45 a.m. | Monday

seas oa ST MICHABLS ice RIENDLY J . *. 9.00 a.m Saturday 11,45 a.m. | Thursday

Beare! =| NOTICE

. . The Trust 4 ini

FE SALE eee ng the above mentioned a ae Sia Bahamas oe es 45 a.m, | Tuesday Martinique .. 2.00 prc. | Wednesday
bers to bring in their ntribution | Pear Dever, Church, standing on | 8.30 a.m Friday

Sa ~~~ | Cards on December 18th 1950 at 6 pam. | #2) 2 roods, 1\ perch of land. co Mexico oe 11.45 a.m. Monday

“AUTOMOTIVE ee eg aes mae ES salt. TEE baer, aneke, woneet Bermuda w. Tuesday a 11.45 a.m. | Thursday
i of the same trustees , : PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Friday ontserrat .. 2. Wednes«a,

CAR—Singe1 a ees aw Sed. C. B. SOBERS, and bathroom downstairs, four bed- ' 00 p.m. y
Fp pa TAN elas fli atd id GC! M. CARRINGTON, | rooms and toilet upstairs. Electric light Brazil (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m. |Saturday
Gentral Livestock Station, Pine : 16,18,00--in, [and Susning Wate HitousHout,- “Garage pa ks vs * Monday

: 16.1 2.50—2n ener above perty on be set up for NOTICE TO DAIRY | Thursday New Zealand tr 11.45 a.m. Wedn eday
10: Perfect workin a whe hy Dube competition at our Office (all air) 11.45 a.m. |Saturday

Gpgler; Tyren-g0od, Always Owner Detvee For Sate—Cont'd Jares Street, on Friday 29th December Br. Guiana a ++ /11.45 am Monday
Dial 4239, 16.12.50—2n $a08 ot Eo gnaetce on applica jn P iy Etc. | 8.30 a.m Friday New Zealand . 11.45 a.m. |Wednesday
CAR—1937 Hillman Minx. Good run- tween the hours of § pm, and 12 noon Br. Honduras ++|11.45 a.m, | Tuesday (to Panama ‘only) 9.00 a.m. Saturday
ming order—Tyres in Good condition OUOF port, Wing! during __ YHARWOOD & BO REGISTRATION d Re- is is 8.30 a.m. Friday

ine ane. 9 Xmas holidaye ~ a lovely Wine °rieh ani e-regis~} Canada ae -+| 11.45 a.m Monday Puerto Rico 2.00 p.m. Wednesday

15.12.50-gn, | (), Quality, delicate in flavour, Obtain- 15.12.50-1in] tration of Dairies, persons em- 2.00 Frida: 9.00 a.m Saturd

~ able at — KNIGHT'S Ltd, ployed in the production of Milk|Canal Zone .. . /1L45 a an \ ™. aturday
dire. 18 Dew ce Lace Mose, eG | mene KS orn Miaigh “Street, | OF sale, and persons producing 9.00 a.m. | Saturday _ |St. Lucia 2,00 p.m. | Wednesday
Model, 14 h.p, done under 3000 miles, FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats} Bri . on Thursday, the 28th day surplus milk for sale: under Colombia Rep. , 1] 45 a m Monday { 2.00 p.m. Frida ;
consult Natty Layne, Insurance Agent, | "4 Dresses, ‘The prettiest ever shown. | of . fees at 2 p.m, the} Dairies Regulations, 1948, made 11.45 : iy
Avenue, Belleville. Phone See them at The Modern Dress Shoppe. | Dw “Sheldon” and} by the General Board of Health| Curacao om |aee s i

171 In 12.12.50—6n. | the land thereto containing 4,845 square} der Dairies Act 1941 (1941-17); a ++! 11.45 a.m Tuesday t. Kitts 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
hea aidan atten jee op feet, ‘situate at Shot Hall Land, Upper ; 9.00 a.m. | Saturday 9.00 a.m. Saturday

TRUCKS — "Two U ‘Truck with 4 | sour ae. ae Soh rome Bay Street, St, Michael, ani will take place DAILY at thé/Cuba_ ., 4s **111.45 a.m. | Monday
poeumatie tyres, each for carting ganes Tine iipins | Oxia | oup. rape i én weuPection on egreeen 3 _ : Sanitary Inspectors Office, Oistin, 11.45 a.m. | Thursday St. Thomas, V.I. 11.45 a.m Monday
Factory Ltd. Apply to Manager, tail Sausages — Macaroni — Icing i“ “Fuster Particulars and» Condi-| Christ Church; from TUESDAY, (via Trinidad) 11.45 a.m Thursday

16i2.60—™. | Kelloggs Gomfakes, Bde Blong| “8 Of Sale aEPY Ae oem & co, [hours of 8,00 am, and 3.00 pm,| nm ** ** ** 111.45 am. | Tuesday
, 0. .00 am. and 3. .M.,
Mange — Bottles Mortons Jams — Dan. 13.12.50—12n. ahaaed cas Saturdays; when Regis: 2.00 p.m. Friday St, Vincent 10.00 a.m Tuesday
ELCTRICAL ish Cream, Pears in Tins, Apple Juice. } ; trati $05.1 Wea tak la be- 9,00 a.m Thursday
ooaay ae John D, Taylor & Song Ltd. Roebuck THE NEST, St. oetepnen's Hill, Black ration, etc., e place

ELECTRIC MOTOR — One electric | o* 15.12.50-—-2n. | Rock, consisting sided verandah, | tween the hours of 9.00 a.m. and| Dominica oo ++|2.00 p.m. | Monday Tortola 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday

motor for Singer Se ; . ao drawing & aulien soe: 2 bedrooms,| 12.00 noon. Anti
inger Sewing Machine HANDKERCHIEFS Ww toilet & bath, Water in kitchen, (via n gua). 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Archer Mekenne Dia yn 0 | CHILDREN Pai gee om ry Sed nd’ reat, ewrege'| By order of the Commissioners| PC Guana -+|1145 am. | Monday
peaked ct els Of 8 Gonen, Only on the 16.12.50—2n. ; ‘hei h ‘ 11.45a.m. | Thursda
chaise biliioes es s 5 +h, . y ‘

REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse — "= SHOPP®. wa 3 Senn 5 Ot CAEN, SBSD CE CHEE CHUTE, | hom, Siaiashite -+|11.45 a.m. | Monday Trinidad ke 11.45 a.m. |Monday to
Sruseantee Cot Refrigerator two years LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in| of 8,000 sq. tt. of a frontage} (Sgd), CHAS S. MacKENZIE, 11.45 a.m. | Thursday Thursday
ere Sit ence R Arner. Mec paautifl reap #3 it er pete of 54 feet together 7 — ee: Chairman 8.30 a.m Friday

al 2 2.50— 7 u ‘ : f

Se aro — | Pr Wins alent Bt, iat aaae erelin © 7A 10.12.20 17.12.50—6n S.w, | rope ++ =| 1145 am, | Tuesday 9.00am. | Saturday
NEW GENERATOR Petrol Driven. | st 2.00 p.m. Friday

Convertible to Natural Gas. 5 KW. DC ata fea piace aati: sel m U.S.A. 11.45 a.m. | Tuesday

. hone 4358. .
LADIES’ PLASTIC BELTS— Fr. Guiana 11.45 a.m Mond 2.00 p.m Frida
15.12.50-3n. | Also Gold Belts. They are very pretty VERNMENT TI | tt rash eae oe aera eee y
ONE GENERAL Electric Stove. Excel. | gnopran® nice sits. The Modern Des: GO NOTICES | at. Britain ig > ay
p | at. S =| 11.

ent Condition Oven and 3 Burners in. | SOPPe- ecient | 2.00 oi, Piday” Venezuela 2.00 p.m Friday

Piuding Grill, Covered: mi ements. Heavy | LADIBS' NEW HATS — Styles that ON | yee

SAE nachteitare dial a or fur-]}esn only be found at the Modern. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATI ’

ars dial 437 sArwan lke Prices $5.98 to $8.50, The Modern Dress i |
Peat Gas aioe Se pe nt TS 12.12.5060] ‘Tenders for the supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to the | ____ i
AD One Murphy 6 Tube, in| “UCKY DIPS — Dips that reall ement; chools. Registered Mail is
perfect working order we oS i lucky to everyone Wiig wastes pan herte we i . 8 ail is closed an hour before ordinary mail,
——— | more than twine ct the osshte haa TENDERS are invited for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk | (141 Post Office,
FURNITURE 2 ly one shilling, The Modern Dress | Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during Barbados,
aEePRs: 12.12.60-6n. | the following school Terms: — 14th December, 1950,
ee }

Parmer —— OVEN GLASSWARE — Phoenix Oven- 1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951. |) SS SESE LE,
FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock- | Table Glassware makes e welcome gift 2. 10th September to 8th December 1951.

fail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and | Recent shipments include Dishes, Plates, . * E COME IN AND LISTEN

ret ao Mahogany Dining Tables 1 Bow s, Sauceboats, Mixing Bowls ond 3. th January to 4th April, 1952. IMPORTANT NOTICE
nne aggons and Dinner Chairs, a} s®veral other it Dial 4222, G. , i , a > i

Beed choice of Sidebourdn, Larders nd Hutehinson & Co, Ltd. ee Pee eee kine set oe = ee — TO OUR RECORDS
zedsteads, t Ralph Beard's St 15,22.50—t.f., ed in co Ss.

Rooms. | "Hardwood "Alley, (Opposite | ————— = ~ Sash. th ib catimeted that the average fortnightly consumption will Please note that in order to ALL THE LATEST HITS & XMAS MUSIC IN STOCK

Cathedral. Open daily 8 aim, to 4 pin.| POCKET WATCHES—Precision made, | ©2° . - make an important repair. .to, a When you hear them, you'll be sure to buy!

Phone 4683. 12.12.50—6n. | h andsome appearence. and thoroughly | be 3 to 6 tons. sentient St Bir Main, Cast Se Gas

Pieter Serer inteieeentn ed tiated reliable at 00 and $4.50 each; superior i upply 5 CENTRAL
FURMITURR One paliied Morris | aradee with ¢ and 6 iewale. at’ 96.60 Tenders must cover all requirements of the Schools during the Supply will he ius, of See Jef THE E. rer MM

Buite consisting gitoot Chilts, and a] and $7.00 remectively. The Ideal Xmas periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being Belmont a sunt : Bellavilie (Central Foundry Ltd,, Proprietors)

s e. rice » 2 id ainable ARRISON" . ?

Bureaus each $26.00. Painted’ Dress. | Broad St. x 16.12.50-8n | 1n good condition when it is supplied to the schools. i approximately 1 to 3.30 p.m, Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets,

ing Tables & Washstands with Bi reece renee nertnpemmenneeresniemanraneeediont Tenders must be marked “Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder” and

Bp EE Sefer yal dag onarrerahieaaare wae BD ee must peach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 12 o'clock |'\= :

eae ne enera’ jectri gera- ing clay-—multi-colours

tor $160.00. Apply to “prArcy A. | box. Bvans & Whitflelds, , }noon on Saturday, the 27th of January, 1951. ea

See eerie. hens,),. 16,18-00 an, 3.13, 00e0fee The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or |S
‘ ys SOE Shen 12 any tender. bo

ws abies’ anties a’ c nae -

; POULTRY at ae Gia She Sindee Oeees shoppe, 5th December, 1950. 12.12.50—3n »

co pr 5 Mise te 12.12,60—6n. ace cn
;TURKEYS — Weighing between 10 to na erent See 3
fi > i % RIBBONS — A large selection in yel-
learal, tt nace eit | wet and art silk, The Modern’ “press| PAYMENT OF SALARIES, PENSIONS AND ADVANCES | ‘\\

WLS White Leghorn fowls 6, ~oppe. :
. old: B. Lewis Phone 4493. i SONGS OF PRAISE — Hard Covers, It is hereby notified for general information that the payment ;
. #.50—2n | one dollar each, Apply A. L. Waithe,| Of salaries, pensions and advances for the month of December will |
nie — | High St 16.12.50—3n. inde
MISCELLANEOUS aie Lat i sa hep ee et ORE } ’

y Pa “TOYS & XMAS CRACKERS left 1. Salaries and allowances to Barbados Government Officials on oe ae '

ANTIQUES Of every description | over from the Annual Bazaar, are in the 19th instant. ba BE oped! eee Ne
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | Messrs C. S. Piteher & Co's show win- . ir

Hox CANDY

FRY’S HAZEL NUTS

FRY’S BURNT ALMONDS

NESTLES DAIRYLAND

NESTLES HOME-MADE
ASSOR'

MAGIC
SUGAR COATED
ALMONDS
MARS
CREST

BISCUITS

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

SULTANA—%1b pkgs,
CARNIVAL ASST.—

4415 pkgs.
JACOBS CREAM

ROCKLEY

|
|
|
|

RRR AAT MR



SHIPPING NOTICES Women’s Self a § :

y of Cakes,
im

1% Puddings.
%,

A--4 6576 COSSSOSSSSSSSOD

No Charge to join;
ments nor Levies, and 60 CENTS

%

SALE on Friday December 22nd

Mince Pies,



NOTICE



‘The WOMEN’S SELF HELP

will be closed on

THURSDAY, 21st. at 12 a.m.

and will be open on
SATURDAY 23rd.
until 3.30 o'clock

Consignors are also asked to

note that we will NOT be
paying any money on
FRIDAY, 22nd. Dec., but
will pay as usual on FRI-
DAY, 29th Dec.

XMAS BONUS

Bigger than ever, and increasing
every year

PETTER SICK AND FUNERAL
BENEFITS

No Asséss-

for every member you get.

The “SELF HELP" Friendly
Society 47 Swan Street

(over Bata'’s Shoe Store)

Open every day and Saturday

17.12.50—In,



JUST RECEIVED
A Shipment of...

BALLOONS

AT

CARIBBEAN AGENCY

No. 10, Swan Street

REAL ESTATE

JOHN
4.
BLABDON

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

FOR SALE

LILA. COTTAGE—Brittons Cross
sett Timber Bungalow om 11,000
ft. Contains living room,
verendah 2 sides, 3 bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry. Price £1,000,

SUNSET HOUSE—Prospect, St.
James, Wide sea frontage and
good boat anchorage. 3 bedrooms
(with basins) lounge, separate
dining » verandah 3 sides,
large fe, paved courtyard and
pleasant garden.

BAPTIST VICARAGE — Paynes
Bay. 2 storay house on one of the
most attractive sites on the St.
James coast. There is a beautiful
sandy beach and the bathing is
unsurpassed. 3 bedrooms, upstairs
lounge, galleries, dining room,
kitchea ete,



ROCKLEY (near Golf Course)—
A modern coral stone villa with
separate lounge and dining room.
Three bedrooms (all with basins
and fitted wardrobes) tiled bath-
room, separate toilet, well fitted
kitchen, two car garage, servant's
quarters and cleverly laid out
garden. Now offered for sale at
a low figure.

- = ra ieee

‘LAS CAMPANAS’—Near Marine
Hotel. A bungalow residence with
jarge lounge, patio, living and
dining room with french windows
to galleries and patio. 3 bedrooms
(2 with petesy and 1 with ‘walk-

“CRANE VILLA"—Modern stone
built 2-storey property with ap-
proximately 34% acres bounded by
Crane Hotel driveway. Converted
into 2 large self contained apart-
rents. Excellent investment pro-
perty with good sea bathing.
Offers invited.

3 MODERN STONE BUNGA.
avalabe tn also a Timber house are
Rade pleasant part of

at prices ranging

froma 21,100 upwards, Particulars
ts to view on

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

THE OLIVES—Upper Collymore
Rock. Modern stone residence
with about 1 acre well placed for
schools and town, ame living

moderr. kitchen, lawns,
garden etc.

BON ACCUIL — Pine Hill. A
large well built residence in
higher part of this select area.
Accommodation comprises large
receyition rooms and verandahs,
study’, 3 large bedrooms, 2 garages
ete. Pleasant lawns and gardens
with tennis court. The grounds
are wpprox. 4% acres. Offered at
attractive figure.

RENTALS

“faTTLE BARN" — Pine Hill.
Lady Hutson’s residence, Avail-
og furnished March Ist to July

— Brown’s Gap,

Hastings 4 Seteocens dining room,
lounge, garage etc., tennis court.
Furnished.

BEACH HOUSE—St. Lawrence.

Available February onwards.
Furnished.
“LAS CAMPANAS” — Marine

Gardens. Furnished.
ST. JAMES COAST—Furnished

houses.

REAL ESTATE AGENT |
AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

SUNDAY ADVOCATI
SCSSSESEOPESS IOS 45

CHRISTMAS GREETINGS

SINGING COMPETITION

There will be a Grand Singing
Competition going to be held at
Queen's Park on Christmas Bank
Holiday Morning

Competition Number
God On High Be Glory)

PAGE FIFTEEN







5869693"













It is notified for general information that the Public Library and
the Speightstown Branch Library will be closed on Saturday, 23rd
December, at 3 p.m.

By Order of The Trustees,

Ring for... WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING






E. L. WALCOTT,







Ag. Public Librarian. lage Choirs are expected to ie
17.12.50—1n, =
St Michael 6; Christ
Charen 4; St. John 2;
St. Philip 2; s
PART ONE ORDERS 1: St. Eke 3. St. hemes and already we have received orders totaling nearly
By Rn hae cera half the shipment
Meut6o) Gosemandiags ne Ta the old whisky Gerald” Hudson. “Ghairman’ si ’
wbados Regiment contains all the rich- ohn Beckles, . . “5 .
Issue No. 47 Der 0 F ot many yours ADMISSION Ve So highly is the “HUMBER” esteemed in
a \ 5
There will abe, Drill Parade for all ranks of the Regiment at 1100 hours om Deors open st 7 o'clock a.m. England that the Makers, have by Royal
fathered ws by on Chueriantiocs Gunicbeen rea. It is most ete that all ee eee
ns tien e Col ander i
varia Gould attend. Members of the band should not attend this Mr. SYDNEY SKINNER Warrant, been appointed WONDERFUL

PELE
> eon camer tance

Dress: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops, (

CHRISTMAS PARTY

IF, POLE E LLLP PEELE?









Browne belts, (Other Ranks) Web belts and frogs. LSP ELECT OK > ,
8. ORDERLY OFFICERS @ ORDERLY SERJEANTS SOSOSSOSSSOSSIOSSS 7 Proceeds for THE OLD LADIES’ HOME,
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. Peterkin q ny e CYCLE MAKERS TO Hl M THE KING Constitution Road
Orderly Serjeant 288 L./g Quintyine, , Week ending 25 Dec. 50. : * THE % . WE SATURDAY, 23RD age
Orderly Serjeant Sas L/s Blackman, A. L. Week ending 1 Jan. 51. a x . Floor Show 9.30 p.m. Dancing 10.30
Orderly Off 2/Lt. A. H. ¢ 5 2 .
Orderly Serjeant 215°L/S Husbands; H. A. Week ending 8 Jan. 51. g vt % ANNUAL CAROL * : a ee ‘THE POLICE * RAND ‘ih
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, aa % ‘ x and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above Directed by Capt. RAISON, M.B.E., A Rie!
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant, vk ro +4 AND %
The Barbados Regiment. ‘s % oT, the name-plate.
rer ‘ < GIFT SERVICE =:
The Commanding Officer wishes all ranks of the Barbados Regiment a x *
very Happy Christmas and © Re ent dene % for the ’
THE BARBADOS [\nGIMENT SERIAL NO. 34 % ST. LAWRENCE CHILD % NO OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS GREAT
ISTH DECEMBER, 1950 SHEET 1. $ HEALTH CENTRE ‘ ‘ . ow PTT
7 Seon prcmE pI RoNraRR : or willbe beld at HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE FI OOR SH
e Weekes, 7 Cc :
% Gera, Peed y aii Ge hae Se ae Sil] as]] possession or winter Paces fleez |) Staged at 9.30 p.m. by Norman Woed
2 PROMOTION . TUES., 19th DECEMBER x | GRAND FINALE
Captain L, a Chase « Pree oe oe “approved Zz $ at 9.30 am. » THE “HUMBER” IN A CLASS BY } 7 . : inter sleigh
Lt. S, BE, L. Johnson HQ. Coy ) Promotion to Captain agpreyed by All Parents and children | Entrance of Santa Claus in win er a
Lt, C. B, Nebiett rade ne HE. the Governor wef 1 Dec 50. & are invited ITSELF with sack of Christmas Presents
2/Lt. S. G. Lashley ae Promotion to Lieut. approved by | }j a Gifts and Silver collection Admission ; $1.00
HE. the Governor wef 16 Nov % will be received and used for &
Sit. A. H. Clarke “ar Promotion {to 2/Liéut. approved! Magli devant SONS LTD. s 15 tmas Cheer x
ao H.E. the Governor wef 16 soot rm MRMIEL aoa ht -12.50—2n, % 80 Don't Wait — |
OV.
a Usb @

M. L. D. see Maior,
S.0.L.F.

“& Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



NOTICE

TOKEN IMPORTS FROM

THE U.S.A.



Obtainable at Your Grocer

PERKINS & CO., LTD.

Sole Agents










us

BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER ITS—

A Real Treat For You

Come and Hear - - -

“THE HOLY crry’










Importers are hereby requested to submit to the Controller of Roebuck Street {

Supplies, Office, Canary Street, audited statements showing the value i: . "GAUL 9 F

C.LF. of imports from the U.S.A. during the years 1946, 1947 and 02 re)

1948, for the undermentioned commodities: Dial: 2072 & 45 R
Canned Fish
at SSS SACRED "CANTATA
Milk and Milk Products Rendered By
Feeding stuffs GOVERNMENT HILL = ———
Timber and Timber Manufactures CHRISTIAN BROTHER- saVENTH DAY ADVEN- :
Newsprint HOOD HOUR ST CHURCH CHOIR
Other paper and Manufactures 3.30 p.m. Today at Ose FOR MEN ON LY eeee
Fertilisers RADIO DISTRIBUTION * : }
Cereal Foods (prepared) 7 Church of God, Chapman St. COMBERMERE HALL A GOOD PRESENT TO | |
Canned Fruit Vegetables and Soups Rev. Walter Tiesel on ? “ r ‘
Macaroni Spaghetti and Vermicelli — SSS } Monday, Mire 3, 1950. % GIVE YOUR WIFE IS
Jelly and Dessert Powders at 7.45

Women’s and Children’s boots and shoes (Leather uppers)
Leather and Leather Manufactures (excluding clothes)
Footwear, Rubber and Canvas with rubber soles

Rubber Belting

Clothing of Rubber (including gloves)

Wallboards (pulp and Fibre)

Automobile Parts

Cooking utensils

Tools and hand implements
Furniture of metal

Lamps and lanterns of metal

Buckles and slide fasteners

NELSON
PHARMACY

Offers you...

An attractive and varied ||
assortments of - - -



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

Teseenttenecesepnnnsiiie’
MAKE |

THANI

BROS.

A FALKS STOVE

AND OVEN

Remember Christmas begins in the

Kitchen

BOWELL










select your gifts

CIGARS, CARRE, — CASE, PIPES
| Picture Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree

CONFECTIONERY— Assorted Kinds



N. B. from COLLINS LTD.

















Dental and surgical apparatus i‘ Your Shopping Centre. BAY ST. Lumber & Hardware
Electrical cooking and heating apparatus (domestic) Xmas Gi ifts bi Pai ‘ " ion a
i pda cf ae! e eeeeoaeemee , BG G6G GGG E FICO 9OFS GFF 999996500 P9099 9987,
slectrical meters and parts ‘ :
Switches, sockets and wiring devices Yardleys Gift Sets LADIES I ATTENTION !! 1 DO YOUR M :
Batteries and parts Dubarrys a : b 8 é
Paints, varnishes and enamels Evening in Paris High Class Dress Goods, FACTORY MANAGERS ‘ x AS ‘
Perfumery, Cosmetics and toilet preparations Potter & Moores Underwear, Shoes and } * x
Soap, (toilet) and cleaners Dralle Hats, Perfumes, ete. Toke this eppertanity @.: dtutaing your seumicomenia ta t~ % SHOPPING IN MORE x
armac ies jetarv ici fs %
oo and proprietary medicines oo e GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE . 8
, echanical Toys of all Ranging from 14 in. upwards x x
Whisky d canes °S CON %
: lescriptions ’ MILD STEEL Q >
soca brooms and mops Xmas Trees ranging up GENTS | Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes * %
‘ & E 4 Afte i » acrost ,
Goggles, spectacles and parts Sone Fes Wremping agp ge ae Shoes, BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes . teimges at atti aie ce Gardens, step right across and %
Toys and Dolls ’ te., in widest variety. y %
i i i j ’ ta : ‘. PERFUME t y
Pens, pencils and parts including fountain pens Bs ar Household Goods such as FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill ’ " c IGARETTE CASES. ERC ETC eaten x
Confectionery Ti cape Chocolates Carpets, Bedspreads, At PRICES that nnot be ted % You're always welcome at x
Cans for food products ins of Toffees Bed Sheets, Pillow Cases, rc “ee ee s pre %
seni re ‘ei Also - - - Borcewate always in x i P. MARRIS & CO. .
a rere oflora a fumed in- Stock. ay $
Tron Bedsteads and springs secticide 2 eS ; T he BARBADOS ir OUNDRY Ltd. Lower Broad Street o ee Building x
Feather Pillows with D.D.T ~ {i |i] Follow the Crowd to... WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL : DIAL 4 x
er. eee valemies DIAL 4528 LP LLLLLPLRPPLLPP LLP ALL ot
Raw Materials Night & D: see BROS
Mattresses * ay 23 4008 °

Fresh Apples

Cocoa Preparations
Malt

Unsweetened Biscuits
Pickled & Salted Meat

Returns should be submitted not later than the 31st December,
1950.
Separate returns must be submitted for Food and Non-Food items.

6th December, 1950.









TO WAKE

Controller of Supplies.
16.12.50.—2n.



ERNIE’S

DEMOCRATIC CLUB

Members are reminded

NELSON PHARMACY

W. N. MAUGHAN,
Bay St.



POPPE POTS

SEE US FOR:—



LUMBER &

Establishea
1860

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



T. HERBERT Ltd.

PR. WM. HRY. STREET

Dial 3466 also Nos. 6, 42, 46
and 53 Swan Strect.

Ba Locally Made

ar BERTALAN POTTERY

Lovely Coloured Glazed DISHES Etc with attractive
Tropical Designs.

WILL MAKE EXQUISITE GIFTS





POT

Come in and Select
From the Finest array of XMAS GIFTS by }
YARDLEY’S—GOYA and other famous Manufacturers
COMB and BRUSH SETS, BOXES OF CHOCOLATES
SIMPLY ADORABLE
Be sure to Visit

THE COSMOPOLITAN

(Opposite the Canadian Bank of Commerce)

COOH

HARDWARE

Sd
LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS

BOLTON LANE & BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
Sole Representatives Rolex Watch Co., Switzerland.

Incorporated
1926







that there will be
FEELING a meeting starting at sinainaiiih

TIRED nee ,
to discuss the First Day’s ! | ,
Now rises prtnns 7s Be Cheistmas :
s .
cert THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21 j :
energy ’ 1 S
Commissions executed on ay oes diet si shiinhin s
i iit i : 3 ; CAN WITH NG: ‘

ng a dle race in Trinidad—Pari odds. A Letts Diary for Every Purpose WE CAN SUPPLY ‘

‘a work if « ERNEST PROCTOR ; ‘
Up. feeling dred and Pocket and Desk, Electrical and | sc . ines :
stless, in takes this opportunity to a os ’ Y } AS *
brisk and full of energy. wish his many friends in the Business Diaries, Mechanical CHRISTMAS < viax « PLUGS
her'Own experience, "weites to peaceful and prosperous ue Engineers, School Boys and School PRESENTS « STARTERS « PLUG CAPS ‘
“Before taking ™ a 3 . a PS « CONNECTING BOXES « SOCKETS ::
always Geet 80 > awake in the || Especially those who wish Girls Diaries, soys Scouts and Nowr! a dea ; ‘
Thave lost all that tiredness and || Pi” well! : : Sar :
1 wake f of energy. Girls Guides Diaries, and Index «pelea doveeons cae aol *
Kruschen has made me feel years Those who don't, of course me ELECTRIC TOASTERS y
ZOUNgSS. I oor in my shoulders well, well! Diaries. tLE aia: RS « BA Ny « WALL s
rheumi pains in i ‘ | TTE *
eee cured of loin cides Siiiten ent hin . HOT PLATES HOLDERS BRACKETS °
{hese pains sue swe! gees CIGARETTE CASES ®
cannot speak £00 1 ma te $04 || Chicken, Russian Salad, ALSO) ELECTRO-PLATED 8 oe a ee re ee ee »
Kraschen keeps you yeing || Peach Melbe and Fresh £ Not k d Refill oaeetic ee & a PAY A VISIT TO OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT «.
the ‘liver, Loose Lea Boo : NG SETS % TO-DAY AND GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS s

Fidneys and bowels and Keeps ee — en ene HUNTING KNIVES 8 %
efticte °'The. reward PENKNIVES ‘ S ——__—- >
this ‘

fnternal cleanliness ix [oo COCKTAIL SHAKERS R D B CO [1.3
and invigorated Doty; -setled ant Grolsch Beer LEMONADE SETS S BARBADOS HAR WAR . — 4%
the pains of Fhoumatiom cease. OBERTS ' XMAS TREE LIGHTS & DECORATIONS x %
schon, Four whole | body responds eh See ee ee. ROB. & CO. x (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) 8

to its for
Kruschen is Sbtainable setae all

Bell’s Special Scotch

Dial 3301 High Street

+
7

4 Stores. PLANTATIONS LTD. | 8 No. 16, Swan Street tt: ‘Phone 2109 & 3534. 3
er weer ihilieiainibiiinatead iii aia 1 cee eo et S' .6566566606S590095S005 559988095555 SSSSSSSSSTES,





ie.





!





PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950







7 9 } ° k After playing stient ir College scored 95 and Wander-| $9667907009300¢ SOSA BOOS
y esterday nay ric et Ene, Sag Maer S Valuane — the loss of 7 wickets § An economical decoration for Walls & Ceilings - - - ? 4

ind well deserved 36 Kidney wa m the only d f play. C. W ¢

: - . : . Pan given out leg before off tI it Smith fe College scored 20 and 1 7 YT :
@ From Page 5._ Gerald Wood and E. Edwards 441) of N.S. Lucas’ second over|C. Blackman 28. Tom Peirce and ( LIN 1) IS
innings. Hutchinson was 28 and opened the Pickwick second in fens the southern énd Tbe|D. Atkinson each took 4 College j
Greenidge 32 not out. Greenidge nings. G. Edghill opened the at partnership with Inniss yileided wickets. For Wanderers, Norman : z : :* j O
ey se up late ao vne took tack for the Black Rock team. _ 55. runs Marshall scored 41, more than half COVERS IN ONE COAT
ig place at oe wicket In the fourth delivery from G Skipper Goddard was next to|nis team’s total. Then pacer J. | fe "
The Start Edghill, Wood played forward and pat. The total was 80 for five| Williams took six Wanderers’ Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF, CREAM, ee Vek: S ‘

Skipper Goddard and Jordan édged the ball. F. Hutchinson at and Inniss so far was 15. Soon} wickets for 38 runs during a spell
f
BROWN SUEDE sling
:

























BLUE, SUNSHINE and GREEN.



: " only six runs were added Browne score was not yet opened to Warren who wa brought W

i rst innings not completed







gave Goddard a return in the first 7 § Birkett partnered Edwards back on from the northern end | jy .e ended in a no-decision Make ready for use by mixing 21/2 pints Water with 5 lbs. Powder.
ao ented rte Cuen his account, aud scored a single off G. Edghill. for three. Jordan went out bul
Cariton now had a first ‘innings {rom K. B. Warren, wh o was in the following ball Warrer Z cats 5 Ib. Packages at 95c. each.
lead of one run = =" brought on at the southern end clean bowled him First Time
Greenidge, who had by now ar- Birkett scored a single off the third Hoad In — Out! :
rived, went out to continue his ball, Edwards played down the E. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., partnered} THE Empire Theatre have in- ALSO

innings. Two runs later he was fourth ball but lifted the fifth. Inniss, who later crossed one of|stalled new “Fortress” are lamps

clean bowled by Goddard after E. Marshall, who was fielding at Ff, Edghill’s deliveries to the bound.Jin both of their projectors, and i 1 14) 1
adding only two to his over-week ~ silly midon, sneaked up and took ary to make the total 99. Inniss|they were used for the first time RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINT
score of 34 a beautiful catch scored a couple off Edghill’s next| yesterday, Incidentally, before the ;



opened the Pickwick attack. When third slip tookvan easy catch. The after Goddard was out leg before] of 14
back, platfornt sole with

C. Greenidge went in to bat but The total was now two runs for over to send up the century and|film that they are showing— .
his stay at the wicket was short. the loss of two wickets. Harold make his score Po. Hoad wah only|“The Fortunes of Captain Blood,” Mid Green and Bright Red in python trimming.
After scoring three he was caught Kidney was next in to bat but be- four when he edged one of|there is a special feature about eo
by Edwards at cover point off the fore any more runs were added Warren's fast aabiveries oe ane small pox eran African Village, Vo gin. & \, gin. tins. PLAIN BLACK SUEDE,
bowling of Jordan from the south- Birkett went across to play one wicket-keeper Clarke an easy | which should be seen by anyone sling back and = platform
ern end. of G, Edghill’s deliveries missed catch still a bit sceptical about being ‘PHONE 4456 e AGENTS soles.

F. B. Edghill filled the breach and it struck his pad. He was R. Clarke, the incoming bats- | vaccinated
when the total was 87 for six. given out leg before by umpire man got off the mark with a eieiieanigenbaenmees: WHITE BUCK, sling back

Hutchinson, who was still batting Spellos. lovely glide for three off Warren YN ‘ TD.
patiently, had taken his score past H. King filled the breach and put in the following ball Warren} BOYSIE SINGH GANG WILKINSON & HA ES co. L

and platform soles.



30 quickly got off the mark with @ clean bowled Inniss for a wel’ E. BROWN & WHITE high
Sa » brisk 17. four off G. Edghill. Whi'e King Slave Ts Se APPEALS \ '
Edghi!l knocked up a brisk 17, "0 oy the. bowling Kidney Played 31. A. M. Taylor was ab (From Our Own Correspondent) heel with sling back and

which included a four, three and : sent and so the Pickwick second
three twos, before he was bowled Bayad, paves? When ao innings closed at 5.20 p.m. at 110
- G auwt'c shar . was : in was caugh rv at Ne ; {
by ene of Goddard's sharp off Shipper wtetteden at mid-off in 7US, leaving Carlton to make 4t Sur othere-who were senteseee

br . ; the last delivery of G. Edghill’s runs ‘in seven minutes for victory to death for the murder of a\j)
K. B. Warren partnered Skippe: fourth over for 12 runs. ~ Carlton opened their second inn-| ember of the gang, Philbert|{ ENJOY THESE

5 7 . i 4 « . om J ac P ‘ t zo ’ : Yi
| Hutchinson. SayenimneL Seon Bruce Inniss partnered Kidney age with nN Lucas oe Peyson, “Bumper” have all filed -

his score to 34 but at this stage ,. ’ . oney, G. Browne. The first over was si 1 ae tne te
he was caught by King in slips They remained at the wicket bowled by H. King from the notice of appeal, There was a

:
until lunch when the total was an ‘ trial which lasted 27 days, the
fF Jordan’s bowling oa % ia northern end. This yielded 1) ; are
G Bdghill went in and got of! 36 for four wickets runs — eight to Browne ana first trial took 26 days. ’
After Lunch one to Lucas. %

the mark with a three off Jordan

PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Dec., 14.

Y soles.
Boysie Singh, gang leader and platform



SLACK SUEDE, WHITE BUCK and BROWN AND
WHITE COURTS with closed back and open tocs.





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.



















He and Warren began attacking Shortly after lunch Kidney was In the next over—the last for the . j
the bowling. given a fe: dle skied one of day—Browne was caught || ‘The Weather = || uw 1 ce OAD STREET
Sixe : sth ing ¢ ordan’s third delivery " r :

Edghill es and four ren end » but a failed Wonca eeek ae a eek afte! TO-DAY | THIS X AS! ' 13 BR

with lusty strokes off the first and Ona ane Sian, second de- Stumps were drawn with — the

second balls of Goddard's tenth ji 0. of F. Edghill’s fourth over C@t!ton second innings score 1 Sun Rises: 6.09 a.m.

over. Warren knocked up a brisk «ine boundary to carry the for one wicket ; ea Sun Sets: 5.42 p.m CHAMPAGNE il

24 before being out leg before to .°.) past the half century and _ COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS Moon (Full): December 24 HEIDSIEKS DRY MONOPOLE (1941 Vintage) WG NG NG NG WG NG NN NG NE NN

Goddard, make his score 21 College ; 5 . Lighting: 6.00 p.m. %» ” ” (Quarts and Pints) sha ne SO SONY ONO SERED SOM SADT Se MOP UNM ore SOME 4 AY SON OE NMY SF SMP SS
N. Clarke partnered Edghill but ““C. Greenidge carne on at the Wanderers (for 7 wkis).... 6 High Water: 11.03 a.m., GREAT WESTERN CHAMPAGNE Ss

he was soon out leg before to King, gouthern end in place of F Muc h water still remained As 11.2% p.m. RED SPARKLING BURGANDY (Pints and Qts.) ee

who relieved Jordan at the south- Rdghill, Kidney soon after hook- the College grounds yesterday f YESTERDAY ST. EMILION CLARET (1939) = i)

ern. Edghill was undefeated with oq one of his deliveries for six after rain during the week se Rainfall (Codrington): BARSAC (1939) GRAVES (1939) = on

a score of 21, in about 15 minutes. to carry the Pickwick total to the Wanderers College cricke 13 ins. CHABLIS GRAND CRU Q

to his credit. His knock included 70 and’ his score well over the match could not be continued. Es Total for Month to Yester- )) FINLATTERS SHERRY: =

a six, two fours and a three, Th? quarter century. A few min- the first day when the match ai day; 1,50 ins. “WINTERS VALE”: OLD BROWN”; “DRY FLY”

Carlton first innings closed at.152, \ites later. Pickwick passed the scheduled to be played rain als Temperature (Min.): 73.5° F SOUTH AFRICAN SHERRIES (Dry' and Medium)

a lead of 71 deficit prevented play. Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E., DOWS’ SHERRY and PORT

(11 am.) ESE oye

: ‘ GILBEY’S SHERRY and PORT
. . Wind Velocity: 7 miles per 3
Every Time equad a. gon ste By Jimmy Hatlo hour APPLES—36c. 1) = — | HAMS—1 Ib tin—$1.38

Barcmeter: (9 a.m.) 29.932, ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

(11 a.m.) 29,918 YOUR GROCERS — High Street



TIES:

TIES:- &

They'll Do It
i cetine

GD)oc PROBER / HMMmovERTIGO \ \JesUT LET A MECHANIC TALK IN TECHNICAL
| ™SCARES HIS | MINIMA AGGRAVATED Burien AND THE DOC BLOWS A FUSE! »

PATIENTS TO / BY RHINITIS CREEPUS! |. :
DEATH WITH | CONGESTED LA PIZZA A QUITE A JOBâ„¢THE U/ Koln
IF TORSIONAL DAMPER YA Saar Oe

K















7

















G










THE $12 WORDS TZENA TZENA»H/MMs
AND ioe / GASTRITIS HITESTITUS TAPPETS ARE SOLENOID.

{| AND INFLAMMATION ¢/ | NEED NEW PLANETARY
PHRASES \ PINIONS TOO=THEN WE
SEE HOW THE TRUNION

WORKS» COULD USE






&
A FINE ASSORTMENT JUST ©
IN TIME FOR S

XMAS |

AT

C.B. RICE & CO.

OF




OF THE VESTIBULAR

> ee

Bb






A is never more pionounced than when you have

your suits made by us



Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the latest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.



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

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING









BOLTON LANE.

\ DNAS DNDN DN TN DN BN DR IRR RR GSES ONON DNR
NPN DN IN DNDN IN DNDN RIN IN RT IN IN





— ttt be 4
a * Ww. ’i_1960, KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Inc, WORLD RIGHTS RESEKVAD. 1O-3O

NIGHT'S

C7



=
Ss
ao
Se

se ras 5



Gifts for

the Family !



Comb & Brush Sets, Mennen's Baby Sets, Johnson & John-









WARDONIA RAZORS .......... | $ 1.08 — $ 2.76



GILLETTE RAZORS _.......... from $ 1.21 — $ 5.50 son Sets, Williams’ Baby Sects, Mennen’s, J & J, and Colgate’s French Perfumes by Guerlain, Shali-)
AUTO STROP RAZORS ........ » $ 2.67 — $12.40 : mar, nee Blue, Coque D’or,} from $11.25 to $50.00 ‘
3 3 Baby Talc, Baby Rattlers etec., etc.
ROSS RAZORS 20.0.0... $11.00 ’ aby Talc, Baby Rattlers Stee Wickes’ ganic oscil J She will 2
FOUNTAIN PENS & PENCILS.. $ 1.08 $26.00. PATOU—Crepe de Chine, Moment =
TOHNISMINGE WLS: 5s Kisdaa etine » $5.00 — $24. 109 Supreme, Amour Amour, io » $5.00 ,, $19.00 '
SHAVING BRUSHES oa Gy » $ 1.00 — $21.007 etc., etc. j ¥
JAMAICA CIGARS r : also i
t Presentation Boxes of CIGARETTES Lotions & Colognes 3 a3 2 » $3.50 ,, $ 9.50 =
DUNHILL & COMOY PIPES CIROUS — ee . t 6 bo hive =
‘IGARETTE CASES & NS IGHTERS urrender, etc. oo nae , a. “
& C IGARETTE CASES & RONSON LIGHTERS MARCEL ROCHAS—Femme Perfume/ » $11.00 ,, $17.00 }
ee THERMOS LUNCHEON SETS me Lotion j $11.00 ee
= LANVIN — My Sin } i
" a Scandal b Hee -» » $800 ,, $25.00 ;
a Arpege J ;
Recent Arrivals LE GALION — Gardenia F os. gt ae $10.00

CARON — Bellodgia }
Fleur de Rocaille |} Ae » $18.00 ,, $30.00
Nuit de Noel |
also Colognes
and all the other French Makers as
ROGER & GALLET, HOUBIGANT, ETC., ETC.

COLOGNES by 4711, Atkinsons, Yardley, Pivers and others

at various prices

Yardley’s Presentation Sets in Lavender & Bond Street

Arden’s Presentation Cases

also

Presentation Sets by Max Factor, Ponds, etc.

Morny’'s Bath & Toilet Soap
* Tale & Body Powder ¢

in Gardenia, Jasmin, Sandalwood, French Fern. etc
Bronnley’s Soap now reduced,
ECIZABETH ARDEN’S Soaps and all other usual Creams,
Rouges, Lipsticks, ete.

Lovely assortment of boxes of Chocolates with Pictorial and
other designs on covers including the special “Black
Magic” by Rowntree. Cadbury, Fry, Terry, etc.

Callard & Bowser’s Nougat & Butter Scotch.

For your Friends overseas send a B’dos Diary with Pictorial

pages
Souvenirs of B’dos in Leather and Electroplated.



Presentation boxes of Cigars:—-1891, Flor de Machado,
Lordres, J.T.C., Panatelas, Gems, Mannikin.

Presentation Tins Cigarettes:—Players, Gold Flake, Du

Maurier, State Express 555”.

Razors Rolls, Wardonia, Gillette, Valet.

Cigarette Cases, Comoy and Dunhill Pipes

Shaving Bowls ;

Parker ‘51’ Pen and Pencil Sets

Parker Duofold Pen Sets

Yardley’s Gents’ Sets.



Caley’s Crackers

Tom Smith Crackers

Xmas Serviettes, Table Cloths,
Cellophane Xmas paper

Tinsel Cards, Tags.

Presentation Tins Biscuits

“Black Magic” Chocolate (3 sizes)

Fry’s Chocolates in Casket



















EB
a







Cadbury’s and Nestle’s Chocolate

Xmas Trees and Table Decorations
and Xmas Tree Lights.

Thermos Flasks and Jugs

Plum Pudding Charms

MacIntosh Toffee Decorated tins

Sharp's Toffee

Blue Bird Toffee

Bottles Mixed Fruit Drops, Acid Drops, ete

Something New For Ladies

4

Arden’s Gift Sets (a) Dusting Powder and Hand ea
y

1h

RU

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(d) 3 Cakes Soap in Box
Mist Lotion and Powders
*k Puffs in Boxes
Powder Puffs in attractive Boxes

Pascall’s Marshmallows, Barley Sugar, “Diamint” Confec- For putting up your presents in



Al lower
Chandre !f
Swansdow



tionery—assorted Flavours true Holiday shape Holly and

Callard & BroWser—Nougat, Butterscotch.





other designs in Sheets or yard.







(b)

(c) Flower Mist Lotion and Soap

Diana Marsh ;

Yardiey’s Presentation Gift Sets

nf Soap—-3 cakes to Box
‘ Dusting Powder

Max Factor Gift Set

Pond’s “Angel Face” Gift Sets

Cosmetic Bags and Lipstick Mirrors

Pygmalion Beauty Mirrors

Comb’ and Brush Sets

Tinsel Cord, Tape
Xmas Seals & Tags
Red & Green Cord, etc

Assorted Boxes of Chocolates—all Kinds




Platignum Pen and Pencil Sets (10/- set)

Brilliantine and Hair Cream







ea:



Perfume. by All the Leading Makers

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Full Text

PAGE 1

HJNDA1 (iKtunKR It, !• SUNDAY ADVOCATK I'M.I FIVE SCOREBOARD l-aa> — l.l ! %  .!•• OMHUIH b C Waaraal K Waico". b C """•MIU IKOSD INNIN I Saalv < %  b allMin|lo U Ucorlin c C Alarrna b Baikar 1 •t QtiiikM b T ~ EMPIRE DEFEAT COMBERMERE • i G.a-i b Barkar Wtftinann Ibw. b Mill •retain c DtVMii b Grant Millin*ton b Kint IT .-. c-ia en n an I ( '• %  V -a*. S-a*. fti)l" „ BOWLING ANALTStft l.i. r-4 loBiu. %  i-hniipi Ukln. b PhillipF rtHMrman b Phillip. J %  %  F W Gluio* -twl wbpll.ttw I n S MrK'nii' I) Hp.tr*. %  ll.-ri. Extrai: b I Total , ~^ Fall "< Hii-krt|-j ; l 3 IT %  in I it, a -TI e-ea, BOWIIW: ANAIVVIr ,. r p mm H a %  B K ix Ti % %  3 I T K F IV.I.-,11 i.HHIMMi >r r IMM.I i nmr>rii nast IV %  SSITON IN lK %  l-mnn <*;< In h Kin K | £eaM4 f b O-ifirt "^ r niw-nWa* w--rd. r. feraan F B CUhin b OoAiard K B War ran Ibw OssricUrn O ry.Mll nol W | N r-h, lb w Kim rwiaa Tola! -,*?".^* w, £• • '-'• %  "'" -" BOWIJMO ANALYSTS) Wn. ET I II Jordan iB i . h Clarke j ,„ 'L G Hoad 7 Godilaa-d H g BS „ PICKWICK mn rhmiNos T a'.^TW"" H Kldnrv Ibw N Lu, H KlitC c B Hutvhtnam. b. a Dditiiii B InnlM k. Wan-M J Goddanl Lb.w. X. H. Junian b Wairvn L G Hoad c wkpr ci.it B Oath* not Ml A M Tartar abaarl rail -• Watka*.:l_d, t—, 1 %. t-m. •-•; -a. t— IOT; *miih Murrll — II 4USS/fS DECLARE IFIB AT526 FOR 9 Al lh. MOtad day'. play ol Huh %  Ibe M c C ;m Australian It-am captained bv Arthur Morris hud mad,. 526 runs Tor B wickri. oaKlarad, to which the M.C.C. replied with 47 tna IOM of 3 • M OBEBOAKD AUSTBAMAN HIVfN l.l | ( .iun I R Al.-li.i. Ilnllp. a) ii. b Wan D K Millar c Ivann: O Hala l | 4i J Onrkr -': i llta IB W LniiKdnn iun out f 0 RIFL. inn -it M A W.ilkCI r !)*-<•• IUrn n LMIghq %  G Noblrt mt nut P Rxtra* '1 b 3 I b 2 n U %  10 MC( % % %  "11 %  II : Ahappard r Harvpy I. WaAar Dawaa c Wnlkrr b Hml Campion not oul Commonwealth Get Worst Of Day's Play NAGPUR. Dec. 16. Commonwealth cricketers had the worst of the day's play here today when the match against the Governor*! Eleven ol Mdhy;i Pradesh province was continued •ind the home side finished up 111 : uns behind with 6 first innings wickets in hand They scored 12? for 4 aftai dismissing the Commonwealth for 238 The Commonwealth lollapsed this morning and were all out he'ore lunch, the eight wicket* winch fell today adding only 87 tuns to the overnight score of 151 for 2. Harold Cimblett who scored %  .-entury before lunch when play i-nded yesterday was out for 11! and the best bowling came from Itnmchand with five for BO. mtraa IS laa braai Tatal ifor S wlckat.. Kail of wWkata: I for IS. 1 lot Tot 4T BOWLING ANALVMIt rt ML %  1< IS II • rrm raar 4 H kflBSta lot IB runs was one of the main muse? why Combennere ware all how leu uui fur 39 run* in their <>-i H Serb 111 m, r 1 U MB ii. HM %  taidji bowling He made I ;• %  SKiMpri All field and eatMSj King. th. -nimen a^ Ihc wirkei (of Fmpiie In their llnl innings. Murrell .md Smi'.h were the best bowlei. for i.'Mtii': tOOR three of tl a ic a taai Despite the Rtubborn of Seolv 12 and H }' %  Combetmere failed DJ one tun l> .i%oid thr innmg* .ter.^1 When play began Robinson nnd Cave continued the first inning* for F.mpin%  89 runs for the Icatx of tfN at the end of the second day'play. Robinson who an the first over from Mum-M and thai %  1a maiden 11 1 ever of the day *u sent down 1". H Sealv and r runs. Tnc wiet mniulfi after l 1 \ Murre] Iiied 10 pull .1 IOIH 1 1 delayed bowled Maurice Jones liven t< to liout scoring. \l;ntell figure*, ware n overt, I maiden. %  lowed HalimMui when Mauiue 1 it unfortunatety tor him M was iie gettin on nil The Bcora-board then 4—23. MUUnfton went in and was off tba mara with .1 Ingle from Scaly but in Mum over of the day he fell a victim when he gave Sralv an o. Field* joined joMBi who ana r m. and played oui %  maiden bowlad bfl s.ih r'„waaBaaly'ii third over of ihr dnv Field* eventually got or his mark with .1 brace from Iht Insl ball <1 Mui 1 el l I'l • %  2 and thi wicket t Skipper Orant brought n Murrell Colling sent down .1 m-ideu to Jortaa 10 Hali avai a rial %  .. 1 Rral f th, .lev Sealy continued to bowl i good length Fields hit the first and only sl of the day when be stepped oui and lifted g ball from Collins overhead. The next ball be hit to the boundery for bun 1 uns t' put the century up on the tins h>i the loss of five wuk'-t Jones gave .1 in.inie at 12 wliei: he raised a ball bowled by Sealy to Smith who was lielding at aiU> mid-ofT Smith ran forward and made a good effort but failed w hold the ball. Another bowling change Wg4 made when Smith come on In pine, of Collins After Sm.tb's first ftvei Murrell was brought on in plat" of Sealy lo Field* who was 14 Fieldwhen 17 Eave un easy catch to Murrell who waa fielding a' secnnti slip off ol Smith to eno his stav at the wicket DaaV/toa then joined Jones when the scoreboard n-ad 108/6/17. Drnytoi X neu hu aoaring with a laagh .>f HJITIS anaa > brough' c In place of Murrell. The rat-scoring now increased as I gfl bagna hitting out. J.MMM in attempting to lift a ball fron Smith edged and was caught b Grant al tint slip He scored 11 C, Alleync followed and he wa off the mark with three rune \ this stage Empire pu>rd Corob. 1 %  mere's score of 133 The scoreboard read 1S5/7 11 whan Drayttv. was bowsed b> Smith for 18. Facer Barker wen 1 in and when Skipper Alley n* declared he and King were unde fented. Empire declared at ITS for tune wicket-. Corabermere of ened thair aaco' ti.ninga with Sealy and Lkx>r and aefore the .core had reachi IB Iwo wickets were down rJ haaaruni .' %  ran Ltgaanaasaa Smith and Sealy looh like if thev ware M tall yoi. K* %  *! %  -.1 * M.I. NS A.I... %  Can br-l M Rfl remember Phensic! Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve pain who keeps a supply of Phensic 1 In a matter of minutes the worsi of pains give way to Phensic t" Phenaic handy. 'Prestone TYRES ami TUBES AVAOAMM M.V ALL SIZES USE THE TYRES t'HAMPlOXS USE Charles Me Eneamey & Co.. Ltd. 9. 2rf!> m .... -* -'A ^ YOU CAN BE A BELLE THIS CHRISTMAS I A. K. POMADE touch your hair with tls matjic wand and makxH 11 s..ft, gaOBgy, :md lustrous and so easy tn manage! hajj wiil thrill vou wilh its new beauty this Christmas if you A K. POMADE as your rireaatng. Why not be the centre gf altraclion at the holiday lestit IHgB \\\ gj y\ith A. K. 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PAcr Fir.rrr BARBADOS ^ ADVDf^TE f— _. -.1 Sund> Percmher IT. 1H.10 llaiifK anil llVad NEAHIA ux Mr. Bowai '" lhe P ub lie of Barrw.l hi* 1 Many ot : % % %  M-d recomm" Uon ttan and great advances have taken place in the field of %  ducttion "Th. :..-!ioraJ purpose of education" an .A be %  matt % %  : .! Ow growth ot the Individual!.) of each pupil while ttyii *'" ,tla individuality with Hie otedj of his social ami i liomic environment Literacy must be the first aim -literacy for communication and um j,.i • but with it should come a desire for co-operation we cannot live in isolation %  pens* ol raaponatbUltj obligations t t be !l %  privileges to be enjoyed, the acquisition of practical skills and the opportunities to use them, the capacity for self OX] %  Hd enjoyment, tl pplication. and an appreciation ol "the principal loyalties of a sound civilisation, loyalu God, to Kin* and Country, to the family. to the ntighboui and to the unit of livelihood ." The school! hav sought to inculcate in the pupils who are in their charge these values and have sought to attrin thOM ends. It is in the field of the acquisition of practical skills that education in Barbados has fallen behind other countries In an agricultural community it is important that there should be IWthll derogatory in manual labour and sound craftmanship should be encouraged as the mark of i vigorous and virile, community. To what extent the teaching In the schools tends to make the youth ol the island shun agricultural work is difficult to ascertain but some observers have claimed that the curriculum of the schools has this effect and thus aids the drift to the town which in Barbados as In other countries has been a marked feature of the twentieth century. Some of the elementary schools have technical courses in handiwork, domestic science and gardenuig but the education budget does not ul present allow of the matters having the consideration which they deserve. In a country such as Puerto Rico the stress is strongly on the technical branches of education and Barbados would do well to follow the example ot that eouniryi In Puerto Rico the pupils repair and paint the school buildings, thus gaining experience as well as saving money. Barbadians are touchy on such matters. Some years ago there was an outcry because some of the pupils were sweeping the schools and it was felt by some that since the pupils were not servants they should not do such work. Such attitudes of mind do much to encourage the feeling that manual work is degrading and does not serve the interests of the island. Many do not know of the progress which has been made in the field A technical education in Barbados and the education department should publicise their work in this direction to a greater extent. The annual report of the Director nf Education contains reference to it but that report is published as an uninteresting Official document and not many persons read it. A paraphrase of the report stressing the highlights should be made by the Education Department and published in the Press. In Adult education great strides have been made through the work ol the Evening Institute and it is only the lack of teachers which now restricts lhe work of that body. The Evening Institute has recognised the advantages to be derived from technical education and have accordingly started classes in engineering and mechanics. The people of Barbados can be proud of their educational facilities but they must always strive for ways and means to improve those facilities. The greatest k-* need at present is for wider instruction in the use ol their hands in the manner which will be necessary when the schooldays are over. FN-rn up to the eleventh hour the Board %  :ed their faith on fast bowlers. 1*11 %  aorf ttadal tan made to une„: | ,„], tni( only pace bowlers ol any abilit\ whom the %  aftaMon were forced to choose v.U advanced in years It must have bean obvious to the atlaci wlara approaching the lorty-year • en though they wan still a force to be reckoned with in Saturday cricket or In one intercolonial match a year, could hardly be expected to stand up to a fivemonth tour in which there would be little or no resting periods. It came as no surprise when the pace bowlers did not live up to their West Indian reputation. Foru .Lilly tor the Board and the selectors two untried youths in Ramadhin and Valentine came to the rescue. All praise to th %  selectors in seeing in Ramadhin a potential match winner, but when it is re tliaad the narrow margin which gave R. inadhin the opportunity of showing his pi es before the selectors then the inadequacy of the present system is exposed. If a player does not belong to a well known club playing in senior league cricket in the West Indies his chances for inclusion in a iepresentative team either for hi^ colony orfor the West indies are slender. England too is suffering from the same trouble. There are hundreds of first class a keters in England who, because Ihey h .en't the time or money to be seen on co mty grounds, are never considered for ii rnationa! games. '.'he West Indies so far have been lucky, I it must no longer be lelt to chance th | glorious cricketers like Evert on Woekes and Sonny Ramadhin should gain inclusion in West Indies teams. Compared with the other cricketing countries of the Commonwealth, the population of the West Indies is very small and. because of this, it Is all the more essential that talent should not be allowed to remain undiscovered. The West Indies are engaged to tour the Commonwealth of Australia next year and Barbados is -o meet Trinidad in the intercolonial tournament in February but neither Barbados nor the West Indies have so far made any real effort to unearth new talent and especially so far as pace bowlers art concerned. There is an unexplored reservoir of players in Barbados where it is possible that an abundance of talent is waiting to be unearthed. The Barbados Cricket League has open...ad the game tt> those who cannot afford to join top ranking clubs, and to-day thousands of cricketers, among whom there may be a [wtential Francis or George Challenor. are playing the game every week. It should be possible to devise a scheme whereby the outstanding talent in the League is not allowed to languish and die unseen. It la little use depending on an annual match between the Barbados Cricket League and the Barbados Cricket Association to bring this talent to the notice of the selectors. A scheme by which a practice net at each First, Second and Intermediate divisions dub is reserved for selected League players seems more likely to have the desired effect. If In conjunction with the Barbados Cricket Association authorities the scheme was put into practice and the Barbados Cricket League were asked to select players during the season to attend these practice nels it is more than likely that it would not be long before talent would be recognised and made available to the colonv and to the West Indies. SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. DECEMBER IT, UM IMuuiiiiist NEITHER the Wan todiea Cricket Board of Control nor the various cricket authorities in the individual colonies seem to learn by experience. The West Indies Cricket Team has recently returned from a most successful tour of England. But was the Board of Control entitled to be congratulated on the success of the team? Wasn't it rather a case of good fortune rather than sound planning? The selectors were fortunate to have had batsmen from whom to choose, whose pre-eminence was so outstanding that it would have been difficult for even a novice to overlook their claims. But when St came to building up the attack only sheer luck saved the West Indies from disaster. CRITICS NOBODY has u good word to say for iho poor clitic. Wc have It from Homer that"The man who acl* the least upbraid* the most", and almost every author Mnce then has had a crack at the 11 -Uf But. if nothing else, lhe critic is a brave man. There 1* nothing that annuyi people mote than rrlUciim, and the critic like the London "Bobby", rioes not pack a pistol for self-defence. Ths >Tin. iii fact, leads a dangerous life; Rip Klrby has mining on him. For instance, here ts an extract from a letter which a WaahinQton p 0 i critic received a few days ago. "I have Just read your lousy review burled In the back pages. You sound like a frustrated old man who never made a success, an eight-ulcer man on a four-ulcer job, and all four ulcers working. I never met you. but if I do you'll need a new nose and plenty of oeof-lenk and ,torhar>s a supporter below. Westbi.iok Pegler. a guttersnipe, is a gentleman compared to you . The author of Ml epistle 1* no .e#* %  person lliiin Harry Truman. President ol the United S:,us The criticism, written by Paul Hume, said in part: "Margaret Truman, soprano, sang at the ConstituUonal Hall last night. She is extremely attractive on the stage . yet Miss Truman rannot sing very welt. She is flat a good deal of the time—more. hut night than at any time we .have heard her In the past years. There are few moment! during her recital when one can relax and feel confident that she will make her goal, which is the end of the song . She communicates almost nothing of the music %  iniTcM-nts." Now that out Yankee Stadium has finished with Kid Kalph and Kid Francis, what about a bout between Kid Truman and Kid Hume? Perhapa. they could he classed as "breezy amateurs It ought to be an Interesting fight since, although the critic U thirty-two years younger than the President. Truman has a fifteen pound weight advantage The President will be wrath to learn that he has unwittingly enriched Hume, as 't has been estimated — the Americans are nothing If nol statisticians--that the hand written letter will be worth at least ilOO.000 to the criUc as a collectors' Item Perhaps next time Truman wUl send an atom bomb. & Sitting On The Fence By \ VI ii AMI I (.niilivs "After \ — MONTGOMERY HYDE. Ulster Unionist M.P. who here clears up some misunderstandings about one of the most controversial figures in literature. The Truth 7 HOTEL D'ALSAC.i: £ aM0#MM IWIWMIWM DUPOIRIi.R} 13. Rue d>B Bruun-A.i* >l / DrJfiiNift.* un*i turret • APPARTEIIFNTS CHtHlRES MEUSLES 4* %  About Wilde *TViE final act in the Oscar A Wilde tragedy, which took place on November 30. 1900, in a room overlooking the tiny courtyard on the first floor of the Hotel d'Alsace in Paris, caused little comment in either tin* English or the French Press when It occurred. Wilde was only 40 when he died, and the circumstances of hm deaUi have been widely misunderstood. At the time the impression gained belief that he was neglected by his friends and passed hi* last days In sordid and penurious surroundings. This impression Is false 'TNHOUCH Wilde was contu.. A ually short of monev |oards the end of his life, fa ..lends did not desert him On the contrary, he had excellent medical attention, and wanted for nothing during his final .line** Nor did he lack drugs to relieve his suffering. He arUallty for absinthe. Wilde did not realise how serious his condition was. He merely laughed at Ross's lemonstrancai Bnd said that he could never outlive the century as the English people would not stand it "I am already responsible for the failure of the Exhibition," he added. "English visitors on seeing mothere have gone away." On November 25 he complained of giddiness and remained in bed The same day his mind began to wander, and next morning he became delirious. A brmln specialist was called In, but he could do nothing except prescribe morphia and ice packs Wilde had developed meningitis. "My throat is a limekiln," he said In one of his last lucid moments, "ray brain h a furnace, and my nerve* Ii NO of angry adders Last Sites In response to an urgent uie..; .nit from Turner, who scsrcel> left his friend's side throughout that week, Ross hurried back from Lhe south. By the tune he arrived on the 29th. Wilde could no longer speak, but by signs he made known that ho would Uko a priest. One of the EMgllth aiorusu, Father Cutlibert Dunne, duly arrived and admlii^tcred the last rites of the Ronum Church, into whoso communion he received the dying ma The end came at 10 minutes to two o'clock In the sfternoon of November 30. Wilde struggled tr raise himself in bed. The faithful Ihipoirier, who had come la I thf, nirse. lifted him up, and he died few moment* later in his arm*. Roes and Turner were standing by. World Copyright . -II. i. D. V. SCOTT 6CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS •I THE COLONNADE UauollY NOW TINS JACK STRAWS S .73 $ .65 TINS ORANGE & GRAPE FRUIT JUICE 28 .26 BOTTLES McEWANS BEER -26 .20 USEFUL GMFTS that will be appreciated all thv year ruuntl ALVMINMM W4IE SAUCEPANS, COCKTAIL SHAKERS, JELLY MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS, FRENCH FRIERS, POTATO RICERS. UN VtAKI CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS & TUBES, ICING STANDS & BOOKS, CAKE PANS, K1TCHENWARE. fcABTHENWABE MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES .l tSSWASW FIREPROOF AND TABLEWARE. WILKINSON HAYMCS CO, LTIX. Successor, To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS With or without Motors Vll •> THE TIME TO mwBuSew YOURS. DA COSTA & CO., LTD MEN'S SHORTS IN BAHAMA CLOTH MADE BY PEGASUS OF LONDON Sj.ina.*aaav*s%  "" %  l^._aW!3B_e WITH TWO SLANTED SIDE, ONE HIP AND FOB POCKETS, ZIP .FASTENERS. BT...V.. COLOURS: Fawn, Green, Brown Light Grey & Dark Grey DA COSTA & CO. LTD. I DRY GOODS DEPT. J After the man who came to dinner" had finished ..He declared No Dinner is complete without GOLD BRAID RUM &f THt REAL X'MAS SPIRIT.



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SUNDAY, mi KMlll.R 17. nun SUNDAY ADVOCATE I \<.l SEVEN BUT WHY ASK MJSS CUMMINGS TO WEEP? K. m \ I 111 i ^ IIA V I I II MP WHEN Mr. Benn Levy abandoned the tleshpoU of political life (or the austerities o( the Theatre we were naturally interested lo see the result ol this transition His last play, written while he was at Westminster, was called Mr. Clutterbuck. and dealt amusingly enough with the physical aspect of love. .A" nuw '" RETURN TO TYhe U oins lu take Ins ile lro.ii AlsSI. in the redecorated Duke him and return to .Tyassi to r Yurk's Theatre Mr. Levy has carry on his dead brother's aciaone from the physical to the entlAc pursuits. This is a ftrsttnrtaphysical. rate scene, packed with drama Hi* characters quote poetry to and cruelty. Mr Alexander Knox each other and turn their souls while eating his second breakinside out They are so busy fast pUys the ClvU Servant with explaining themselves that the the sardonic mastery of one who uruon frequently stalls. finds the problem of illicit love .-2???-. ." prejudice amiaui less complex than those he deals dramatists for beginning at UV with in Whitehall beginning and going on to the Then the author should switch end—but is this always wise' back to the opening of the plav. Let me tell you what we learn when thenwould be some mean'A-.cc, acl gf RETURN TO ma to the tedious talk. The „ .. trouble with dramatic writing is Regent s Park i earning that the author knows his story Constance Cummings is a young and Is therefore interested In his woman who was married to an characters from the beginning anthropologist or an archaeoloWe. who have no such advanKist In Tyassi, but she longed for tage. wait with growing borethe gay life of Regent's Park dom for something to happen, and cams home to marry a Civil something that wiD give stgnlServant. flcance to the dialogue. Everyone especially her moUnconvincing Team tner. knew that the scientist Mr Levy, has produced his Husband -had treated Constance „ wn play and pr0VM aga i n that badly and that she had done few ou thors can be trusted with right to leave him. Constance lh .i „, AU u horl and even haa a 16-ycar old daughter who „„, „,„,.,. .„ „,„,,„, W u h uears a device on her teeth to the look and the sound of their slrlllihlcn them. We are not sure „*.„ wordj To cu , ,,,„, u ,„ Mhether this is symbolical or comm „ infanticide. A producer ,U .?..k "' "" '"* sh uld bo h, ar ""•> '"* %  *.•. %  • Constance Cummings Is a deTowards the .md of this long Ughtful young woman who can 2'S. "a •!*' ££*< 1"i S'\ I ** amusing and flirtatious, but husband has ded in hospital and snc „ „„ un c„„.i n cli,g weeper, the eurtaln falls on a telephone Tragedy is beyond her grasp, call from Ids brother, who wants „ nd Jhc ,„„„!„ no ,„. asKcd ,„ 10 see Constance dt „ n ,,,, sunshine for the In order lo allow the Civil sh adows. John Justin brought Servant to eat two breakfasts ,„ , „ f h „„„„„, 7" .11 JH. "I" "" "I" S^.J". brothe" and Alexander Knox the third Mr. Levy pretends that 6l pU y M ,„„, strength as the vatrd 'nrt ZjK hU,b0 d * blM,d l *.h.cou,vated ana therefore puts the ncJ5 w nh cruelty dmlii* table to the drawn.* room „ Shx-nk hM bucked |hu !" > u w !T .J^ l t P la V. and he ha* an uncanny *..! good a breakfast eater as I hav* Whaf l.ssola n4m TEN-NUMBER DIPPER POSER 9 1 7 G 9 3 6 7 2 7 5 G 7 8 4 6 6 4 8 3 7 5 t-' ?!3 7 3 9 4 8 7 fi & c 7 4 P 7 7 3' ^ 7 7 6 2 8 3 7 5 9 5 s 6 8 7 6 $ 8 6 7 2 9 for being right. But if .. .. seen on the BIAKC for years, but Slirv i tfe Mr sivwk must do to clutter up tho stag.merely W)mclhing ..ix^t th09e | nter for l,m. to isp ay Ul6 prow minable silences which anpregU worn, than Vincent Crummies nBnl wllh noU ,ing. rhrwitW the am t the Terrible, But Fun dialogue is so completely natural BLUE FOR A BOY, at Hi. and so devoid of dramatic qualMajesty s has been given a rather ity that the actors appeared to SSt JSSSP ^t ^.iV* iSHf " .e chatting v%-ith each other while _ grounds thai the Jokes are a iting fJr the director to begin nntiquatcd the production creaks the rehearsal. ;,nd ,he muUc ls of no TOnse The first requisite of stagqu ,ce dialuguu U that under no clrBut let us examine two or the .--..,:„,'. hall it be Mtanl )"'' ^^ ''^ l ""' lll%l You might as well expect an "' MW Mm kits her betieaih actor to move and speak on the niu rery nose. stage as he would in a drawing "You menu beneath her very Sdlculou." to"the eye and the* 1 ^ W* 1 1 J s EfHLTH^ ^? l7 v..than that Dialogue must 1* com. A good Joke, like %  good cheese. pletely artificial. Not until then ££"" *?* h £ e fl"? w.ll ,t hold the lntorc*1 or givo humour ot this show essential semblance of natiiiMlnesi To put it bluntly. I found at tlvu end of the first art that I had no interest whatever In the mother, wife or daughter. The Civil Servant intrigued me a bit by his unusual austerity, and when the final telephone call ( came I had hopes of the unseen i, mortf< j brother-in-law at the other end .j^, (afcfii and the h-i the llty of an honourable and fragrant SUlton. Take Joke number two: Mr. Tred a.mm-y. filling nearly half the stage with his bulk: "I feel like a moonbeam dancing on the Ta) Mahal" (then, thoughtfully), "or the Taj Mahal dancing on a moonbeam." 1 laughed at that one. What prepared to argue In conjunction with of the line. Mr. Ernney's circumference New Start. Please Is an excellent jest. guile obviously the play should A lot of people will enjoy tin i.egln with the first 10 minutes show It i* terrible, but It i uf the third art when the brother fun. informs the Civil Servant that World Copyright Swerved. PEOPLE H > JON HOPE DRACULA PAYS UP French model Cfmloiiw d> Boyason wearlno a blue tjelDef crinoline eeenino dress with new uneven hemline in while !*• at :hr 5chiapari>Nl dress show u< a West Knd rlub. The destoner featured ';iui-bclow-thc-kn.'c" day and cocktail dresses with larye collori and tight sleeees, or small collari and lea-o/-mution sleeves. London Express Service. Think of a Russian . By DAVID BLACK Think of a Russian composer. Well, there is Tchaikovsky, the man with the piano concerto, and there is Kachiiianinov, the man Aith the Prelude and . Kr. If the memory stops there it la not for the lack of composers so much as the scant attention they have had. So there will be a welcome this month for the Symphony in C Major of Balaklrev < Columbia LX1K3 28). played by the Phllharmonia Orchestra under Herbert von Karajan Mlly Holakirrv was born in 1837. died at St. Petersburg 1010. All his life he was drawn to folk music — which probably accounts for the fact that he never wrote more than two symphonies. Now the C Major haa been recorded through the I nts sfl of the Maharaja of Mysore's musical foundation, which inspires the Issue of little-known works that normally would not get on to discs It is a good choice. The symphony is a work of colour In which the composer's passionate interest In national music can be felt Karajan's handling of It Is at all time* effective. This I* a six-record occasion, which is a little hard on the pocket, but the fine playing of the orches. tra and the excellent recording make It nn outstanding one From this stihlimity to Uie guitar exploring modern idioms In Guitar Boogie and Be Bop Rag by Arthur Smith (MGM32*). The guitar ha* been called a complete orchestra: in these two pieces It gives a vivid account of Itself In living up to that reputation WORMD COPYRIGHT nrsF.rtvEn -L.ES • %  n whicti take th r nape at a h of handled U.p|vr. u nhown by the shaded •MJU.H.* Dipprra Way bs in any inwiUon. Tliere are omhundred fortyfour possible different dioptre, with one ii.i ving a maximum total of siMy-eittht. nnd 'wo wilh aninimums of fifty and fifty-on. Can you and iiuve %  and nilnimuni dippers' Try It. BM TV With Accessories NEW YORK The newest TV set listens to DU and your family. It has the usual screen, two kinds of radio, a phonograph. But it also has a tape recorder, which will play bock to you the family'. Immortal chit-chat for a whole hour. Children's Xmas Competition Now for a Xraa*. Competition %  Ogasj at noon on Wacfawfa da>. December 20. The results of the competition will appeal In Thursday's issue and then will be two prises (really surprise packets) one for the So. ni^r* Bad the other for the -In. niton; In the Junior Section ;h> pru'e will be given %  set of correct answers Seniors' CompetitiuD Write an essay of nut DOM than 350 words deiernbing tlw way in which you Uiutll I Juni .iu you think we alway talk or "white" Chru.Um.sT Win a OUWT colour not be eoufll>.< "Uitable" M up .i poem of lour line: on "Chnstmns" Rupert's Autumn Primrose—35 Ha-i-dlr h>i R u| x,i t*tt>rd tht ur it Su.<.l*ttl* h hTf.k> ofl -i OOM Igi %  N.v Mif ippfi'i 11 h U |Mfi'. •a. I U* will*" VCII nr-. '-•hM IBM I" .1<.< %  %  IN .._. wod B rjc>u7. h, you keep i cunninc awiy ? o >o ourfkK l>d I Inih. iki "W, nevtl dw on>*., I" ,j'> BK vi rv rasPAs v i loss Choose the Powder thai i-> made for TOB p*re IN '— •" s ,r : •UBUBN \uli.r,;. t Hi.~*U Cnmltm N K Tm BLONDS SI*U Psaq i -. ; %  %  Ott'Faim /Va.* Himr,' Oen "We SIM fan > 11 v 1 i. %  r Y taw. I 10-DAVS NEWS HASH l>ry dsj vr open new Toys, and we are certainly il.ui. > rrrord buslneM In them JOIINHOVH STATIONKRY FLOWBB OLAflfl Mr DvKJRS at JOHNSONS HAHDW \HI as Living in South Kensington Is a man who draws several hundred pounds a year In royalties from a book written by his father in the nineties. The man, 70-year-old accountcnt Noel Stoker. The book, that chilly thriller. Drocula. Brain Stoker, author of Draculo, died In 1912. He was at one time i Sir Henry Irving's business malinger nt the Lyceum Theatre Shaw called him "a man of feeling, understanding and integrity." Dracwla — It first appeared resplendent In yellow boards with scarlet letlerinn—still finds 15.000 buyers every year. at Last ween I referred to rciTsue of Arnold Bennett's 32-yearold tale. The Prrttty Lady. Today there W news about the revival of another novel of the same a*e II Is Compton MacKenzle's Sylvia Scfriet*. Writing materials were short Mhtsi MacKenzie wrote the story In Capri. Using the blue part of the tvpewriter ribbon his wile typed "it on the back of MS of ar earlier work. Gnu and Pauline. The red half was used by D. I. Lawrence, another Capri resident for his Fantasia of the Unconscious. Ftecalb MacKenzie: "I can sea him now bringing back that grand old typewriter on his head along the cliffs, a bottle of benedictine In one hand to be opened in celebration." St W. Stanley Moss, author of the well-received III Met By MounItght. Is having a novel published In the New Year. He wrote it •even years ago when he was Major Moss of the Coldstreom Guards. Title of novel—Bats with Baby races, lt has a secret nervicc background. Nowadays Musi lives in Eire wilh his wife nnd young daughter. World Copyright Reserved. —LE8 aim IMPROVED ODEX SOAP 1 O Gets skin really clean Banishes perspiration odour Latm My sweet and diiity (Wc makes a drep t-irajuing UuVr that i* mild and eeiitl<* for fate, handi *"d daily Uathi. Odex i. id-al for family use AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX wtoes are a menace S^ttfc %  •'wys lft\4 killIthem with FLIT / \ tl // flit contains D.D.T. FLIT IS AN (fug) PRODUCT A I | .VII ,\M.S VAKDixvHau-rs rod Mt vAiinurvRHAviNU nowi.s VARIIIXVK -HAV1NU UITK'H I1IU I Ml S CUlaOGNKM H'UI.IANTlNEfl. fOWprjt^. I ATI-.S IN IWtXIW. AIW> uirrsi nrri riuiM ; t urC. CARLT0N BROWNE WholessU s. HeUH llruiil.l 111, Koeboek As. Pisl UII A Twin Idea for You Her Favorite Make-Up In Gorgeous Gold Gift Presentation, HOLLYWOOD N *'• Cote, H* rnor ,. .1 i ..•*,*-. •-. I Mod..Up | n „-,y„ *"*"•*'CMo, Htrmo Ir %  •o^mr Bssjiaua "GOLDEN BOOK OF BEAUTY" Hidden between its striking olden covert. slic'U be Chfilied to discover Max Pscitt Holiyuood PsavCaaw Make-Up, Rouge i 4 Liptmk VMYJBEAUTY SECRET" CoWen giir box of giaiDoiJi


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PACE FOBS SUNDAY ADVOCATE -l M)\\ |>I( I MIIER 17. 15 UBLN ata n for GM (H.ilri. jisd %  %  rvtoe PYRAMID [ANDKfiRCHIEFS la 11 'i/i-;nj colours foi men jnj ..omen A TOOTAL PRODUCT %  ...dMI HI AHtNTHI' What doyou know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW u. UNO is cooling and refreshing, ID unrivalled health drink ft* roung and old? DO YOU KNOW thai BNO ha. %  gentle laxadvaiaioa and in a perfect corrective for itomach and liver disorder*? SM im bottUt for lotting fr. th - t EnoVFruit Salt' WV wmm "Mm" md"9n# gal' %  n+ itmi i W MWI KID RALPH WINS LIGHT Two Victories Won !" £22 !" 2f5 ,222. ln Yesterday's Play f.omedy Of Errors At Yankee Stadium J m a & com* K ID IIAIJ'H. the m! popul.i boxing cJrcI* d ef eated KM ItflM in lea al __ Fr.inrl> ..11 a %  I K ') tit the Yankee Stadium an Tuesday gained undisputed right to the light-heavyweight title of llarhadM I have seen Kid Ralph develop from a lightweight .,[> hauler to a keen welterweight seml• and th.n gate-crash UM main bout ranka to .... Young Joe Louis of British Guiana, Fighting Bailey .if dad. Young Baaain of Martinique and others and I have not [uraotten his great-hearted light against the more experienced and heavier Easy Boy Francis of Trinidad although on BM occasion he " I have seen Kid Francis defeat the rugged Jack Sharkey. Rugged Tommy and Jack Menu-He the then middleweight champion of the But 1 was pleasantly surprised at the fistic feast that greeted me Lodge 67 tt the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night. Kul Francis was beaten by a younger and litter man but he w*s not disgraced Ralph was a clear winner but Francis' skill at close lighting showed that Ralph was up against an opponent worthy of his %  TWO OUTRIGHT VICTORIES irirg, rgtf rtwasj yester1 imkci were concluded. Empire defeated Combermere In an Lnntngi end one run it Bai KaiL, end Spartan tnnmpbed over Lodge School nnin^s arid 77 rum al th*' Old College .-.on boundary for four but later rers—Collage :ame owing to the cocked up one from Phillips to Attatt of (he grounds ni Kins at point and two wickets had lion took i i i Inning* point* fallen for 8 run*. %  kw I gam BUM Cheesemsn joined Stoute who was than 3 and this pair were U together when the luncheon real was taken. On resumption. Spartan struck ,, an early blow when Phillips bowled Chaaaaman with the score at 11. Spartan dcfc.de 1 Lodge on an Mr. McComle joined Stoute and unpaired wicket in their rim divsthe latter after cover-driving sl^n cricket ilxurc at Harrison *-''>'de Walcott to the boundary, College yeaterd. by an inning* hc V" ; !" ov £. ,' or a %  in K le .He IBB o.wifcs Spartan vs. I %  %  • i._ %  -I'.'iian Ol lao the poor manner batted <*. the se. ond da) i| i %  • %  i.^bataman played out n VrblcU the light was controlled. the wicket for ikaiosl the entire Ci dr Walcoit continued from HUT. vws DO waning whistle before the 1*11 and afternoon to SO re 218 for the loss the pavilion end and bowled to Oca M the bell. It was quite pusnole for an unscrupulous & WV en wieksM before they deMr. M.Comn who on-W~. %  -h.mal. K-^ . 'I V tiDl **' Mlt 0,nie on-drove one from llowen lo the boundary and then --..-liite-mt for n single to send up ground llelding ,; m „.„„ „„,, .„„,,„, ,„ m a ^ %  'g M good, out ifeth batsmen then executed ...unted to ten and assuming that Heckles lumsell had „ etching lei. much to be doDM stroke, all around lh.. •rlcktt it.adj. many ol them |l i lng to congratulate Urva a „,. nunYbCT „.„, and the neore quickly wcnl I,. 30 10 ue put out again and the light conunucd. gbeggljig. Clyde Wnlcoti ;,> i vc „ hl .,„ mis most poip.cxillg state ol atlairs. there was a great ^ |~,|., : iSHS MU i s sut, C. L MCODd spell from the pavilion end c.mi.iotioi. Ibu IM omcial who was anoouisciiiglrse nuniber of —JJJJ. 4 ,.... ., 9 F „ phUUp, lie howled to Mr. rfcComie and lountU put upiounuteii lor round nine and ulti.e end ol tins round "-J' !" ''"'' d 4 '. „:" Sm lUl 2 r for ', the baUman took a auM* Francis took ,us gloves otl a,..i ... claimed 3 £> -S-• %  > !" 1U J^ J^ „,„.„, ,„, """ ctaMI, iha, he h.d en round ten posted beloie the end ol JJf-JS ,id not "re a?, ^ife " ?,ed lor %  A'conie.ence b..wo, Uie olllcuu. d:rd that only ,„.... roun.i be.t CT ... on the _nmt orc*.ior, -nd ^',k a single' nd ""' baUml had DM0 lought and instructed the tunekeepci lo ling the bell [or were all out fn< MT WCaBM W itll the total at 39 and I round. gt4 • WO i-sefuil lnnlngst ror cninbutlon 7, Gill attempted Francis had his gloves oil and did not Msrw. I :.• M .1 ....o the 28 .... nmButed 1. drive from Keith Walcott ..lit was therefore awarded to Kid Ralph on a technical K.O. which i lud, %  ^ Mowling for S l.trlll) SKMI-FINAI. BOLT fini-hel up with On bet bowling ,„ '•pill: SFM1-FINA1. lielween Tony Galento and Bonnie Ulackn.an analysis by taking 3 wicket* for the lalter was quickly off the 1 both weighing 153 lbs. was as good as a main bout. The lit it 2 runs F D. Phillips got n similar mark with an off drive to th lamely but Uie last three rounds saw as many heavy blou number lor H 'id B K Bowen boundary, hanged as those which 1 have witnessed in tile must highly lout. got 2 for IB Smith who was bowling fr. contributed "* '""if „,„,. mused and was bowled. Mr. Mc Comic who was Joined by Glasgow STAR WITNESS WAS TOPS iVeir Turf Club Stallion Had a Fine Record On The Track .2$ main bouts here. Tuny Galento won a deserving victory but B-I.'.K Wafwma U and unlovely defence, which m DtVarllMiaai v.i> thoroufc:. will go down in boxing history aa one of the moat unorthodox but %  IIIiHiaal V I %  into IWaatgai .it the Yankee Stadium suu. ung Jack Johnson. The semi-final Itself was also a classic and Basnald Kid, out glied by six pounds by Victor Lovell must be complimented i holding a much lag! experienced but determined opponent lo an ouiable draw. 1 arta extremely pleased lo see a boxing card that turned OUt lag as Tuesday inglit* but it is a pitv that some safeguard against the burlesque be instituted and the promoter* ensure that tin vontrollcd from all angles. Anothci prim tha i the promoter, must betu In nUnd and mu gaady I.MMKUIATKLY and that is the exasperating and idiot.. habit of boxers coming into the ring to bandage then hand B gluves before Uiey light. flay Lodge losuiiied Uieir n wiUi ihin on %  iv.. 6t..i bUiiiuthe pavilion end had %  coupk scored ofl liim and later tjlasgow hooked Keith Walcott to the boundary and then lifted hii ing a, lor the loss of on. cSSTK +3 to" ,d'up'ad' ket, but with o;.ly two run* added ln „ Una ket, but with to the .More p. had HulcliUuui in the pavilion taken at sUly Walcott. Slou %  balsnien wlUi then joined Mi A WASTK OF TIME 'I'HI;. i.,k.-up .it least half on hour. In big counii %  • smaller countries these preliminaries are gone through lb.bout begins. Fur goodness ;ake let them come Into ul HEADY to fight. 1 Nimuld like to ;-cc the entire piogrnmme repealed I .n that the Kalpli Francis competition would IKcomplete!.. 'vhile (.(.lento would be able to settle once and for all lllackman and Ih-lllehl Kid and Viclui l.ovell settle the: •O lull y two run* added lnc uns v bowler Piuliipa PhOIp. was brought back this and Vteiin back Um al the pavilion end. He They were uo.11 iMiwIed to Mr. Mc Comie who iiudua by Keitli took a boundary with a pull long on. ol the evarwaaa lo Katth Walcott'* next o._ !ive to his ci" tUlactad two fours, one .11.10 but after on to *he shed and the oth executing a couple of neat glides squaiv leg to make his scoie 1: with an occaM. nal 0OVCC nrlve, _J !" c Comle on drove he fall a viitiiu 10 I'lydiWalcott '"'•'ps aacend dauvary to the when Keith to..K an easy ciU-h al buuiidary ami Uien played oul 'he remainder Bowen replaced K.-nh Walcott and soon had CJlasgow stumped when this Ixitsmissed while nttemptlng hit. 65 and •rltfi I illy iiudun. Mr McComiv who was ushig his baAghl ..n t" llog ftvei UM O-' I nicely was then joined by GUI{' Tb-e two took thaa=ore to 25 •" P ~ *>><& **£ ^S 0 ?"^; M M Tom the pavilion tied oft the bowUnt: of Clyde Walcott. ,. nn He bowled to Mr Menu Bonnie Glasgow the incoming batsman Comle who took %  single tr long argument alter fighting nought for >ojne time, ,,u ,,(( n, e l \ rsim n llt ] a i er M t Kenlilted one tram Clyde Walcott on i.w w;i. beaten and b IlHI VK FOR COI.F FUNDS to the Shoe, but was later dropped .1 single mid 7 wtckethad now T B BockUj Golf and Country Club's drive for funds to defray overhead while attempting a big fallen for fi7. Deane |o the expenses involved In sending a golf team lo Trinidad to hit off the s-mie bowler. McCccnla and opened with 1 sent the Island got well underway last week with Colin Hay ley's GUI his partner who was ballu.g boundary to mld-on. Ticket Committee seUing from one end of Barbados to the other. patienUy soon lost his wicket after B''Wen continued from the tally returns indicated that some 2.000 will be sold for Ihc Western contributing valuable 8. He wan shra end and his over yielded It.nn Dan..which will be held al the Ciune If itel on Saturday. Jan. nicely Uken % BftC Smith In the s T u "\, 20. as the tickets entitled the purchasers lo a full evening's entertainleti..i. tr %  a Walood In Hams next over Mr Mineat. Six wickets bad now fallen for CoroJe In attempting %  big hit The parly will be informal, the guests urged to come in blue Jeans. 34 I11IIS ; m i M.Ken/ie joined Clasi .'tf^ ,. i ". l XV* bowle d for aaa, boots, spurs or bandana? as the theme of the party will gow. He was (illicitly off the mark n< ''' I M wild w.• %  • Bven the food will be barbecued in western style and w hen he puUed 0 short one lrom „ I ^'''" '.' prtce .Of.a dollar and a half, participants can eut^dl the sleak Harris to the lino leg boundary. Clyde Walcott continued to bowl -aiuKvn hcs. barbecued In the open air. hamburgers and hot dogs ihcy want. In addition Capt. liaison's dance band has been obtained for the occasion, a Itolex hundred-dollar watch will be given away as a door prize, several bars will be in operation, those wishing to cool off 111 the moonlight will be able to plunge into the surf, and those eager to test their skill can participate In any of the games that have %  n m liingcd. A WaXCOME FEATURE missed overhead bj Howen but later th• irne howler had Wilkie caugtit at silly mid-off and the score board read 73—9—0. Hrookes the last man in wlbw by Harris and the Innings closed at 5.1S for 74. KM PIKE vs. ( 1111111 UMmi fiMib.-nn.Ti. 133 and M l mi %  !.., H wkt* dee) ns Empire scored an outright from the Shed and -md Glasgow look three foui 1 act uns bowler and Ihen i-dged for a couple In tl %  OVfC tO send up 50. Igritenad up the aaBM %  ml and carried the score to 60 before Glasgow was %  Worked" t Sn lh. t %  i.-•.nirlbuf\M\ of the features will be a golf critique by Ernest Wakehim. •,„„ W r, s ^2 including 4 fours. Vaf senior professional at the Hoyal Ottawa Club in Canada who Smith and PhllUpa then curled %  > over •.oinbcrmere at Bank kl now -civing as winter pro at Hockley. Wakelam has volunteered Up the bill and 'he innings closed Hall when lliey defeated them Ir to give any customers a quick basic lesson for a mere shilling, which at 3 05 for 67. an innings and one run yesterday will go toward the fund. He will watch the customers ..wing a club Set. .id Trv lne %  **• day of their cricket match %  (a* times and tell him or her what is the Oral thing that must be \\ ipartan Empire resuming their first |u corrected I" play proper golf red 173 run Arjothei feature will be the ann-tim %  ements of the team which will „ n | v ;i ,.„ ihc llrj Clyde Walcott red in rcpl lo to Trinidad on Jan. 2" for the matches against the St. Andrews had We mld-on to Combermere's 133 Stea.h flub Tryoutl for the team will lake place on Jan. 6. 7. 13 and 14 by Keith. bowlm* by Errol Millinglon ffrta. at the Rockier Club, but no one will know exactly who has made Hutchtl Itt inlng batebeg g e d four of Combermere'* the grade until the names are announced at the Crane. man lifted one from Clyde to the g) " Page 5 U} ttOOKIL LAST SUNDAY I prhBallld that I would tr* to obtain soim fwthei mforautloa about the bri 1g and aarrorrnance "f star Witness, the new horse which the B.T.C. bought recently for stud purposes In Barbados, At once I must say how ipresscd I ami wtth what I found. To begin with Star Witness made a very impressive appearance as a two-year-old and although he ran onlv twice mit of those who saw him run quite taken with him. He won both his races In spite of running green and In as much as he did not run before October tt la to be assumed that he must also have been a backward sort. In fact It Is reported that he surprised his own connections when he won his first race, the Edenhmigc Plate at I-inglleld Park, and It 1* to be noted thai It was a 7 nil Few two-year-olds begin their careers over anything more than 5 or 6 furlongs. Ailat thai he went on to Hurst Park and won the Boswell Stakes over 6 lurlongs worth 1 ,.U5 10s. In this race he carried tupwvignt of 128 lbs. and won fro 1 a Held of ] despite the fact that he ran all over the place and gave his jockey (.Charlie Sna-k a lot of trouble. What also impressed mc about this race waa tl.. '1.1.1 was 1.14|. 1 am nut in a position to know what the going was like but it is seldom haid in November in England, from ail reports. On looking up his race Qgura lur Uus event 111 "Uest horses of 11*47" 1 saw that my view area continued. It was .41 lost Having run m only two races as a two-year-old this did not qualify Star WiUieas for inclusion in U10 famous Free Handicap but JUII-.II. a horse wno ran lourtn to mm m the JJOKWVU Stakes was weighted in the list ol Bst. lbs. Mr. Phil BuU remarks that' Slar Witness would have been about the same, as he did not think any two-year-old in England in 1B47 could have given Star Witness much more than a atoae. Aa a three-year-old and onwards Star Wiuiess was confined to racaa of mostly a mile or seven furlongs racing only twice over a mile and a quarter. He was not entered .or the classics but he made • very useful h a w M ca ppar and was seldom out of the money. In all he won nve races worm ic-i,J4. .mu was third in the Hoyal Hunt Cup in 1948. Last Year In this same race ho was unplaced while Pride of India was thud. Star Witness was bred and owned by Hon. Miss Dorothy Page! and is by Fair Trial out of Speckle, one of the Solano mares which this Lady has used to good advantage nt her stud. Speckle won iwo races and produced 3 winners besides Star Witness. She was out 01 Postmark, a winner of only one raoa but a dam oi lour winners 01 .11 1 imong whom a;> Kip Lniina, .. ...I:HI „i i|i t Manchester November Handicap, Postmark, who ran once only, was by Friar Marcus oul ol Poet iia.su \ iij.am HI out of Hasty. While Post Haste threw only four winners of four small raoag her dam Hasty did quite weU with three winners of 11 races worth £3,077. In addition Hasty was by Isinglass out of Semoluia winner of we One Thousand Guineas as weU as £12,686 in stakes. It will therefore be seen that in the bottom hue of his pedigree Star Witness traces through four mares who are all dams of winners to a Derby Winner and one Thousand Guuieas winner. I have seen few better pedigrees, than tlm, in the West In riCErAKATIONS Preparations for the ChruUnas meeting have been really getting underway in Trinidad during the past araak and it will not be long before we have a definite favourite for each race. The Derby I se*-' has already singled itseli out 111 this respect. With the gallop of Footmark at Arima early in the week there is hardly any need to look further for the favourite and although one criUc seems lo have a liking for Bow Bells she has been overshadowed by the reportabout Footmark. Nol being on the spot it is difllcult to gauge the report* correctly. EspociaUy so when on the same gaUop m ono morning two conestullcr so widely in opuuon. This was over Bow Bells. U'U noticeable that they both thought the same about Footmark Nevertheless 1 stUI think they are both two excellent sprinters and that we must be on the lookout for a stayer of some kind to beat them. I notice t: ,i so been tueuboned tor the Ural Ume and he Is said to have gone well over 7*i furlongs Mavbthe la the one we are looking for. Meanwhile th, les.-ci ln;ht,. are uiw going apace and Top Flight, 1 won the Derby Trial at Arima, is said to have been slightly I n la Assurance in a gaUop of a htlle less than a mile. Then there an Princess Kassiyya and Mardi Gras who are both reported to be looking In fine shape. With all these horses starting it looks as if the race will be a hoi one from start to finish, and Uus. 1 must say. is something to be looked forward lo very much. Incidentally I must also menUon Watercress, for although she lias mil yet done anj work in Trinidad, saw her exercising UB K> re and she appears to have recovered sufficiently from her November escapade to have a good deal of freshness about her. If she kaepa up this good work in Trinidad 1 see her as threat number one to the Jamaican favourite. She is one he will have to be good to beat ii she is In the same form she displayed in August. For the Governors Cup then la a* yet no definite favourite as most of them have not really done any revealing work However. White Company made the headlines with bli gallop last Sunday and it Minis that he canoo, 11 dl 1 uded on the itrength of being only u sprinter. Yel there is no doubt that ha I n 11 1. .is six furlongs in the mud on the exercise track in 1.18 is quite a gallop, especially so when he is said to have been on the bit. 11 ."JO S,reak n,so notice is still at Arima and will not be seen In Port-of-Spaln until race day. I see he is going well, but if what a gentleman from Jamaica said is true the poor Streak will have to be much better than he ever was to cope with a horse like Footmark in the latter races. Another point about the Governor's Cup line-up Li that Gun Site will not be going over for the race Tins is a great loss to the strength of the Barbados contingent because Uie big gelding has never looked in better shape. In fact it might have been one of the few occasions when Gun Site would have been ready for the first race he had to run at a meeting Instead of iust coming Into his own when the gates in the final handicap Hew Under these circumstances I war looking forward to the Poas i bUity of a Barbados, creole winning a Governor's Cup for the first time in hislory. Nevertheless., mere will snll be Atomic II to fill this role in therace, alihmigh as is his wont he b] not vci. tehable on race day. However. If even we cannot count on a Barbados creole winning we still have a strong hand with Barbados owned horses, and if Elizabethan shows the form she was in last Augus' or November, I predict that it will have to be an extra fast Online* to get there before her. \ -^COWiflrt* VK >','-'-'-<.--'-----'-*-'.'--.',','.'>'#. ATTENTION.' PLANTATION MANAGERS SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR Parsons Non-skid Chains PLEASE INFORM L'S OF YOUR REQUIREMENTS EARLY Write us or Dial 4269. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAT STBCKT lilAL 4rtt uvv<.V'-t.t.t.vVtaVta>e I. s.sT."V" NOTICE SMOOTH LQOKI" 6 MEN'_ I.TV. .Vivn-f\ / Iri-u' cV omen who arc uraui iheimclve. nontt more about men than you thins. lll-,hsvcn men eldom attract anrann (women. For that itnooih hruk took which btu well into the evening, use CaOlgstc Brmhlc.1 Shave Cream. So aukk SB apply—having waihed your face, um dab it on— %  few easy .wccpi will, 'he razor will give you that nmooih gleam which the tint mail of a well-gn. %  med rnaa Save pre um* mosning minutes and % %  ..urc your fat* Uie beat and nwii lam/oriaN* shs B er&COLGATE Brushless Shave Cream %  II si THE GIFT I-'OH CHRISTMAS If you want to gain credit for choosing a gift as attractive as it is useful give Biroettc to all your friends. This >hm elegant pen in any of four deUphtful colours and with a neat cap in gleaming luVcr) argcnite is ideal for a man's pocket or a lady's handbag It gives easy and prolonged writing service yet lakes up so link room Nobody can fail to take pleasure in having one of these beautiful pens. IN SLUC. GRIT, I FRICI MAItOON. BLACK [ PKICI flJK O KKIU.I.S Jfc. 1 1 l*Q the ballpoint pen WITH TMf WOHID | MRTON. ITP 1. aaoAOWAV. MRT Iff kVSM. Tat*SSBS* Good mornings begin \vi Gillette Trade Entail ... the Uiorpest edge in the world f Geddet Giant Limned



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SUNDAY, DF.tt.MBEK IT, 1M \ SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THREE What A Princess Looks For Gardening Hints When She Chooses A NewCar %  • -XmaU'llTN -Tbc A Talr Hedge Ot %i The in. ina: AN ACT OF MURDER .. u. Hair getting thin? Flower Fence, or "Pride of Bai:uio. u it u more generally called, i* one ot the most beautiful of our flowering hedges, but, tor %  *>me unjustifiable reason, it is generally relsgalsil to %  rather interior pesJUes. Is world. This may Barbados FTKW" eummodatlng plant, and will tolfcldridgr. Edition.I nt under which most Herald ma Brooks Sft KOBCiir HAI.IJNO. raad1 OMMI the Ij-gallon roserve teu a m>Ui of Uucar petrol supply, the adjustable !" n(U u ,| Prime*. FliBaoelb is awn* In •** !" but * not like the Malta ll,e mud *'•* thrown on to the body from underneath the PRINCESS LI.I/ABETH has 1nmt wings Mud-flaps were her new car in Malta, fur trip* needed. with Prince Philip |i m >* HratonM lor Uking the model. 5hipped Uiviv recuulb. . a.uk , , green, red-lined Daimler Con % % % % %  '•. -ubric^Uon ot the sort." The Princes* oboe* u>ui fhfl "•"-* "ftfi "!' V**"*£? aigk mil tM if The upbabrtary for J*.. linish i in leather. This rn.irg.iu> anal | lor elegance, hijih c not famed for high Consort" niixlol clusen eo-l £1,270. or C1.62J with purchase i.ix paid. And aithouicli .* it is no slow-coach, as I loumi on making the first test of a replica of the 18 h.p. six-cylinder model. Durmg my tent it tapped 84 m.pJi. gave 02 in third, 35 ni.p.h. in second, and even 18 in first. Cruising was at 65-70 m.p.h. These speedometer flm*" inn obtained with a crisp snap, probably because It had slightly higher gear ratios Ulan the 194.11 -'1-Utre With the hand-throttle Ret .slightly open, and by using the foot brake, it was easy to Inch safely along On foggy su a trick a fluid fly whe el allow In Central I-mduti the ear moved .ibout smoothly m ton gear, restart in,; lights in third. Cm Salisbury Plain the sixlight saloon seating five, spranr Into energetic life and held lh" road on bends like an efficiently designed sports car. thanks to the independent front coil springs nnd anti-roll bar. Engine noise at speed was moderate and OV petrol consumption was 20-28 m.pg. Light on steering, with sealing high enough to give ;i commanding view, it provided top driver control. And passenger room WM built for six-footers. (Prime Philip Is over 6ft. tall.) STAY DOWN STRIKE MELBOURNE. Half-a-nnJc below ground, 67 miners at the Stockringlun No. 1 Mine near Mailland are on a staydown strike. The men went down in the 7.00 a.m. cage and stayed down when the 300 p.m. shift came up. but did not work. They took down with them normal food and a can of water. Their wives and mother* sent down more food and the management is UppJ •nguie's heat ex; rd oil in a steering linkage 2—A thermostat %  at* luunber so that it n shackle pir THE SUBJECT of nwrcy-kil od> srwayg hm sod aiwayi will be on* of controversy, involving, as it does, moral and ethical issues. This them* Is portrayed in "AN ACT OF MURDER", now showing at 'he tilobe Theatre, and though no definite solution is presented, it is a tensely dramatic, well directed film, with excellent acting. Frederic starch, whose sojourn t: ysjBjsjpatn : %  >• lag mil, in i Broadway ha* kept bam out ol 4: eff it to rind %  the garden pictures too long, returns t 0 plaj ft* ..,„ a^ loul tktlL Kidn* he hajaassj i'a leading role in tnu, Dim, >orough-shotl Ting with his wife. Florence flnalh *ucc*eds in making a tighu O'Brien and out I young artl-t. who. ui; ano* n to him, is in love with h would die. AS a result M The Fdm is aoapled from Ernst Wlf Tin* moit-dnaUon is Dot is often grown under very poor LotharS book The Mills of Ood" hapi one and a spot bad sou, or even and tells the story of a Paunsy ,^,1 doesn't help matte Mind, and with little attention of vama country court judge, whose Th l uoshot is that the ex-blfl manure or water Wgk this treatrigid houesty in judging his cases ,| m 1 iTsUled and the wit* Is Ires rnent "Barbados Pride' will grow, by the letter of the law precludes u> go off wil but it cannot give of its best, and h taking into account the motive ,..'... ,.„,, ,,„ H ,,!,.. m-M r uz? x &S1W lo qu,ck_ bffhii,d *• CT,m T ly become woody and scraggy so interpretation or the laws causes Ul ^ lci> hal iaU 1(Md M ,„ m ,,...,.,. and soU^ water. SsggMgS ggas sjg Mggl gudden( confronte-1 with MM h*Ct %  £ garden care, it will respond In a k ZZ\-*m* — %  restrict leunileinil way, and this plant C STSa>S'Aa7UK *Z~~J2Z-JtiSZ ^ she will suffer intensely during the 3—Trap doors BM give access to the transmisnoo. 1 report Tli.' PrincsSS chose 0 muforinp enthusiarfii ror. World f'eey right Reserved and lovely orange and yellow "."* 7 .. floor to flowers will be a mass of colour hort '""* ^ e has .*V ib. uf hm. don't ior eart ot the year. -Vi'iTs in tnv air CROSSWORD TT Judge takes the law into his own hands, and crashe* the car in an -Pride of Barbados" response to effort to kill them both He is __ __ good treatment was accidentally saved, gives himself up a. his [\>W I OrK I lailsl'Or disco\-ered by one gardener, when wife's murderer, is tried in his own 20 pounds of O-VM. (Garden court and defend*-! by the young l)i\i IlitVfr' 1 lltllt'K Vegetable Manure) which was tocriminal lawver There L~ a sur*•- %  saw** a %  %  % %  r. tended for the whole garden was pricing twist in the ,-Umag of the New Ylllk kK)ks llK ,. I(rm|! lhe by mistake applied to the hedge nim which Is belter left untold ,,,,, ^^ ,. llv w navp M n-gular alone, the hedge being about 30 The final courtroom scene, whrfh helicopter iNissengci service. feet long. and. at the time about rung H bout seven minutes without if present plans are SdocrtacL tiw 3-^f*taU ,.... %  cuV and In which the judge ex „. lv „,. linking New York's airAfter this happened the hedge U|B1 nl ie |f^onfaed kiUing of ,H>rts, and 35 suburban points. 1 his wife, holds your interest to th t Intensely moving may open in about 18 month ReUcoptei %  ervtcai arc now oparaUng to i.th Chicago and IJ Angeles, but only for mail and cargo, A civil Aeronauts*! Board >'\%  ralncr bi r* ended that R:p Juan loto 01o-a*rraaaae t' Loosa i:iu> m lave Unit apead. Ilfta ui klaiua .uirea*. (Bj Q town nsour. IS) lone means Prance. Of utMs. <•) 1 "U a mil. (•) •rota utxiut tbc Uaudn. 11 • 1 KSS 11 111 lined tai was generally watered twice day not with a watering pot, but %  d given a thorough soaking with un word and several buckets of water. As the Judge, The respo n s e was quick and gives a skillful and finished pertruly astonishing. The hedge furmance in a role Uiat Is highly bunched and thickened as it grew, .lenuindinK fruin every point of turning a lovely healthy green. In vi#w Florence Eldridgc, as his a flve-year* cartlflcaiC for New a few weeks it started to flower, ^JJ* ^ n0 l only charming and de^ ^ llrk hcltcgBtai pal augM %  trVaCeg and remained a glorious mass of UgBup but h*-r dramatic aMllly h houl l be given lo New York Aircolour for monOis 00 end „ Bur W K1 su nitive. iMt'uui.n l. u 1>; Ada> Bfl Is ex^-eted next "* Q nm "** •* % %  **• %  • %  in the scene where she become* March, hedge ••"^••F^. -_ ^—— lost in a maze of minors at a fun TbetT DtaM include a heliport feS Sea trs Swwvjfft the first nd Stanley Rjdges a. brain surgeon. U equally noted pi as conTh. IKi-n __j IUei. iv, PropBiaU* by UudSlni. r i-tinrit IS) j inn Uocior In s ( ol way. (5) lb> mmr p.callrd H^IW int. ..i I When the hedge begins to flowsmith. Zachary Scott and Dane mmtui r it will be noticed that the flowc\ar\t. It Is the slory of a once'bigmmw |h#jni Bul al neither point ers open gradually on the flower t Ime rtoxer. who becomes naraly^d wll t| ,. no ver aeroplanes fly over spikes from the bottom up, MM rmt B nighl-etub. and on the side. lho cl| the bottom flowers fade and die, .— -flu trvlea will probably start : tttPsSS?S l%£^£r*~ a. 2 a£t--to J££iAss: .mopenrf. lhewhol.tpll.Mjh Alter >-> j tack c „ „ cll ,,„,,,., ,„ v „,. until twoEZSK?££J£R siVft '^'' SHSW "*•• • %  *• ess" lined, al. I..-—, •-Ha> IRUVJI .-iiein. SALE Regardless of Regular Selling Prices ^ we have made up Hundreds ot Gift Packages that regular values range from $1.48 $1.90 at a SI'IU IAI. g SALE PRlt'E—8e. Prr liifl reaa)t. | %  FOUNTAIN PENS IMtOPKI.I.KR PENCILS LADIES' HANDBAGS SHOWEK CAP & TALCUM POWDEK .. Me. 9c. BALL POINT PENS 11 FLORAL. HANDKERCHIEFS, lot KAVSF.R SSPCKINGS t prs. for THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE !" ' *""* r ^^s.aai.si.^ Sif*^f5i;.r. FRESH SUPPLIES OF CHIC & SWEETHEART TOILET SOAPS ARE AGAIN AVAILABLE PRICE! ONLY 15*; CAKE TAKE HOME A FEW CAKES TO-DAY The rcfrigcraiin^ 0s9 rrfngcrator ii SO fiodl made that it is hermeticsliy sealed after manufacture and never nccdi scrvicins;. Ihil rcffi)(erator will it and up to any extreme of cUmate — sod it's lovely to look at, too I PaaWinB SKTS I I. \ I ill i: WALLETS PKKFl'MK ATtOII/DKS &.&C. ELECTRIC THE CIH GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS f£SENTWC THL CLNIAAL UfCTftC CO. UD 0' LNOANO / How a.staWa NfW OIANT SlZC Kslragig: Ulra VslMl



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I'M.I FOUBAEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY'. DECEMBGM ft 1M0 CLASSIFIED ADS. THANKS 2501 14*11 RKWT %  i • %  %  % %  'I fcTTl <-:iv %  **.>. WlelBTOfl UOTTIN IT USB M.-MI3I FLAT %  • *u liable lor 1 Jood VeraiaSah • IX* % %  ,. July Jlil ri.nn.li lial 11*0. Mia. C C. I W-iarTrr-.**. %  -nir F*t> its I % %  ^-.i %  --1 Fomw li 11 i M kl'.dllf 1 nueooom The und*r.igird return '" % %  %  Bppra rl a ll OB la .11 to. %  11* deetn .,1 <• i1 11%  %  I !%  I BJBdtB I „'.-• %  ajanpelhtord will. %  in *Uf eeni n... 9*J> and MolMi IIVIWN Bl'RKI. bmuri 1 father' CUiW .moth**., lli-d. IM-*I and otaafa lUttfliwm. Pat %  %  IN MF.MOKI.VM egg beloved mother and gi-i.driinu-.rt CATHKRIKI "... llf* -*. :>., %  >(.. ; % %  • %  One ;t\it hat p*>**d HBBI day When on* w* fevrd wa %  >ltod Ml iv Clifford f(Ml Here-toid .L'S.V VeU. I IfllMl Jan ltd fftit, Noi _ taM i.e, lUppv > M pain p UW*a lire*/%  toi • moth. liKl.HMI'.' Pa I I* % %  .' IWkriv. wbe departed II ::ih IVM %  • Bedaaoma, 10 mtoutoe e-alfe Ire, mit it" all madam p r HI fr SALES AUCTION HOLTHK On* doudka-rMted aMIW hot*** wllh paling*, kitchen and other howaahold furniture. donNcv pen. at Mcaail Hr-vi|pr. St Pater -U M up ,1 AurtMa M TaatfuSay llta January IM1. at 1 a'atock In the aFIJa, noon lt.1* a*-***. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER M of Lyd Agents. W* will -all on TUESDAY, lb. *. at our Uan. High Street IM yd* "rtrlped Flan***, I fid** RulUng. It pri Shoe*. It Fell Hau 13 %  %  • Bowl*, I W C Tank. J|T IK* He Cider. II Bofllea Drene. 4 Doll.. I Pram*. 41 Balteriee, t Toy Cera Sal* II M o'clock Ivrarti Caeh BBANKER, TBOTMAN CO. Tilt I : I fa I M I I .Telephone n Tueadav ne*l the tth at I echttk i. lart* PMNITIC uw i4d> of tbaaVr %  d aroov ar,d louut baa*, and *ai< % %  rli-r Mill, twiu and Iran bad. and Md in.lilr Ttt top li auworad lll. %  ""• %  '" b *i vrtud knlo *r\an**i prm.ir vtmmvws DO DtkBAMt COMB TIHTEIt .11 nandi on yt>u It Oryn'Om on whthar tria %  KUtoitUra trr. Utat fcnow moir about it ronaull Gedrnauwr Wtrtd to your F " >* %  • In car* (4 PO Won aiith Avnui WOTICE k r*uM or tT. joairti Aaa t i u on. .ill b> ^cv-o, L undw.ljr.ad not latrr than Monda, Itth of IMrember, Ittt, tar II at (tab Sanitary inapactor at a dt ttt.tt par month A Madia tttaada rawai aa3dtnpanj> AppLraiiu. I f j n aai A A B GILL CUrk. Commkulnnri. or llaalih. HI Joavpli I*lTSO-*n ,.:;;: NOTICE lavr arm drvnaO BU1JJ34. I Tr*aturrr t II Sb-ln. MM ,11 -u-al.. i* I, J Mn*M I I. %  S* I I 11 TASGLIN BaBCbmotit. BatbOwba Fab) 17 onaraiu*. moadJUy •" rwtaa. —ub> brdrouma with atnaia mom 1-dnjada. chiidran'P loora. dirlna n...m a*>4 launf*. Ka (rife rater. /aiada OTVaBl't POM*Ar*phr: Bawd iut ;<•*>. VTt SO—tln 1 NJIHNISHED FLAT At BHIAHFin.I -Hh (!.• La-awr Ollymor* Ruck, m Mfcrhaai. Dial MT1 H Hlair UannUlrr U tt— Una. Toom er chiatrra %  play pan 1 13 ft Z kni by 1 ft. 4 HI b n AJk-Y A. SCOT?. Aitctlonavr IB 1I H NOTICE UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Cbatlal liwriiinc Kauar' <-ui.tl.iinc •* rto*il H It %  t with Back Moi-w >•• %  *Wd M T with all out Ihr land tftrrvoti conuinli.a 'nil MM 1 w.wna HELP lancarl ApciF b^ urN 1MB May-** tr O *.<-*X> l>IU--vSMAKal V t> uiblr with American or EridlMh tiadp, iv b latlrr OK1.V -taiUM 1 %  1 ancd J ANEITA 1 'I', U.w.r Broad ttxrai is it M—n Mivr A FOUND I i it loturi 1 U.l,il SI IT.IMt la IJOST Vl^latr. %  Jam*. Impaclion any di) M .pplicatton W IM Wnant Mr Martin Tht> abova will br %  < %  up for i.,..' public nMnpwUtlon on 1. ,!.., nrM Dacambrr. at I p.m. ai Ihr orrlc* n( lh un^rt'iflnad. TOtCntT MUiTITK. Sr-ph^d It, BndfMown. It lltO—i REAL ESTATE ON TUX SEA at Oardm. St Jamaa Modari. BunaaUiw. 3 badroom*. IBM. Ovarlaoklnc Baa. own private JrBdMf baaa fc Good Yacht Anchorage Fboat tl-M. Mil It l7|| I AND—At Ooodland naar PUchmond. B> parenca o( land, with Wall and Tank, tdaal (or O wd i n Apply C Branch • OB ptc.tr la.lt.M-In V.I ton Houaa "A". IWandlrdj 1 1 d Onn lilatad DrawMi pi l.oo*n arid) B feadr-Dm. KJ. l,r,, [ W.C. tr Halt. QfJlarr fiaot and back VXLLAHA. Hill Oppoaltr DUti %  1. iin %  a prlc* ol thr •*. —1 will br l*r par copy. And th* prtrp a* the iMntdad tlmartUn publltnrd duif the week tr pay copy. 13 10 10Sn. III! i-l M.MIMI. WUVKMKNT IITH Tha Soaaoni (irrrlmi The r-'r. ..li... i-.„ .,,.. Il.-.rb:.d<. II.. I'lllSOMI I>AIaTY lOiMlH* CKAWFOBD debl or debta coirtrajrtad by hrr. hatrUai faliat b. 1under n. t cara r^ i-ute. *ron ihr :th dap ot Fab, „ -, JAMBB H CBAVTOttD. I lilt AIIO> VI .1 w v 1 I ACAPkMV n,rn\'inx. oiXAMUDC An .nt.aj.ee Fian.irwUon will be hrW I Utl. -lol on MONDAY Itth Daea-ftkm I'llty High Nrfeonl i -HNKJl OF KINO ST WHITE PAKK HOAD illati.lera-l with the Dr t wrtm.r.: of. SHIPPING NOTICES I ,. r M H n> '-? %  ROYAL NETHERLAND STEAMSHIP CO. Boiaira" si Sailing f„ -b-di-il. •todAtr.nmlMn tr Dover-.a. M Baaii In ;>i M tth Januar.. i|M rd.rw. an. ttillea.. IBM. BU *X>raeJeaxa. -MaraHa Kwnburf!. Birtnrn. and "Bvekoop Itth Decamiallth December. SeUuifj to TiU.idad Etc nil "Hal> |lih Dec i iber. IBM, .• '-CotUce" I Dnwmber. MM. M 'Wllknnatod" Jankary, IBM, |A lleldarInd Jirmj ,Vii^trruam — P. l.'riJer. IBM. tin.'I*d paaaendn accomn .: .(.ir. B P MUMON. SON CO.. Adenti. 2j Th M.V. Daerwood will M rept Carpo and pedaa n ier* l-r %  t Vlncenl. SI. Lucia. Grenada and Aruba. Sallma Fnde> i*r.d B.WJ MiiiiiAii: OWNERS ASSOCIATIO-V. lot l-lr,,l |..i: MAIL NOTICE Mali, far St JaaUt N by the M V Canadian Cbju:erut-r wlB be .-kwed a! tbr Qaniiai foal OrSce aa under — Parcel and Itedlebuwd M^le at 1 9Jon Ihr Itth December IBM. md.. --y Mail al 3 p.m on the Itth Dro-mbrr IBM. An entrance eaamlnalio at thi. School on Mondi at t M a an. Two achol* awardrd to oucreaaful Kntraiuw fee II 30 AI brtruj Bap lertlflialea tutored to School c. Hpeci.i nmliif claaaeii Hub* Individual alte ptiplla Band your Canadian National Steamships MIIHI The VVOMl V S MM III I I' .111 clotcd %  M BBJ I I Kill* candidate* pupil' n.utl I'II pi 1. ar< In Cwinner. i.„ %  n alvrn to Ali Mil IHIUtNt IMI. RODNEY 1-M)Y NELBON IJIUY RODNEY LADf NELBON Morilira! Ilalitaa — I Dae ,. — I* Daa. ,. — 1" Jan. .. — 1 Tab. Salla Boaton • Dec I. Dae. It Jan. 3 Pah. Arrived **"* BawthBBM BwrhariJM 14 Dae 14 Dae. m Dae. 31 Dm. Bt Jan. Jan. It Feb J N. th Movement, wl.hr. ippy Xmaa. and a hrldtil and MBBperoue New Yewr Hv. L BRUCE Cl-AHKE. Rev. J. B. ORANT. Chaplain Mrt. OLOA BJBOWNX. a !" So.tr> nilM-ln ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL itiirniv M..111 1 Hml.irred with Dapt. of Dducntiom EiiUeiHr Ikaminallon to-morrow rr-in. IN a-n. for nrat tarm. Ehtranco Fee BI U0 NUBTBBOt'NB CANADIAN CtlALXXNaER IADY KODNBY .. IADY NBLBON .. IADY RODNEY .. LADY NELBON .. THI'RSUAV. 21tt. al If *-nv and will be open on SATI'RDAV %  %  .1 until 3.3 o cla>ck Coniignort srr alto a'ked 10 note that we will NOT be paving any money mi FRIDAY. ZtBtl Dae., but will pay us OMIBI OR FRIDAY. 21U1 D-*. XMAS BONUS BIBXrr than mvrr. and i !" reaaln No Cbar-w u> join: No Aa-reamonta nor Leviea. and tO tarn" far every member you get Th* "SEW HELP" Friendly Bociaty 41 Swan Btrdet lover Bom Shoe Store) eg. m a. .fSJj-K -'.*.','-'.'*'-V>'**.'. GARDINER AUSTIN CO„ LTD. — Agent.. rout %  Tie land .V-iIsithm Act. tee that Ihe land. r-chedule hereto and Hall In the pariah of the liland ol Baibidi. public I like! teecribeil 1 iha altuabr at F-jfU> SJi.it Michael in leiy lor WC 4 Bath, qftffarr b-m and u.-wlnaa of th* Rlaal n Bi Hltti Srhool and other paper*. Finder return urne lo llcibart Burrowr-. I-Unc* Oap. MatUnd-le* Road Reward. IT. W. IO—In §M NAI.K ALTOMOTIVK cs, II CAR Tnke Irte kid" .1. Ml .1. 1. Mt-iil 11 : I t r Mom*. IM0 rr 30OI) mile. niianrr Afent. •hone 3tn. II 13.30 %  1-r.en—Ue a. eac by Tractor. Can I* ELCTRICAL FLlCThUk...t l .r Iwn %  .,. % %  auaxanlee la empire H At.l-.ei M, t.,... .< %  it ia M it, TAKE NOTICE THE ST MITHARL-S FRIEMX.Y SOCDJTY, Ch llouae. SI. Michael'* Row Tlie TlLi.lee* ol the above mentioned Society request all financial Krmlo bnnB m their Onatrlbuiwn I* on Drrrmber lath IM* BI t pan. an Ihet their Bonu*e. may be paid I j order of the aame Iruilere sgd C. B. SOBRR8, C. M CARMIMiTON It IIM— tn. tor WatB Coat, ENJOY 'Port WJBtr dutiaf your Km*, bolld-v. lovairTri-a, -teh < iiuallly. drll<-ule in flavour. ObtalnOle ul KNIGHT* l.|d. It 11 M—th KUrWEItN a, FKATIIBtU for Halt %  wit l)iaa>*. Th* prettieet ever ab"wi, e* Ihem at Th* Modern UreaSJMppe II I1M—n 0ROI I > I BawER llrlni Tomalo >^"ip. lieu!! Ox-l-ll Soup. Crape, In Tin*. Iwrgr and Bmall alaaa -* %  CodB* toil Auuaaiee Macaroni Iclni .Sugar. Cannod Rabbit Limb Tururu*. K'llogg* Cornflake*, n tr P Blanc • 1 1Kolilea Morton. Jama — Dan. i-h Ciei.m. Pear* In Tin*. Apple Juice John D. Taylor A Sona IM Roebuck SI. It 11 so2i> llAMlKKIK-IIUrj'S FOR lADBB OH lilUlHEN In uttracuvel* MM (•*el. of a doian. Only |3M Th* Modern Utc > Shoppe 1111. I MM Phone 4JM 1 l.-ln ONE OMtnCRAX Elecuic itiit Condlllon Oven and 3 Burner* In.l.oti., i. 1. m*l, For lut m Han dial 4314 14 II SO '11 I FL'KNlTUKfc. ( 01 Oocktail UBahl In M Htn-h. ,l, lUltoaatQ Dinlitc T* '.rai Chili %  l*d.<*.d>. AI Ibilph lleard'a Show Room*. Hirdwood Alle>. .Oppmiic Calhrur.l Open p*. .1.I1.M—n Y publte DceanaBBF I i--rh%  TipelllUin ai our orne* \ Friday Ih* 21nd da MM! patChattol totpibar wltk ind on Which the eamr 1 at Wckliman Hall te pjriah of SI Thou.. property of Edwin A HMder further parllculara and condi:. %  .. Of WTCtlQfSON 1 Sollcilor. M JIOUBB -CALA1B" Mlui r-r Dover. Chrlei Church, .tondlng • fweajniatalr 1 rooda. I perch of land. The % % %  tJlpati 1 co malm verandah, ln# rourBa panlry, kllchm, bedroom bathroom downatolra. lour bedii and loilel upatalra. Bleclrkr light runnUig water throughout Ua The above property will be aat up for • ile hr ptrhMc cotripetltlon al our OnVi an Friday Itth Deceenb* IBM al I p m Inapectlon on applicaUot lem-.i Mr. F. B. Burrowea. Be lb* hour* of t am. and 11 noon YCABWOQD 4 BOYCE Solle*U.i^ I9 11.MIt* TILE WHiajt.-lJC AU. THAT certain parcel of land awl of the tenantry Uad* of a pir*> called B OwVIQOi conuimnfl by rl.itu. lien L|.rl0 auare feel Bounding on olhae land* of the aame tenantry on a private roadway fifteen feel wide an Eagle Hall Road and Bank Hall CTOM Road said to be In the ownership of Honourable Mr*. Muriel Hanerhell. Dated thla tth da, of December IBM al th* Public Bulldlnga In Ihe City of Bridgetown In Ihe I'land of Barbado* B.V Command. N TURNEH. Colo. I S>. 1 irv. %  !>• 3n NOTICE POST C IT THIS CHIT I OFFICE NOTICE AIR MAILS I Hth Deeombw, mo, AIR MAILS will be closed M th.Gent-rul Pout Ofnci iCBBrelliBx preyloua Sthedulaai as follows:— I IIESTINATION Anttgua Australia (all air) 1 iralia (to Panama 1 iiy) -at* Btreel liridgetown. on Thuraday. the Mth day <( |>M*aiber. IBM. al 3 p.m. the Owrlluigtiouae **H*d •Sheldon" and ibe land thereto containing 4.M4 juar* fret. Mtual* al Shot Hall I'nd. Upper li-.y SUeet, Bt MathtaaV |n>ue>uoii on appllratlon to Ml'* Eatwkrk at "lu.rii"!" Upper Ha* sum For lurlhar Parllculara and Condi' ti.-i r. ol s-ie apply Mi— fOTTUE CATFORD t. Co 13 II SO— I3n THR NEBT, SI. SbrpBan* H1U, Black Hock. conaUrUng of 1 aided verandah, drawing dining room*. 3 bedroom 1. Wator-toilel bain. Waler In kitchen. 1-0.1. to' t*gi' apaaMua yard and Auply -n Ih* .pet M Jl of I.0O0 aq It of _.. of M f*e together wflh two building. Apply to D'Arry A Scott, tthgaaini Lan*. If It H3n l-ARIHII OF CHRIST tllCRCH NOTICE TO DAIRY KEEPERS, Etc. RtXHSTBATION and Re-regi*Iriition t Dairies, pfi.mi .1ployed In the production of Milk for tale, and persona producino surplus milk for sale: undci Dairies Regulation*. Ifl48, niadt by tht> General Bourd of Heallb under Dairlen Act 1941 (1941-17); will lake place DAILY at the Sanitary Inspector*' Oflke, Oistin. Christ Church: from TUESDAY. January 2nd. 1951, between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m except on Saturdays; when Registration, etc.. will take place between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 12.00 noon. By order of the Commissions* of Health. Parish of Christ, Church. (Sgd). CHAS S MucKKN/.lF. Chairman 17.12.50—n S.VY. GOVERNMENT NOTICES l^niFtf NEW HATS — Style, that JI onlr be found al th* Modern. 1 ie MM to MM Th* Modern DraB* %  ri BBBt ll.ll.M-an I.t'CKY lLPS Dlpa I u.hy lo evriyonr who wi Ik* Toy* and many othd Shopp*. at ate raaUy I* *urh Item* Novellte* for twice of the puck age coal %  hlllaig The Modern Dr**a It II to OVl --1.ASSWAHE PhoanU 0-d. TjbU iii..*ware make* a welcome gill p n*BU in.-i..da Di-h**. Plato*. iirliunl*. Mining Bowl* e\eral olhir Item* Dial UR. O lluUhlnon A Co. Ltd M 23 tO—t 1-OCKET WATCHES li*ci.ion mad*. handaom* appearance, and Ili.no ugh I > reliable ..I MOO and t*y. each, .upertoi ,1.. with 4 *nd t jewel, at MM and BT.HO tcapecllvetr Th* Ideal Xmaa BUI. Obtainable at IIAJBRa*R)ll l nioad St. I Apply 11. D'Arcy POULTRY 1 MIS(lELLANEOI s ,|.M.Ipl... Ufa** '.>. flnr Silver v. : M at Gnrrlng** I BBFBl Yachl Club 1 B -BV4H 11 I'M tin ..1 V. 1 IBM K.i.,-,1 1 1'ayoword 1. HI OUvmorr. Ai IsadUni IU/1USES BetORTa SKIRTS For wriat pla* 13 M 1.1 14 33 Modern ! al t" ** upI tat u. II.BIBB flBIIJVSTIC SHOWER CAPS 12 *U B.blea 1 Panttea al M cU. Crib Sh**V %  B4 eta. The Modem Die** ShOBp*. 13.11 M an DKPAKTntENT OF EDUCATION. Tenders for the supply ot Skimmed Milk Powder to the Public Elementary Schools. TENDERS are invited for the supply of 80 Ions of Skimmed Milk Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Inland durin the following school Terms: — 1. 7th May to 3rd August. 1951. 2. 10th September to 8th December. 1951 I. 7th January to 4th April. 1952. Persons tendering must quote prices, duty tree, and the. milk must be supplied in containers holding not more than 50 lbs. uf milk each. It It estimated that the average fortnightly consumption will be 3 Lo $ tons. 'fenders must cover all requirements of the Schools during the periods mentioned above, and must l>e responsible for the milk being in good condition when It la supplied tu the schools. Tenders must be marked "Tender for Skimmed Milk Powdei mutt reach the Colonial Secretsry'i Office not latei noon on Saturday, the 27th of January. 19S1. The Government does not bind Itself lo accept ihe lowest or any tender. 5th December, 1950. 12 12.50—3n BraiU . tir. Guiana Br. Honduras Cunuua t'anal Zone Colombia Rep. Curacao Cuba .. China .. i '• %  niinicB ., Dutch GAiltuia "Vim Republic Buropt F: Guiana II BritaM 2.00 p.m. 9.00 am 11.45 J MI. 11.45 a ITL 11.45 a.m. BJM ., m 11.45 a.m. 1145 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2 00 pm. 1.45 o.m 8.30 a.m. %  1.45 a.m. 200 p m il.45a.rn. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 8.30 a.m. %  11.45 a.m. Wedne*l-> Saturday Monday Thuraday Wednesday Saturday Monday Thursd.iy Tuesday Friday Tuesday Saturday Tuesday Friday Tuesday Friday Monday Thursday Monday Friday Tuesday Friday 11 45 a.m. Monday 2.00 p.m. Friday 11.45 a.m. Wednesdi 9.00 am. Saturday 11.45 a.m. Monday ll.45a.rn Thursdiiy 1! 45 :i in Tuesday BOO a.m. Saturday 11.45 a.m. Monday 11.45 a.m. Thursday 11.45 a.m. Tuesday .00 p.m. rrlday 200 p m Monday IM5iin. Monday 11 45 a.m. Thursday 11.45 a.m. Monday 11 45 am Thursday 11.45 u.m Tuesday 2.00 pjn. Friday 11.45 a.m. 11 45 tJH. 1145 a.m. 2 00 pm. DESTINATION Grenada Guadeloupe Haiti Hong Kong .. India Jamaica Japan Martinique Mexico M i,n Worr-al (via Antigua) New Zealand .. (all air) New Zealand .. (to Panama i I Puerto Rico ny) Monday Thursday Tuesday Friday St. Thomat, V.I. (via Trinidad) Tortola (via Antigua) BOO am. 2.00 p.m. BOO am. t.00 .III! 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 11.45 am, 8.30 am 11.45 a.m. 11.45 am. 2 00 pre 11.45 o.m 11.45 u.m. 2.00 p.m. B.00 a.m. 11.45 am 11.45 a.m 11.45 a.m. BOO a.m. 100 p.m. 9.00 am 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 10.00 am B 00 a.m. 1.00 p m. 8.30 a.m. B.00 a.m. 11.45 a.m. 2.00 p.m. 2.00 p.m. Thursday Friday Saturday Saturday Monday Thursday Tuesday Friday Tuesday rrVday Monday Thursday Wednesduy Monday Thursday Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday Wednesday Saturday W.Hiin-l;.'. Friday Wednesday ; Saturday Monday Thursday Tuesday Thursday Wednesday Saturday Monday to Thursday Friday Saturday Tuesda y Friday Friday \ Registered Mall is closed an hour before ordinary mail. 1 ''.cneral Post Ofllce, Barbados. 14th December, 1B50. -election to v.I Modem proa* 11 ltfd-dn -.-.!...I m.us,: one dollar Bscti Appl> High SI "T'>Y A XMAJt rnACKEBB left gj* *ee*n Ihe Aanunl Baiaar. are li taaa-a Cs PitBtaw Co* show win law Ptoa' %  > **• *rticl*> a.d h*H %  Old Ladle. Rg-M Mi' 11 I1M .-.. %  TABLEWAllE lleaulttu; Oreldawn". "GoldeiHlawn'' aeen on all Ire be.l b, II.,. miglr piece, ol %  ti f..r all m*al. Unil Df*aangr* r*)Ue*ble from •lock Evan*. WhIUield. >lal 4130. 4MB 3 13 to-n, IMPORTANT NOTICE repair to a lhal Ul* Oaa ri.... %  ecUon ol our Main. Supply will be *but hour* In th* (\>n*tituti..i, Boed. llebnont Road. and Bel lav 111* araaa To-day Sunday ITih at jpproKimatrly I to 3.30 p m. FACE CI.CXTHS Theae BBS BBS ChileUna* Oln. and are r*anriably priced The Modem I)u Sfeopp*. mttP-ari DoUB, BalUee, II Capa *m III and BJB> lug lK.ll. BherSK II ,.,, oth't Toy. You 1 *• "TabK VAUfrEB For Children to •** %  a* Handbag*, or needlework or Lunch conrr* In Btoa. Had **> Brown. Prtord irdina la da* !'• to 4 1 *ach ModHi %  ** Shoppe HUM tn. YEIJ)W POl.HHERS A vary ui fill lletn (or only 12 c*U ach. T Modem Draw* tatopp* 13.13.tO i YACHT Thai deairable yacht -VAGABOND". Tel. } A Itoid. Urne gtor Qarag*, Dial tl-ll %  H.BV-IB1 PAYMENT OF SALARIES. PENSIONS AND ADVANCES It la hereby notified for general information that the payment of salaries, pensions and advances for ihe month of December will be as under:— 1 Salaries and allowances to Barbados Government Officials on the IBth instam. 2 Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instanl. Teachers ami Railway Pensions on the tla* instant All other local Government Pensions on the 22nd instant. Salaries and Ptmaion* paid on behalf of the Governmentt of Trinidad and British Guiana on the 23rd instcnt. 12.12.50— 2Q I. 4 6. ===; The Xmns Festival is Here YOB Wilt Daf) tst* two ltama In Quantities TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RIM (WTfTT THE lHhTINi'TIVK II Wni'H a Leading Bland in tho Inland TAYLOR'S FALERNIIM LIQUEUR We %  tfintaiB skat we are ttUl Leaders In FBifrnum Liqueur alnce oar Industrial ExhiblUon Certificate of Merit dated Decem bsr. 1933. JOU.V D. TAVLOM A SOISS JLTB. St DUUU i 1 V g i I I %  2 COME IN AHD LISTEN TO OVR BECOMUPS ALL THE LATEST HITS . XMAS MUSIC TN STOCK When you hear them, youll be sure lo buy! THE CENTRAL EfiUpBMUVM (Central Foundry Ltd Proprietors) : Tudor Streets Broad gstiiirMHMR AT | GRIFFITH'S TOYS WATER PISTOLS BALLOONS CAPS for Pistols WINDMIIXS MAGNETIC DOGS & CATS RATTLERS MARBLES TABLE TENNIS SETS I Itl I I in Tint. BARTLETT PEARS APPLES in Syrup CHKKHIES In Tins AJars PRACIIES PURPLE GRAPES WHITE GKAPES PINEAPPLE (Slices) S1I.VERLEAF APRICOTS FBl'lT SALAD SWEET CORN Packages FIGS Packages TABLE RAISINS • 'AlsERequircmeDU BBJDAL & ICLHO SUGAR BANgUET CASTER SUGAR PRUNES CURRANTS RAISINS MIXED PEEL DRAGEES (SUver Balls) FLAVOURING EXTRACTS ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER GLOW SPREAD MARGARINE VF.LVO KRIS LARD per lb COOKING BUTTER CHEESrJ per lb XMAS TREE Electric Lights (Nursery Rhymes) XMAS TREE Glass Decor. atlons. Tinsel Stars HOLLY PAPER. TAGS. XMAS & NEW YEAR CARDS, TINSEL CORD ROCKLEYS Box IVVIII FRVS HAZEL NUTS JHY'S BURNT ALMONDS NESTLES DAIRYL/ND NFSTLFS HOME-V.ADE ASSORTMENTS HOWNTREES BLACK MAGIC SUGAR COATED ALMONDS MARS CREST %  MM I IIS HUNTLEY & PALMERS MILK & HONEY—'. pkKJ ICED GEM-l.rtl pkg.. SULTANA—'.IB pk> CARNPVAL ASST — im pkg.. JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS 4514 GRIFFITHS R0CKLEY .K*H**H*MHffHNM IUST RECEIVED A Shipment ol . BALLOONS AT CARIBBEAN AGENCY No. 10. Swan StrMt REAL ESTATE JHN M. HI AVON A.F.H.. F.Y.A. Formerlp Dlxon •> Bladon FOR SALE •n. ft. Contain* living room. verandah 1 aide*. 1 bedroonn, kitchen and pamrr. Price £1.000 SUTfSBT HOUSta-Proepecl, M Jamca. Wide *ea frontage .....l good boat ajochorag*. 3 badroom* iw.lh bealna) lounge. aep*ral* dliuiig rdbm. verandah 3 .Idea. 11APTI9T VICAltAOr — Pavne* is.i >. 1 rtornr houar on one of th* moat atUwrllrr all** on Ih* St. Jamas coarl There li a beautiful nd ba*-h ....d Ihr l>*lhli.g I* nnsurpnatrd :i bejroomx. up-lalra Iciing*. aallerie-. dining room. kltcW.i *te. -Ki i.v .near Golf com —. A modern coral atone villa with acparale lounge and dining room. Three bedroom* (all with baMn* end filled wardrobe** tiled balhi. aaparato toiiel. wrii nited iwo car garag*. **rvanr* uuarler* and cleverly laid out Ferder, How offered for Bale at a lew figure LAB CAM" AN AS' %  Near Marine Hotel. A bungalow residence with large lounge, pallo, living and dining room with trench window* In gallrrle. and petto. 3 bedroorna %  a with •built-in 1 and I with •wnlkiB* wajdfBtM. 1 belhioom* larg* kitchen. norerootn. laundry, arrvanl' quarter*. Urge garage, doubt* carriageway. Well oared [ for waited garden. -CflANE VILLA"Modern atone built l-etorey properlT with approKlmaiely 3', acre* bounded far* Crane Hotel driveway. Converted into 3 large *elf contained apartIrani*. Excellent Investment propsrty with goad aan bathing. OfTer* Invited STONE III'*."<; A. IXUVS. also • Timber houae are available ta a plaaaant part of n^rrali* Road, al price* ranging froaa £1.7


PAGE 1

PAf.r. SBTFFV SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECFMRFR 17. 15 Yesterday's Cricket a i i.mi r-ti5 Gerald Wood and E Edward* n nmg< %  > 28 and opened the Pickwick second m GreeMdtte 32 not OUt Grremdge nlngii. Q. Edjdilll opened the at turaad up late end Brown* look i-ck foi the rpack Rock team. In the fourth delivery from c. The Start Edghiii. Wood played forward and Skipper Goddard and Jord : % % %  ball F Hutchins %  •pened the Pftrltwh k attack When third slip looaTan easy catch rum were added Brown. „.,„,, mm „ ot y opened Have Godtl.%  •— .-.._-_. _ . ..' **-iH -f h A|U tn Tho nd making n valuable eeerved 3h K' 'I lhe first s Uanw 1 •• %  partnership with Innls Skipper Goddard . %  tnial was 80 for nv and Infuaa so far was 15 S-*i> after Goddard was out lea. bwfofe i • brousjhl T S Blrkett partnered Edwardbach on fi'"" and scored a single off G Kdghill fM ""< %  from K B. Warn-n. i. e *•h Ihe fol Ing I W, brought on at the southern end clean bowled him. Hi' K.-il it>red a single off lhe third (load In — Out bail, K iw.inK BJayed down the fc |. t; Hoati. Jm.. partneieo fourth ball hut lifted the fifth bird", who M one o' E Marshall who eras ilcldinif -' K Edghiii i i !i,tbouiW. •dlly midon *ne.krd up and took , u ,| M i ua Innin i beautiful i-atch astMd %  couple "fT EdghlH's nex The total was now two inns for uv er la MMHI up lha century and the loss of two wicketHarold make his score 20 Hoad was only Ki.in.-i waa next in to bat but befour when he edged one c by Edwards at cover point off the ton an* more runs were adde.1 u/arren's I to gjvi the nouthItirkcii went across to play OW wkfcet-tteepei Clarke an u' emend. I Q EdghJlra dellverle* mtaaod caiBh. F. B. Bdghiii AUed the braaeb ami it slrucli hfa pad Ha j; ciarka tha ineatnlng bets wben the total waa *T for ibt Rtvcn out lag before by Utnntra rnan Ban on tiic mark wfti) i Hnichlnson. who was Mill b .Uum Spellos lovch glide bar three off WaTre ttaotly. had taken I II Kint 'ilU.i !!:. %  pfeachafld but m Usa following hall Warn ) the find %  for the da] l tro mdid not open his accouul Carlton no* l Ied of one run Idge, who huii I iifed. %  i mtlnue hu Two runs lat. lean bowled by Goddard after >vcr-week IT*' ol 14 i' I'.I . i to bat but hut stay al the wicket was short After %  coring three hi was caught M eklj got <>ff the tour ..tr o. Brig-hiii Whi 1 Mih K Kidney When the tOUl waa 25 King was caught b* Bktppei Hutcmnaon al mld-ofl In .. B. W..r pU,c.l HM> "'& **>" ,.;'', ;. ,, -*J „*, .!„,„ .-. fiturth nv'T tor 12 runr* Hutchlwr,!!. Hulchluson carried g !" ^ (m|v< p llln ,. rr<1 Kl(ln(> Thrv remaineii al lha Edghi I km !" p IT %  tnraa twos, batore he was bowled V^^J^jg^ • i roddaad'l shnrp broaka. Hulchluson ,rried ,,,u l rth hi, aeonto 34 but at this stage K %  | In dipt .ill want in ai lhe mark With .. tDTM off Jordan ,.. ... sj n ott -IN. the bowling. A Sixer Edghiii scored %  IN and f-a.i with luty stroke* off the first and i-ceond balls of (loddard's tenth <.ver. Wurrcn knocked up a brisk 24 before being out leg before to lit<(1 „.,„, „„. hnU (;odcl<>re '' Kin., outbarn end in who relieved Jordan .it the Kidney soon ;tf ern. Edghiii was andetaoted wll ,-i ooa of hi* daUveri a aoorc of 21. In aboul 18 minuH try ">*• Piekwlcl to his creriit. Hi* knock includ d -,u ,„,.i riii icore wall a six, two fr,um and .i three. Thquarter century. '.lit ii iiisl innlniis eloard at ITi^, uteg late a load of 71. rWlcll lean buwleri Inn las for a wel' ptaye.1 31 A M Taylor was ab Pickwick second innings closed at 520 pm at 110 runs, leaving Carllon to make 4< runs in seven minutes for victory Carllon opened thi ir %  aCOfld innings with N Luc;. | ^M O. Browna The Ural over wai '" bowled bj II Kmg from thi nd TWi ataldad n i igM la Bn ana an one to 1-ucas. a In Ihe next over—the last for tin ton a life He skied one of day „ B rowne was caught b: K E-hilulU deliveries frotn the off Jordlin ., tlur ,, sonthern end but Warren fallen w ,, r( n wcm o(J| bu( |wn aUC to hold an e**> .atch u )lriiwn W|lh lhl Kidney htx-kwl the second rie. „' ^,.,. nil in .,i., tf ,,. or e II Hvan ..f F F-dKhiU's fourth ovc. V', iJrieke ihe bouiMlar) to carry th" "MIM-V .. wa.amnMa ( ollrcr (l Wanderm (la* 1 wkUt i1 1 Inn. h when the ;t' fill f Wal ki [| Alter Lunch Shortll -'ft'*i lunch Kidn n ( p-. Much water still remained o ., ( oofe thi Collaao gt i b i fr>r six after rain during the weak U ,,,,,,, ,. the Wandaren Cotlegw crickj .MI UM match could not UCOW l, minthe first day when the match w Floltwlck pa. ad lha dhadulad to be played ram al prevented play Colleg. scored 85 and Wanderi of 1 wickets Smith f< ad 20 and C. Black man 28 Torn Peirce and D Atkinson each took 4 College wkkaak For ffanck rei man Marshall scored 41, more than half Then pacac JWilliams took Ax Wanderers %  g a p*ii Wnl. first innings not completed I no An eeanasatcal decora First Time UM km THE Empir stalled new rontreasbotb uf their proJectOI saafl y were u>ecl for the liP-t turn yesterday. Incidentally, before the film that %  liowuig The Fortunes of Captain Blood." there U a special feature about small po* \ m VlUaipB, which ahould l-e -err-, by ..nyone still a bit %  pUoal about being -ceinated BOYSIt SINGH GANG APPEALS PORT OF SPAIN. Dei H Singh, gang lea four nth-1 -entenced i death for the murder of ; %  PhUbert Peyton. "Bumper" have all filed notice of eppeol There was a retrial which lasted 27 days. We first trial took M day SISIOLIN DISTEMPER COVIHS l.\ mm COAT Supplied in Powder form la WHITE, BUFF. CKKAM. BLUE. BUMSHINE and OREEK Mke ready for use by muiing %  | etnts Water with b lbs. Powder. B H> Packages at 9Ac. each RID BAND COMKETE FLOOR PAINT MM) Qrean and Bright Bed In gin. A i gin 'iiiTHONi: 44511 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. %  I y ilh I T hey'll Do It Every Time ^WocpRoeeR SCARES MIS BATIENTS TO DEATH WITH THE $l2rtO?0S ANDSavVBONE | PHRASESI as. i By Jimmy Hatlo H'lMWM-vEimso MINIMA AGGRAVATED By WINITlS CREEPuS! CONGESTED LA PI2ZA TZENA TZeNA-H'MA* GASTR/TiS HITESTITUS AKD INPLAMMATlON OF THE VESTiBULAR OMBROPM06IA — TOirruvr A MECWANC TAL< IN TECHNICAL TERMS, AND THE DOC BLOWS A PUSE.' „ QUITE A JOB-TWE TORSIONAL DAMPER TAPPETS ARE SOLENOID. NEED NEW PLANETARy PINIONS TOO-THEN WE SEE HOW THE TRUNION WORKS-COULD USE NEW ROTOR FLANGE i CAH'T VOL) SPEAK The Weather TO IIAT %  sja UMsM 6.09 am. Ian *ru: 5. pm Moon (Full I: lleeember 24 l.iKiil'iu: 6.U0 p in MUh Water: II 03 am.. II.n pi i Yll KI>.\V lUint.ll liatrmtUini. 13 ina Total for Month to Yesterday. I SO ina. Temperature iMIn.l: 13.S* F u i .1 Dirrrtion: 9 am.} F.. Ill a mi m Wind Veloelly; 7 imlm per himr lljn m-ler: 19 a.m.) 2993?. ill am.) 7991ft i:\J00Y TMESB FINE WINES f'/ff.S XMAS CHAMPAONI HI ii--n Kin i MiiMii'im H941 Vlntagr) (Quarts and Flnrw ...i VI WU T tt W OHAMTAONI HI-:l> SI'.AItKl.lNr. rtt'RGANDV (PlnU and Qtn.1 ST. KMII.ION t'l.AKET (1139) HAKSAC (1939) (iRAVfS .1939) tllARUS GRAND CRl PINI.ATTKRS S1IKRRV: "HIMfcHS VA1.F 1 : OLI> BROWN'. "RV FI.V" SOI TH AIRK'AN SIILHK1FS <1V> and Medium) DOWS' SHERRY and PORT GII.RKY s SHFRHY and PORT APPLES—36e th — HAMS—1 lb tin—91.38 ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., lOI'K CiRtM ERS — High street .11. UK M'KDK. WHITI *'. MI i I 1'OliKTS with BROWN BUEDfE back, pliitfnrm sole python Iriiiiiiiiti'^. PLAIN BLACK Sl'H>K. -1111li.uk anil plallurm Miles. WIIITK BUCK, slinu *>avk ami |)latforin NMB. BROWN & WIIITL liinh ln-el wilh slinu ha. k and plnlfurin Miles. %  DCS mi BROWN AND rluoed hnt-k and op-n HHN. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. I II I? & 13 BROAD STREET iU *&*** of ia never more pronounced lhan when you li*e your auits made by ua Expert crafUraanship. Experienced outfitter! you are aaaured of the laleal and smartest in men's styles uf your own individual tastes. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TO" SCORFRS IN TAILORING 'TIES:TIES:i s %  A FINE ASSORTMENT JUST I %  I IN TIME FOR i m m m m m a s I x I s3. a m a a m m m & & a a a a & a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a TIES:LTD. Hg V V V I y I I -e s I I C.B. RICE OF m BOLTON LANE. „ 'ttiffiSM&toi*&m*fi&KtommmfitiS\M* iIHii5BIWpr!iillHftflHH XMAS AT & CO. KNIGHT'S S||OI'!|\4. U\ Nil -^y^ %'ifofyU WARDONIA RAZORS GILLETTE RAZORS AUTO STROP RAZORS ROSS RAZORS FOUNTAIN PENS a PENCILS DRESS1NI. SKIS SHAVINC; BRUSHES JAMAICA CIOAIta I lC.AHFTTFS LtUNHILL ^ rfiMOY I'll'FS < IGARETTI CAStS & RONSON UOHTKR8 rHERMI %  LUNCHEON SETS 1.06 — $ 3.76 from S I 21 $ 5.50 .. 2 67 111 00 1 1 08 % 5.00 .. I 1 00 21 00 $12.40* *2U 00 $24 10j Comb 4 Brush Setson Sets. Williams' Ilulu .s %  Baby Tale. Baby Rattlers. %  I la by si % %  ft JohnMenpen'a, .1 & J. and Calautc's If •-•*• t* t rriru I* i Cigar* Lordri %  J.T.< rWnalelai ..,. %  % %  •: U BXpn M "555". RoUa, Wnrdnnia. Gillette. Valet. Dtinhlll Pi|^e^ Bowk I i %  d Pencil SetDuol Pen Sel -IKH1 KI..T dj || Gems, Mannlkln. Puuren Oold Flake. i ad> S*nii4/itiiiti \f /tn#....//>-> .mil Hand Lotion .~:ing F.iv '. i rknvn Mi*t l>iti i (d) a Boa A 41 ; Lotion and Pi %  i I ittractlve Boxi .. %  I Soap 3 eakes 1o Box Duetlnaj PowdMi | Ance) race' Gift Bi I nd l.iptii-k Mirrors >n Be.iutv M • i Brual Bel by AH th. I^ad %  R Makers Uitts far Girlm Maclnk tti rnffei Dec* tied tins. sii.n i i Toflei nine Bird Toffee Bottlea Mli %  Pascal) M rktj Suaar. "Diamlnt" Conlwedoner) .!>%  i t> and Xmas Tree Lights Thermos Flasks and Jug* Plum Pudding Charms For putting up your presents In IN BoUday shape Holly and other designs in Sheet* .r yard Tinsel Cord. Tape. as Seals ft Tags. lied Green Cord, etc Fnu, ii Perfumes I mar. L'Heure eta. i Guerlain. ShaliHue. Coque D'or.J from $11 25 to $50.00 $ 5.00 .. $10.00 $ 3.50 „ $ 0.50 i a so (11.00 moo • I7.J0 $17 00 I 8.00 S25.0O ( .oo $10.00 SltOO $30 00 also Cologneaestd. Scents PATOU—Crepe de Chine. Moment ) Supreme, Amour Amour, Joy. \ etc i also Lotions 4 Colognes CIROL'S Reflexion ( Surrender, etc. MARCEL ROCHAS— Femme Perfume) „ Lotion i LANVIN My Sin 1 Scandal J .. \ SM LE G A LION' — Gardenia CARON — Bellodgta Fleur de Hocaille Nmt de Noel I also Cologne* and all the other French Makers as ROGER & GALLET. HOUBIGANT, ETC.. ETC COLOGNES by 4111. Atkinsons, Vardley. Pivera and others at various prices p..eajntaUOtl BM In Lavender St Bond Street Arden's Presentation Cases also Presentation Sets by Max Factor. Ponds, etc. Morny's Bath fc Tollel Soap Talc 4 Bodv Powder in Gardenia. Jasmin. Sandalwood. French Fern etc Bronnley's Soap now reduced. ECIZABETH ARDEN'S Soaps and all other usual Creams. Upanefes, etc lrfvclv assortment


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PACE TWI I \I ,,v ChihliviVs Xmifi l*arl\ Ai Lihrarx A: F % %  %  • laani ( i-( quM A l pm „ 1 %  %  hoar**, a* ih*•!,, %  > rhm Prt> Ii area %  ppropriHfa roj th. f" 1 *" • imp. thr KWKV n. uppB>c thr n,**u tr.MOT. Cpl W T R*-*t rhimtvi ••.. duclM the Batwl Th-* • poral* thrroafrw B |Vrt pis-inesod M 7J* pr %  %  %  ijbrar i ...: %  .. which conaistpd 20 lunn T, •am** tunes formed a musical q .1 The childrrn had la lll nines and write the nan and (.weniwlri Forde ot Cjue.1, coiiej,. wm am *itti 19 cor c-t names The pamc Gwt-niH-ih Forde t %  a Xinai Story ;hout that old. never Ureaome iM-taonallly. Se Clam Second Pri*o in the quiz \ i i won by Neville BaUon with correct names Pupils of St Matthias &. I School did .1 lot of carol alnal L> Not only did they sine cai however, but about six of the. put on a Play called Powder." The play centred aroi ui two sellers of medicines for %  t who when sales ot dull on count of the good weather ,u upon the plan of buying sneer %  powder and dusting the entrai OB of their shop, so that when par It pawed near they would %  new and Inagli I the first stage.ol a cold, will .. fine sellers finances .i^i U < D !"!" „ h d Mu > '•' at when the sellers' trick was covered by the same woman v „ sold iheni the powder, and K %  were forced to take copiouT.r, J, 2 !kl """'"a Powder .rid d. i or their „„„ doubtful mrdlclni ,. uSkS un j? P U P %  % % % % %  I dr,„i St„r... „„„ S1 , i-iarary IMMcrlbsra sang A^ in Mnn.-mei, Birds' Carol, r, rsowrll. ll.,w rar Is it t„ u. t i ,.. NISIL'""' ""' %  ""'"'' nSL'"< P U ""' Norvllle ,.„ Mr George .Moms pu| his role %  Countar Am the AduiBo Uon ,,, l£ Uy nd 1 lno '< "i Mi S! Sol £ rt He "• toil House." and as an < %  ,„..,. rendered "Holy Night Band Cadet Pamum wrnit solo entitled "Perfee'l Hay On the saxophone n.i i Cadet Orant rendered "Ant.-i(juard Thee." while Cadet Codnngbtn's contribution was the sol* -in an Old Fashlonr-d ToWtl Co*. Bast on the Xylophone nut over "Kngdlelle Near the end of (he programme. the Baud werii West Indian with -Calypao r r to ""' onrt tn lv Pin* til "Jingle Hells". and "Merr) C'hrtatinas to You" lief,,,. Save the King broughi the port% to • cloae, the party nut listenersmind baek Into the paat and also Into the near future as they played "I'm Dreaming of a White Christmas." Trinidad Steel Band Orchestra Arrives Today The Trinidad Krt**Q]M Juvenile Steel OrcbMtri I i peeled to arrive in the to-day under the immagein. H 1 k A H P e Secretary of 9 T ri,,ldad federation of women s tottttaUon u likely to take part In the pri ceedlnga HI Tii.ir..-..,... r .. nlajit, when the pupils .if the Government Industrial School will render their ChrijuTUJ Carols Programme. £&WflTfRS PROTEST KINGSTON, Ja Jamaicii* clgal eximrhng mtetesta will siinitiv Mild %  mamol I dum In the Secretary of State for the Colonies, protesting again, the rvcuiri' ,. %  tlah duty OH elgain ,tnd the III.-J to the rcstor.itiwi of the fount i Preferent1.1l tat IIT pre sented by the eurrvnt Torqua; dlscu 0.1 G ATT ^^ IT.CHINO INFLAMED SKiN XM.V*. THKK SUNDAT IV< MI UINDAT, DECEMBIJl 17. U50 Refreshments H t-re In Demand Sods fo, i, aaMjffanti did a orlsk tr. -fi: the City yea irsn were m the City *ltl th-ir parent •eletling their Chr^tmat loyal %  t was not lonii before Mother' or Dadd was calleo' HWd ,if people, sonic being served and others waitiog Pimples andjad Skin Fought in 24 Hours SSjfl ,K1M^ \^ 1REF. Police Win Gaden Cup T in i. UN II CUT barnaM sun officer Gaden li ol tin annual atlOOBni cental "M the ltail<< i • %  i Roll ftange oti ij whan tin Polks team scored 540 points to win. %  red .Ml points i. %  i M thAoek with 80. The next %  %  %  'Ml it DOING i 1 TBJCM SBOV % %  %  was ehangvd up on FtUuk) oight Instead of. having the selectct nidges, the audience were left to do the judging After the singing competition each comI paraded on the stage tad MM judged by the applause of the crowd. I .'..-Ml to Winston ho sang "Doctor, LawIndJafl Chief." Oscar Croon, who sang "I'll Get By", sj %  %  anted the sacond ortss other iinas, thud ud fourth, were awarded hn the nrst lime Thud want to Alva Aithur with '< ounl Every Sl.ir." which is becoming very popul. I l harlot Hind>. i This House." S I. OEOatOB with one inch and 31 parts of rarn n lining Fiiday and up to six o'clei I : rM ne\' h.'.ivit-.l : i omsg arhvn on* .'4 parts were recorded returns foi iha4 perl I Station Hill District n pans, si I'hiiii part SI I'.tei 48 parts. St. I partft St James 13 Mils, M List* 20 parts. Si. John 2fl parts and St Andrew 08 parts. ASenior Assistant Master of the Holy Trinity Boys' School lent of the st Philip' Muds Csrese, has been appointed Headmaster of the St Martin's Junior School as from Januan I. 1951. Mi Marshall has had 24 year teaihiiiu i xpei icin e I li.i.s %  ervad under live different He.idmastari S HORTLY AFTER 11 iVclOCk %  tdkay morning the Fire Bricada % %  a i m,, i', i i %  %  I \n i not ANOTHER ItlMARKABLI THING AIIOUT WHITE ANTS Bottle Ukri Do Good Trade I -ellii told tha Advo%  ats u rdaj lhal baoausa It u Chiistmiis time, there i> -.irh an i'-i Bailing noUlcmany rmWsrylnw to collect ihem Sorni Ui • how .:< %  s by 'bus to buy them Id that for .i pun and i> half bottle -he Is paid Us cent*. %  .'. • ttie .me price for %  true, nil Imltlcs Ttiey sell men bottles at rum-making I us messes and aerated anna IMially botUa sellers gel ciNiii %  '." buy. but not alwsvs, nd Ifagj l,., :. hJ} al rleantn;; %  -hey can sell again. One -"iss to use much care when %  e u m tha bottJa traaV tl %  boitle seller interviewed said Once when ihe first started her bartering wdh hrrttksi. oroi bag tided with some and %  WW from the I it>. She tned to lift the bag 18 Roveri htvelbe/A KlGHTfJaW non :..d made Mil unal step n .itcparstlun for "flerv iee i<. Otbws" whan Ihsa -ere invested is Roveis on Sunda> • %  \eiunc last Six of these l.ul., to the Hoh innocents' trew ana the others to th* St Then. .IN Crew They held Vigjb a\ ih, :, repecllve 'Dens through.-,: Saturday night and war* imci on Sunday evening at St. Thomas where a vet> impressive and colourful xt. (2 Deci-mber. the monthU Fl -Show for Scouts and Ouide> %  'ake place at the Garrison ,n 1M, On this oecaston there will %  H MGM Feature Film, .idmission will be ai fol Scouts and Guides tin Uniform) . lfk Cubs and Brownie . 12c. Svouters and Guide !" not lesn than ... |/. PR Will all Guides plei-M.onsult their Captains for Information In connection with this show' . ivr; £? .-•i^'subfaai-hrl 'S ** SMxae. finiAr*, ••. Hia • *ii> a>eib*Sl. Scabir %  %  bis an %  i'.'. li.d soa^us a aaS •. IM ,--pU ituiik r* sra Swtwi A New CMscevery N,.4tm If -t. oii.iMrnt. sol Si ll I a %  > %  :| l*-r rvcf Wli %  '•.i His i" aU>ro**r*, Biia u i> •-"1, i>ni..-.t 1st* a pe*Srr B II ji.l" Lpidlj MMUV %  • ni'ClMldrf Urn. ' Ni.-dr. !" contain S insrodKiil lim 'in la IMM > •• 1 %  ! %  iliHrraSfa ot paia %  Pi. fM alia Uaer*r>. a amsnti %  • II %  '.' %  ami, aaii sad *tlott %  IOH hS>* MM) I itchinf. > i.mlnulrt. Ilir (Haiti., ilcarlnf hMllns r^it aSin. wrttns TI a-in*r. an4 -ilvnr al>i In luW a as* o. !" rout mitror ill i-U lot. Ibal t*t ai :aat I la U* scainliAi irrawarnl ^u n WM nMdlaS •* rtaai TOM *kli>-th* trtwa.ni to MM MS to •• Sllraclot. lo i.alp ,ou .in rn-iida. Nlsassrai hsa ftrousni iMitri, hrallhlar akina to ihwaanda. assk a. MI UK. • %  • wtiu-i: -I %  uBoroS ! %  ES ,;,,.!;.:. m ££&s"a la.i 1 braid of N.aoSoaaa. Il .i-o,,.-! '•• llao Utlu dwap|s*aird In 10 aa>> ai? :rir::da acrr amaird at UM UaprovnflMbi la "•* %  ppoalsuca Satisfaction Guaranteed M.odWi* cooU abaolil-lT nothins untraa M Cl-aia r *ln to joul ..ti-lati.n. Dot N, .alarm '"-.. • -chrMlat todar Look in thr mirror in in* :uinirvt and fou "ill a* amatrd at O* Esrs .STJriKr .sr.s.'a 1 thai tan* II maat D.va auda ,our akin oll. cfcar. aaootn and maaiwiicsllr sttiactlao—aiaai lit sou tha Bind ol aalii tt>al *UI -!• ioy adoiitad wlwtrv.r oa a. or fou aiRiplT retora th* empty pa?,and jour money will be relvniT-d In — Horn ,o.r Clxmiat prglxla yWOUR VERY OW IT HAS NF.VI1R ISSN THE POLICY OK THF. PLAZA THEATRES TO RECOMMEND YOU I (' SE1 ANY PICTURE HOWEVER IN Ol It \ lilll l>\V.\ S/l FEEI M\; HERE ISA PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW OCCnSJONC THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY IS PRIVILEGED TO SCREEN .... OI'H VEKV IWN IS SOMETHING VERY SPECIAL! SBST IT WITH SOMEONE YOI I.OYE VKHY Ml till SAMUEL GOLDWYN ir 1 today. Tha BBgnU OUR VERY OWN ^ 7m ew$* day. R r lent leat iichioj—caused by sanes modal %  he ilin. ae-ecdilT derrlopa iaio Irntatlng piiaples and open sores HDICSI dsashal lbotiaaadi of akin auBcrMt bare pawad inai there H oothiui more tare la rcaulu (iil)l)I) PrcacnptkDa. Thtt fsmoui i (Til bcakr doei penctrau sat torruir.1 vkan uasun,sita.lv (tie fcMrnaf BSBSS1 and ddreoot the tnltction Whaierrr rona of %  Jdn irouble ii|itmj vou pain and diilreu ECZEMA, PSORIASIS. BOILS, EhUmONS. I'EU.KI.Y HEAT, MAI-\KI A SORFS or RINGVORM iust %  few app!>..sti->ai of woodefful 1>.D D ricavopirm will jire inKaai ralrf Pereere. and dw rood main all M laMHf' DUD frcKnoUoa il (rom cheouaii and Moras /KWriiviW. F.B. Armstrong Ltd.. Bridfotowe. PDD ^PRESCRIPTION^ Th Quacn. shown hare, mi. lay ur 7,000 aggi i diy. most ol which —valop Into • worken tpicillr) adapted loe diroyinj timbsr! Be SalB—remember ***** i %  l ,-ilf a d< • %  K L.ASTHMA &r**{^ VV'ili.S ili.ifc.:iig A'lhtna makes you gasp for BrcaBn, oM I ptia/-mi Uhii •l:|'ped in Ihc %  I 4-iJ cifectmly. %  i Bthc vyicm which aan ftaaa A*thnu! petal lualmg agcnis (nsnglinj;. g.-nn-laden •' i.: 1.I.1 i brooilual lubcSi ihui prmiioluig easy, ituient t\ Miaunplc—noiliin" m nrtftrt ihc attack comes. there i* alwavs %  *• hi ,-. %  Aalhma with Ephsrone Also i m a %  t v-,h:al BB FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE •err— ANN aUVTH FAKLIY GRANGEP JOAN IVANS ', ^.JANt WYAT1amevoeM OOHAIS Ct %  Naiaaa-ooo ^. SHOWING FRIDAY 22nd 2.30 A U..IO p.m. and continuing DAILY al 4,45 & 8.30 p.m. MJkMA THEATRE it it it tt.iion \ N B SPECIAL SHOWS Will BE ANNOUNCED IN ADVIS ) JA r i. i l^hri'ermnc Christmas I dreamed I. danced tlie Charleston in my AND Old 'Year festivities AI THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (Mmbii Only) "Drswnlng lckward.-thftt'i nx-btck to llit lorrid'20's. Sims %  Urt. t&me st*p... Im / AIM a/MOfrwc.'U'ilstdr.litW roundod line, for me...anil matchlm Maldcnform (it shnpot nip up porfortly. HlTOn't you drounad ol a bra Ilk. thu f" II T*v .M s I— •' %  ftcurr. • .11 ttsnl Msid.niprm* Waa. iu., M.1H...1 r.1.-. Msld.i -ii.*. I.I.I L.,„ ol taa wlWilo.. CMIUIII. Miiilriili'im biswirrr. art mailfl only la ih. IM Suis. .1 Amailca Su|>plm aisuasll.d: Isk. .sir. era' 11 rar I... : :MsldMilona bra Tlsar* la • C lUaidfn VtMl Ht E7 T>|> ol Fifura' ^un\\a %  i %  i %  %  %  A %  %  .3 I %  DINNERS will ba aawrod In tho Ballroom batwoon 7 andiS I 9 p.m. on SATURDAY. December 23rd. MONDAY 25th, M tt and SUNDAY 31tt. %  Prlco : S2.50 VERY SPECIAL MENUS "i ] S MEMBERS are roqusvted to malts Rasorvations not latar Oa gthan Datmb 2lat lor SATURDAY and MONDAY: and K S MHl lor SUNDAY (Old Yaar). IB DANCING torn lO.Ufl p.m. to 3.00 a.m. on SATURDAY, *al>r>cmber 23rd, and SUNDAY, Dacamber 31t. Tickata I 2 a ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM DECORATIONS r S On Decembar 23rd : Potato Danes. Balloon Dance, and NAVY LEAGUE RAFFLE Winning IIt ihe RaJBe s drawn nt tinItitrliaHna Turf Csaa. tin I>pre>mbpr l!Slh. No more after-forty fatigue? you fwl -too tired' to enjoy life as you shoul.1. lou listless to take a keen and happy interest in .ll that uoos on around you. this advertisement %  1 "Oil n'vm for you. DuMiiB tin laai twenty years, countless numbers of peopl. all over the world have proved thai. If you Make Phyllosan tablets legularly, your Htetuly Kiiin in vitality. enerRy and cheerfulness will '.elitfht both you and your ft-iendp. To rnraln yourioiede iirrc. to feel young, guy. and full of enetvy again, start Uikir.fi saw.. PhyftoBBn tahlrts to-day • _ pmiiosm fortifies th e over forties mmmt*n*nK9*nnMn**ttmtimm*mu% I Spot WalH. lor whirh Pruraa Will be nv.'n %  MUSIC on December 23rd by 9! C. B. Browns and hla Orches*> tra: and on December 3lat by • Sydney Nllea and hla OrcheePrlre "nmn,.. Number I M tUlS Electric Rudio Pick-up 2ri3 ChlMe Tricycle :i644 lln>.'prie to the value cf tSO.OO 1923 I DM "f Whisky .1640 Pipkin Travellinj Bag 4154 ol CerUin Jasmine Perfume flOfi? IM I WTaW watch 019H A • Watch 5571 Ore? Flannel Slacks 1537 Will In! IIInf winning nunitMrs please presen* ttCkttl II JOflNSMfg STATtOMFRY. rirn.itl I | %  -Sli'lf .-.--*.-.--'.--'-*.-,--*,'. mm .<..-.-.• %  •.-.•,-; CABLE and WIRELESS (WEST INDIES) LIMITED WISH TO REMIND THE PUBLIC THAT TELEGRAMS CONTAINS Christmas Greetings ESPECIALLY IN GLT or LT CATEGORIES Should be filed early if delivery by Christmas Day is desired. RATES ON APPLICATION. PHONE 3178. PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Clean Beaches —Clean Streets yyiTH THE VIEW oi better Sanitation of Beaches and Public Hi B hways and a desire of co-operIth th, Barbatka Publicity Committee (Tourism), the Commissioners of Health are appealing tlmiugh this medium to Householders and Residents in the vicinity „f the Beaches—and more especially '" Occupiers of H.Hisea along the most Tm'port'an^Dk? ntallillfB, KiH'kley. Weftklaaj, St. I.nurence. St. Lawrence Coast. Maxwell. Welches, (tistln. for Iheir co-operation with the Commissioners of the Parish of Christ Church in their efforts to mainUin Jiid such Beaches in a more sanitary and UMhatte condition. All Garbage and Hous,Refuse should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily on sides of Highways ,„ PROI-KK atBCEaTACLES tor removal by the Scavenger. For failure lo co-operate in these most importer. • Health Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be compelled to take necessary measures. %  OaW STKI KTS CLEAN KEEP 111 AllllS CLEAN By Order (Signed) CHARLES S MACKFNZIF Chairman. Commissioners ol Health h of Christ Church. 11 12.50.



PAGE 1

PACE TEN Sl'SDAV ADVOCATE ., 4DA1 i'l< KMIXR IT. MSI < 33 Pearls In Need of a String M OST Barbadians. accustomed ^—-* to regard Pelican at then % %  !_ |iilll m v II *" •* tt "*Wl> la* Bar bad la* i OST Barbadia. regard Pelican as then istano, ceaVtot imagine u string of 33 islands stretching %  %  ..,%  % % %  lada. %  • of them mutf hi W •ear, ihe bewitching On Iving like J string of pearls Without (he suing on their passage irom Barbados to Trinidad Nwhere in the Southern Caribbean ire there greater quantities of Ash end the living Ash off Carriac*aeu* I to anything nboul Imbg were tied lo tn Men orders, i Another small island NsanMM Its colour and height the whitj cliffs of Dover. An.ther ii r„und like a huge plum dull with scars running diwn ifs side eating away the Back To Bath b h DBlj mll 'ii. Si Vincent is the largest of I .• islands, which are privately ..wood. Ii i wi-.g developed as a hoiin and .< modem hot*' %  Hera dciigntful r< for Heq In has an area lt> GEORGE III Ml upiKtrtui-.ii, for Barbadlaa esrteraeiee M bring ome of it here where %  ** la never surplus. | Sea Farmers In Cannouan too the Govern-! ment of St. Vincent has recently 1 rtaned a IIUKI settkaneBt aonera* Aa a result the nihnmau of Cannouan no lonaer depend i n fl-h. g*** gaaaa gatf eases m faaaaT eaatt diet They now grow tweet potat*a. cassava, black eyes, ape other ground provisions on 7 acres. Besides cotton, coconuts have also been Introduced as cash crops But the hundreds of years cab of the at* is irresistible for the 480 Island fishermen So Irresistible that the l. ivcrnment ol St. Vincent haa had to import 25 ex-prlaoners from Si Vincent Into l jnnouan to act HB permanent futm cadre Stormy •. The Grenadines loveliest of the Islands of thr Caribbean are upproached for the greater part ol the year through two stormy channels, those of Bequta and of Carrlaoou They are beat visited by boat in the storm season between July and October. paradoxic;> 11) enough because the water Is then calmest At other tunes of the year thr passage through the enamel of Bequln from it. Vlncaif or through the channel of CarrUcou frdm Orenada make sea travc'. to thf Grenadlnaaka pastime for rood **flor< only How then to gc i lo th*m. since cet to them we must If We are to enjoy the rare op,ortunities they offer for the perfect holiday? The answer l by small nmphlblan or helicopter Auxtyfrom It All Iba. of aalt fish was cured In Cancover from the sun's rays. "•* ,,,V4#.,. aa ~* AU c —• "tr £ £f $ ^&ZWrti£&NJ& CodH.i. inwori*. K fc %  c.it.ted iNouMntfj who ;j£3E8S&& * "* ErEM£Si %  srsrtw• was 1 „£,.., d~nd.m now U. ^ ^^ w ^ ^ can u ^ „ rTy ^^ ,„ ^ ,„ %g ^ ^ „ e on n which i. wlllUUd to bt hokl >M clMMd. Th w .r. Ihn. would of coume moke curtni un•, %  I} %  ".*" (| ^ ..ri|, W.0OO Connouwi loo iUM pul Into brln tub. lo took tor „„, £*SiJ2W,ii!f .~ ?3t.fUh" curlm iiulurtry. Hll U rubbed I,, .nd lh W left sloe HI VUmtt owl r.l W"l n fttl me on Ih. 4.000 to dry in th. ttadr winds uoitor *II ih, tuh vitoble tbfff 1 o"' M*' ml.ii. r, hfttil ,b o* J 't fl h wni curru In tincow Horn in* un> ray I. IS i f Jlv k "" 1 " f IUh ,boun useful PHOSFERINE has beei so otbers in a similar state. H ",:non able, rubber-light. Uaf-cool—add tough as 70U could possibly need I .rV.1" upper lerl-.iape £JAXAM$ Pui*yUte soling o put a spring in > %  > ar step. OF ENGLAND fHI QUAl'Tr SNOI ffgM WITH lit T,., (Xt>t*fCNCI C J. Ctark LU. (Wbaleatle only). Sveat. Somanai, England LOCAL ACS NTS i AlfC BLrtMlL a CO BAKgAOCK PHOSFERINE may be iust what TOU need u> put back strength and energyPHOSFERINE toon revives the appetite a id, in so doing, bt revives keenness for work, foe enterprise. PHOSFERINE belp* to build up staying power—gives you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them most. Try this grand tonic today. In liquid or tablet form, a Tablets of PHOSFERINE equal ic drops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS f PlI H SB t .a. Dab.M r fndi X tillon, after InfWuo. : one month as much 1 Sunday is the Most Dangerous Day of the Week—in England indulge In "sports or i.'i4timea' asstalae your parish on Sunday*' if to. you ar* breaking the 1..*. You are liable to a One of Ss -id. each time you do It. during the time of Common prayer. To kaep within the law you must preaching, and the Divine Service Lvla> wtthln the parish bounds. Penalty for non-attendance — * accasataatical censure—is. howcv* 1, lo yea go beating on Sunday? obsolete, at least for laymen I'nleea "under eatra-onHnar) • • • ee an g a a W or with the %  s n a is Contrary to widely held beller, slan of a Justice of the Peace. a cheque bearing a Sunday data vou an again commit tin, an 1, valid. But gent-rally a contract ofTeooe, for which the floe ai fle. *ign*d on Sunday u not. But travellers on the Thane* • • • If 11011 Hoed In Enptand you would probablp break the law every SundayThe (olloutlno article by Bernard Drew shows in relief the antiquated low thai applies on fhe Enpllsh SuaMH %  .I'll dfbi on -ViirnJui. Bui von "•ey ffurrmder i^lu'iiaHlv' yon mwal net pl*v bOllardi greateat legal authorities. forbidden on thai dt*. He all : Tne H'ng one d^y 0 • • in seven holy, as a time of relax.iA Jury may not give ii. vet on **& "freshment. as well diet on Sunday. A prisoner fr publl England Is bound by law to go to killing. U'hotf lertn end* OH a .S'anday service to a State, considered church each Sunday There ihev • • • mut1 bl rf^o^d the day before merely as • civil Institution ... .irJcrly and soberly Milk saay only be sold before you cannot be iarreited on a —Us the Craftsman's Pride Ground to your own Prescription lhi are -illl we rrepsre Sun M1Mniihls and ewi-ft,j or motor—when yoi nd illcool, green opii< Leasts. u*ed by thoutindt L-. own ;'r.*crlpilon. It's both • e I.iic I %  :> % %  when yon K*"*' ( n-jch or in a boat, We recuaa.-KrouDd Imperial TONE-RAY avltgftri during the war. Alao in Sun (ilaaa atyles Jl fM OUASSEH avalUbla In mv t lpr %  •• muMma gun snadei i u 1.... t .ny M*ar 9 $U nne <"'— • IM.'r KIA1. OPTICAL CO, Over Bau Shoe Store. Lower Broad street COOL. RESTFUL, ANTI GLARE VISION Study the lints el lha I'lulhpi bwveJeend rwtc iV.e iplcndtd dc.ign snd iranfl! || it made in LngUnJ by mailer egaguttngfl snd i< the (inc.! mach.nc you can buy — and OMraaWad Ibl as long a< you own ii. The Hurdy frame 1* of true-temper tccl and the co m pon tn a artol th-highest qualify. Look nt dat luitnvui enamel finmh. the .parklc of ihc chromium plating, and the iiiidcrn mudguirdt with the streamlined dhrcgBlufn up. The bicyIc || %  vaibblr in s range of colours at well J Renowned the World Over w,*-v, The iorld 9 s choice! Thr Prttrr-Firldini/ Horizontal nit/ine, huill by .1.


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BDNIMT. DRrKMIir.R IT. u:,o STVtVXY \HVOC.\TF. The Man Who Came To Dinner T/Ul VIVE Hy IAN GALE :..n who cum b will be remembered as one of the Bridgetown Players' beat productions The standard of the emit. which numbered thirty-six. WM ing Iwiin two on the whole lugh. the stage setMudenu — ordered Uog> were perfect, and th.rwdt ph,.: i SE£~3 ££ %  fod )ob The of heB£!: and feSertllTth^ cho.ee of the pl.y was a haRpy ihe house into *X< ng^f ***" m0r ** Stani y£UMnUy SS? ^i!T W *.* b rb d L on ue Uacl from tn thousand, oi who broke his hip or thought dollar* he w , going to sue hlrn Mr, Fme^ W V "S n *, ^ d &'*?* T*"* "^ h, * Mrs Ernest W Stanley in a by living an icy doer.-.. small Ohm lown The part wa* Stanley %  ,, nrH _, Played weU. but not brilliantly, having a "Han" i" her house bUl Fnink. folly more did not gel the soon ahe joined > ,lh he,husband moat out of his put: his WhiteIn his wish to get rid of Wlulcsi'L aide UMId Q| acting like a at all cost*. Unfortunately *.— .miiial. whoa OOlAMd t I Eleanor H Wl att MjrfclJ, spoilt he: with Bar! j.-iVr-on. I Bka£ I wheel chair for two weeks in the part by over-acting, especially tan* i ,rmuc %  ??•>• %  *" % %  >% %  %  %  .ft-trty the first act Bar Ucftl expc, H Dick contented. And he Just failed to aion. however, was coot Ron forced hiway into the house c,Vw \,Tf^"/ ed X; T ,hL Whltesido's luncheon gut> to get an Interview with Wh-teciacks thai Ml from Ihe lips ol were an aiming w Pu-m-He and pHvlK, in %  "* !" lu i WM *• *UI* was uuUi-iiduig a* 1 rocrlbbagc with the M long part, and Collymor* was on fewer Metz. who arrived with a In* htm %  p| I the stage from start to ilnish. It gift of lo.OOft cockroaehe* inn .,„,. .w was a pity, too. that his makeup added that if all we !" wei 'n e liz "' ">* 1 ne w "* £ ^ was w heavy. F ough t J7 1 beJoOOO in T week" £2 "f treajure < i %  •• %  ". -"" As soon as Whiteoide settled UrAe. The convicts. Cu Sear ^"'"^ '" '^ '-t*out o. down in the Stanley,' house the and Lisl.. r -,, t T nioonlit pants". Whileside fun liogan He commandeered the Miss roe U * ^ a "'' P tu ' Lo">"'H' whole of the bottom floor, in, . _. ,,[,. .*.„,,' Sheldon, a glamorous Hollywoou vited numerous guests includliving arpimet %  ; eUess who was on her way %  Woode Dr Bradley In. authn, of a screed on the life a. an Ohio doctor, and the man .. %  ihe meal> : •Us to evnrj pan r *>'*. w played b llttWl It wM an amusing pan and Bruce Hamilton pUysjd especially toward* tini he seemed to have dfftcult* *iih thAmerican accent. Hi< vofcJ was beautifully dtsim.t hot naa haos n bit too loud m comparison A'ith the rest of the east Greta Bancroft showed twv usutl skill in the iwrt i Cutler. WhUeslde's efTlclent ni •howed thnt he had a mind of her own as fj falllp coneertii't She fell At Aral Mi>. Stanley (Elaanor Ilawitt-Myrms) wa, t>rotid to faavo W:,itMa> in her lion-. Sbe is seon bre talking to Mm McCutrheon iMaud8kinn-rt and Mrs. Destar (Baaila Inc-) ERNEST STANLEY (William Bertalan) *bow* Sh.rldan WhiUMde (Frank Collymorc) th* telephone bill. Mrs. 8t*nl-y (Eleanor aUwttl Myring) watcher on. MICHAEL TIMSON B -.H.y Oarlton. Re u ;lng Maggie Cutler (Grata Bancroft) from England on '.he "Qaeeu Mary" after falling to ensnare Lssni Cedric Uoltomley. and told '.ei to come to Ohiuui* soon as pumible because he ffad Just Un play for her Lorraine was ulayeu "> IVgKy Smith, who with a UtUi DaOn experience will make an excvllcnt actress. She was ggga tally good in the s.-enes when |bl had tu speak on the phone, it sccmeu lu give her added coiuldence. Besides Interfering with the Stanley-' house. WhltesioY .i I two eh i Richard, played by John QcssN who needs a greai deal more e\perleiiie. be .> hrt* d to * i B I of South America to tnkc p) graphs, and June was advised to %  n.ii-ry the man of her choice Wendy Inniss as l mitt i onfldtnt, but ia< ke< exprfau %  Jon an ( i made n.i atternpl t i %  Imu lale an Amci i> an ccebl John Burt. as Sandy. Hie man of her choice, gave a disappointing performance He Bpoka quicklv and tnaudlMy However. Mr Stanley Inn and the two runaways •M re soon'broughi back h> oV Lorraine, after passing through Now York like "a dose of gall arrived In the Ohio town. She et to gat to work < n Mag gle's boy friend when Ileverley Canton %  >> rtvad aflehaal Ttmson, as Bavarlay, stole the how )l\* perfonnnnee was siijH-rb. and i-vuiM'linub funnv His Interpretation of the effemiiiate. globe-trotting author, 'he supreme egoist, was abs( luta ly |>erfect all these things Beverley was also a perfect mimic, and Maggie hod the brainwave to ge' him to phene Lorraine from Bia station, pretending to be Lord inlay, and propising roarriasM At lirsi ilu t-ik seemed to have worncd. and I^irrnme arai planning to fly to Cedric. bul then Ihe wtly WhlUalda discovered the H ex|ioscd it. LornUan, of course, was then out to gel her revenge, and aba nearly got it She had Bert ,,vei at her hotel for a whole night reading his piny, and had arranged for them to go to a mountain cottage together for two weeks tu do some more work on the plav Then Hanjo arrived. Banjo, an extreme eccentric. dressed gaudily and with a bright yellow wig. was played by Idri> Mills. This performance was not up to MIII'K achievement .is lh "Corporal In the Middle Watch, but he was very good In the part whore ho lured Lorraine into an Egyptian mummy case—which. Incidentally was very well made—sealed her up. and had her carried a* < % %  The play ends happily. Hert and Maggie arc reconciled, and a mysterious character. Harne* Stanley, excellently interpreted by Daphne Stehelin. appears one* again. Thia time she gives Whileside a picture of herself at twenty one as a Christmas present, and he realizes that she Is really Harriet Sedley who murdered her parents with an axe twenty-live years before. With this piece Of information he blackmails Mr. Stanley to let his ehlhlrcn do what they wish, and then he prepares to take his leave. On the icy doorstep he .falls and brooks his hip* SHERIDAN WH1TE8IDC (Traitk Colly SHERIDAN WHITEHIDF fP|.. Preen (Peggy Wood*). ik Collyniflrn Slid Ids BERT JEFFERSON (Duk TldaMr) talk* fo Lorraine Sheldon (PoggJ Smith) snd M-KKlc Cutler (Greta Bancroft). S Some Special Boon Sett aXmas Gifts atg X Bruce I vVeatherhead |Ltd. o a> Haap Set uiUi i ,,,,,r Soap Set Mil, *K -'in** *oj|) Set I l-uff!" U..KII.-.IH GS < -nil. A lvcrr Soap Set with Vn gQ |tn **o*P Srt with t IMil %  WOjoalaMr] Soap Set with I I'omb and II-MTB Ivor* Soap Set with ( and Ttakue^ | Prim: t/g; a So la. M.I a 4. BHOMLEV TAW t M I'OWIHR a it.,in,,. ii, (l j singly I.IIII.IMI f-^iglUh J MlinmHie. Kr tie I'Rlc I : gge per I Irttmlet Hind and FHESH sine tu \ i or... r PURINA CHOWS : i ARRIVED AT %  !H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.-Distributors! S BKSl Rromle Jasmin PE "BJalal I. A, ** b In %  Itux f, 0K H m.e'* | X '*>th sj|,. UjCMITV SOAP I V Kuund Bath soap.C Verbena. Colognr.l .ml Knclldi Fern A large rake for • %  > %  • %  Tied Saap.*. ""i lira l.n- mi,lr 1thB U/1 per huxM >H Pine Soap. || ;, ( ,3I vr ih,> ,>r b eake* K iaVUa (HI of 3 eikr H VARIII.US I K SOAP fi I faWaftj In Rax ME 1 Tablets In Bn AVKMIFM N tabaj n %  > HilVVM KK i .11.. S < > %  • Prtit-e | INT OUAJhU Favnuille Candle £ Turkish DHishl %  I ALI ARI JK liulkr Sritleh 21 §| ^Ugat | 4 I'AhCALL H Maeahi i r m, -HI.AI-K MAUK SIHHOLATEH In H4>\S| J* rid (lorn, ,,t other luvelvB .-. Xma* i>, .„. 9 I § ttBRIJCEVYKATUEKUEADM l.lll ". ,d ol B,o.d St jj NO ATOM BOMB-bill SENSATIONAL JUST AS dress shoos, expert boout> It will glv ••ro dreaaed In the best. In genuine and immitat suede and patent. liite suode Sizes from 4 lo 8 Handbags to match i eomfurt and that assurance, 'hat jou, i snake afetna. In black rw buck and brown l ASII>*m (AKIIIGANH and Pt I ItlVLRS tOt ladies in brown and yellow wi.oil \ PVLLOVKRH ui white. ,i,K ,.nd blue NIOHTtlOWNM. SLIPS. PANTIt.S HM AsSIKREH. a ->eleetlun. X NOVEL IfllOAIfU A* IMU SS where TIIRItTV SIHU'I'I PRINTKO PLASTIC, heavy quality 44 $1.34 pj. most suitable for table cloth. Will outlast any oilskin, does not CIH\i:i'PrS TOKH: WATKR per Bol RKOOKI.S l>\KS A l'l:ACHI:S ,,, tin sIMitl'ORi: SLICED PINDAPPl.l: per Un HI:NNLSSVS XXX BRAM.V per bot Mr — DCTCH BIILR per bol MFLTIS ASSORTED A CRVSTAI.l/ED ER1 IT per Box ?5c to MELTIS Tt'RKISH In 1 11.11 1 per Bo* -In I \ii'llfiii Xmus I'rvHvnl .VRottlr Curl,in COCKADK RUM S5.80 24 Ml-cir. II..Ill, Carlun of DITCH BKF.R SI.25 I Stints fold Semtt At v n..lAtt. % r Jj Intimate Qifts for Christmas SLIP AND PANTIE SETS In mtfU mid Peach SET: s.i.10 NYLON SLIPS In While and Peach S7.2JI *!. %  -• -. i < t NYLON PANTIES In Whil.l anil Fcath M.HI SILK BABY PANTIES In Hhile. Peach. %  nil III11,. I MB lr. LADIESCOTTON VESTS ICMIIMI N.cks si/, Mrilinm ami (l\, ri/e SI. I.. A SI. 17 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 BSOAD STREIT (Me* SP llHndbaio. Nylon Nighties. Slip* anil l'a n lie., %  "Ill Jrurllery, including Banglei Nerkliires, Idenlifitatlon Brarelei:



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PACE TWO SUNDAY \l I" Ml SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17. 1950 EMPIRE Te-dsj 4 43 and 45 Mn lo Wed 4.45 and 8 30. Clumbu riHore* Prseeat* %  FORTUNES OF CAFTAIN BLOOD" %  tarring UUi Harvard — Patricia ROYAL I .vi %  -tii.w. To-day— 5 *n I X* M Q M rrnimlm THAT FORSYTHI •TOMAN* -I4r,,„. Cireer GAKBCN PLAZA Theatre — BRIDGETOWN ... MI >CM. r>.i. DANK CLARK ALgXIS SMITH < / \CHAHY SCOTT %  'US.. .OOS frNNtS ITB Fiiu "ORGAN o JACK %  TWO Tri. XV|. .HIColor Bv T**-Aiuclor APPEAIestard4>> to upend • month's holiday in Barbados I .IL UM Mam* With Miu M R ANU MRS HAHOI d troan Trinidad yas\ wtta tneir iiuifer to upend '..idian. u %  %  of-Spain. Second Visit SI AM KY WooKEY. who %  pand lbs winter HoWt. .. retired ... iito. He ha' BOMX of tat satas n g ar s wfc arrived from Canada yeitcrday by TC.A BUI :mding tl lather mn pictuttd aUghuag fraa. UM *pli Fro'rr Greraada "' Here For Thie% W##ltt Two GirU And A Bo Short Visit -R and Mrs. Charles Whitney m*P ARDEAN MILLER, one of TkMR. FREDDIE POTTER, Mana---from Burlington. Vermont ant' lr p, A A photographers lTX g0r of Cable and WireYiSU talk, lne,r • on ** %  c h,,rles Whitney and two Miami models. Jacklyn Branch in St. Lucia who was in ttmttaakaad Jnr arr VK by T C A ^-> Ward and Joy Butler who arrived Barbados for a few d fl v S returns BTidVhiw " "I 1 "* • ** ck in Barbados t ere on Thursday to take pictures ,„ Sl Luc|a VMt erdav by B w7 A 7^ it I* Whitney is at present at the or Barbados left yesterday morsick ""> al Victoila Hospital in If onning by B.W.I.A for St. Luci; tre.il His wife, the former Joan ,-ontinuing their tour of the Cartb3" . i Goddard arrived last weak. They bean islands. Mr. Miller said that -, Bark From St. Lucia a rcaUving with Dr. and Mia. A. I. Hie travel folder of the W.I. that *f /AR Y who * SON who LB (j,„idard at Heathfleld" Pina Hit: he is taking the pictures for, will K **y*r Hospital In Carac ulCo.% .robably be reaay for distribution >'y. rti ">' f Ve.:.-/... la |.. IKi.artment returnRack To Venezuela 'n about four months. The two %  '^ Tne greater part ur her limilDDA UUEMAPA who *• thought Barbados 'was just h !" < ^J w y • %  P"t "> BarM ht Sn -t BTIODI iri Bar>*<>"'• !" <* Wj*tf ">' £ * £ Grenada^ 1 1 !" ,bte to * Here For Chn.tma. Ko/ gr 7&ffJST A l* ftS Sr^Sh^h^ou'r 1 ^ 'oF** !" *"&i*L. R MICHAEL SPKNCE. who b for Venezuela Mj b > ^ Jig toJjnijj their ,our ^J "gj. ^ [( Polni Fortin ^WJ.A Hedda who was a pupj T . B.-.-.-.-tatiwa. IM,> a!l Dr Barbara Llovdstill iw m d ay at Codrington High School has Traffic KepregenUtive „. llh wllom she hos p^,, Havin m Chrlstm-. nnlshed school -^ *'"J* J^f." lVPjfflL*a 5Ji ^ S during her stay here She ha. bee ing Chrh,tmas with her paretu iri KALUK arrived from Canliving ln Venezuela for three -, and Mrs. L. Quemada in Truada yesterday by TC.A. Mr. MOB>l?ars xhi, „, 1V h ,., , V1 „. c lo. Veneruela. kaluk who is Traffic RepresentaBarbados Hedda is a Norwegian. She will live of the Clarke Staamship Co. M Two Bajans AUBREY GOODING dians why are with Carom Ll<( in Trinidad arrived yesterday bH.W IA to spend two week holiday in Barbados. M ,i. LAMBERT lo work Cor M': M" Returned To Venezuela D R. MARGARET SOMOGYVARY who works for th. left IQHAIK fill CINFMA (Mernher' Only) mam NOW ON DISPLAY LrSliVl WATCHES 100* Swiss Centi Waterproof, Shock proof, Incablock, 17 Jewell. $49.50 (Guaranteed for Large A Beautiful Assortment of other models both for Ladies and Gents, all 17 Jewels from $42.50 up LIMA & COMPAiW — BRIDGETOWN A?W/.'-VA . L O II I \i t n m>\ XMAS TREE LllillTS ill t on \ i ins-TOYS I'VRI.X WARE CAKE TINS BUN TINS SPONGE FINGER TINS DRIP PANS STRAINERS TURNERS LADLES CUTLERY STOVES, I. 2. I B I BURNER WINS-DOUBLE AND SINGLE AT THE CUPS AND SAUCERS MEAT AND VSQKTABI DISHES PLATES ENAMEL WARE SAUCEPANS TEA POTS COFFEE FOI1 JUGS BASINS BOWLS CULI.ANDERS CHAIRS OIL CLOTH CONGOLEUM VARNISH. BMASsBU POLISHES FOU OXE XIIE OXEY WEDNESDAY, lie.. Ullh K :lll p.m. JUDY GRAHAM Presents liy Popular Demand The Season's Gruiulcsl Ml sll \1 I CARIBBEAN RKYELRlW MISS HEDDA QUEMADA—left tor Venemeia yeatArdsy by B.W.I.A Montreal, is here for about month's stay. His wife Is the duvmhter af Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Frost of "Stanmore Lodge", Black Rock. She is down for about three months She has bean living in Canada for about five years Montreal And Bermuda M ISS KATHLEEN PROVERBS. daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Harold Proverbs of Rockley arrived from Bermuda yesterday morning by T.C.A. Kathleen quail, tied as a nurse at the Royal VicI rorla Hospital in Montreal and for the'past eighteen months has been doing nursing ln Bermuda. Down for seven months, aho plans to get married towards the mtddla of next year. Her tisnee Bill Mayor who is in Bennudi will be coming down around July Study Architecture M R. EMERSON S. BEST of th* Garden St. James is due to leave to-day by the Colombie for the United Kingdom to study architecture He was lormerly employed in Aruba with the Lago Oil and Transport Co. Winner* M R. MAURICE CAVE of Messrs Cave Shepherd and Co, Ltd draw the winning tickets for the raffle In aid of the Old Ladies Home. Mrs. Colin Williams won the doll and Mm. F. L Reed won the Tea Cloth and Napkins Organ and Sons M R MICHAEL TIMPSON will Mng a solo at Iht annual recital of Christmas Music by the Barbados Choral Society on Tuesday. December 19th. Other highlight on the programme will be an organ solo by Mr Gerald Hudson "O Praise God In His Holiness bv Dyson, which wa* sung at the Coronation U1 1337 and "All Hail DR MARGARET 8OM0OYVARY the Power of Jssu's Name" arreturned to Vcnatuela yastarday by singed by Vaughan Williams are B.W.I.A aftor two week* tn Bar wo other items on the progran bado*. V. v.-*'V*V>'-************'*'*^'*'^ NOTICE OWt vir,m will be rluaed at 1 p.m on Thursday. Decembar 21st sad will br open la bualness ap lo 4 p.m on Saturday December !3rd I SI. Giles' Bovs" School SUrrlng i The Innnitnl..I CED PHTL1 [I E AND A OAST OF LOVELIES VVitli Music by CAFr. RAISON 8 THE POLICE HAND LKX BAYLEY 00 31. Il.o.d sirs*. •'.•sss.'S.:'.; I I — Presents — %  SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER I THE SCHOOL HALL k|ar. Deeambnr !2d. 1M Reserved SeaU Vnteaerved i;.12.502n. ; CAROLS THE COMBERMERF. SCHOOL GLEE CLUB (Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency The Governor and Mrs Savage) At THE HIMIIIKMI.UI Thur>da>. December 2II At I 00 p m Tickets -&!/%  :*-'.OOCOOtXrt(,W rf --'-','-'-OW.' nTEW S TICKETS OffChMtW Seats 72r. Kiilronv Sl.nO Sale A\ |hg Globe 01 House :Hk\ Hfixrs £1.20 liii-il.sad t\rdne"tda> IMC/ I CORNER STORE | %  .---.. %  : I.OOIIS iventng it it u. mi \ vv Youm HOME... Hill CHRISTMAS CONQOLEUM FLOOS (ovuiisi; OILCLOTH BNAMSL8—;< wide variets, >•! alwiei BROWN VARNISH VARNISH STAINS "JAXA" POLISH TURPENTINE PAINT BRUSHES SANDPAPER YOU SHOP IN COMFORT WHF.N YOU SHOP WITH US The Hitrdwure Store mtlimil Ike Parlciaf I'roblem *.-:--•. I THE ii AHH \ios < o -ni'in \ i i vi: COTTON I .UTOIIV I Til. IIARDWAKl. 1IH'Ml I Ml SI I.' ,,.\o ?03 DRESS PRINTS FLORAL CREPES: —SI.81: S2.1S: EMM SWIM SUITS In ELASTIC SATIN PRINTS: 1-Plete S15.21 2-Pieee SIS 85 FLORAL TAFFETAS —SS.5.1: S2.81I STRAWS. FELTS A grand New Seleeliun From S2.25 to S4.76 Travellers AU-Wool Dressing Qowns S.17.B.1 S4n.!(i EV.\XS anJ um 11 i) ins YOUR SHOE STORES A small shipment of WIl.MIX BATS I now available. <



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PAC.t >IX SUNDAY ADVOCATI SVVIiAY. DECEMBER 17. 1950 Sad Tale of a Federal Government ttMJ .r' -j. • H> K. \\. m.A4 KBII II.M ( %  mrraar of I he* l.rmanl I si. mils No raw • I Federal t.. gm i fail !<• IT oiw(i in %  • %  bwn in %  r crlUdanw hurled at federal ofllci %  l %  %  | %  nt n th< %  \,t"TWillUlt nial under U I 'A '• (oral pogc c order thai Ine* %  %  ; like to na ii"^> thai ine Laee/an has uvod rausr In b>[OT the dcvrlopmonl WOf* ur, It and for the ai W< or because that is not done. In Bthi much of thli break( guvenil*-en due to the heavy work thrown -in the administration as a result of the hurricanes of lost August. And finance—or rather lack of money— li a contrlfactor; if Antigua had bad %  past years and had, for !, %  irn abas la Maa Mi tei system in good repair, we old not to-day hare been offerto our visitors from the othei .uleni'ie* that brown soup-llk'tram oui flut it n not only hurricane: lock of money which his a, Tiouble. In my view it I ecgABM the machfner* nt has got into a overloaded, so i unable to deal cither with -. or with remedying md the more it fails to iefecta, the more cornit*I on its head, the more vetlniided, and the leM Mr. K H in *, i M:I KM "rationalisation" of the ring to th< .I) to mind Pt.%1dcnt1.tl Estimates a number tgeng of expenditure which %  t work which proper ly be voted Presictloi of red dent ittle Into UM Virgin Isfhiri. are solely satopi oeiri of real nature And tben . i t. jw.v tribute to the Colonial Secre%  %  • he c i ''>' %  | end '" "" the scraggy 1< 1 i with the linelittle animals which |*J bt> found ;.)! nvrr th. I'lands But whatever good work ma have been done in the past on a federal basU. I do myself t*.iev, thjt ii would be advisable for US look more closely at the affair* led much 1 u| <>i the 1 mates, .] front I con asnn RMlOUrabte Members (hat we %  %  sjan tad .i beini ... of tno Ketteral Governmant; and raet)l Ml thai I aroui I I have already addreaaed the Sactb.it charuB knd canretnry of State on the question not aavlght, and 1 i .. review of the whole would mat wbfa anjotM lo expect %  tractate of the Leeward Islands tnnu Mate and far reaching rattan mighT be undertaken. Owmii to the complexity of the 1 turn now to ma Prr'iricncics issues involved, some time must -and here I will .online my lmi.i. elapec before an exprossiong to one major point which presgion of his views can be axhas struck me forcibly in all of I I am interested to see Uiatn thi U to a great1h.it Ihara i %  motion on this subject st.inrling In the name of the ble the Third Membei K Ms-Nevis. I shall listen i > %  special interest to the %  hich are expressed in the debate on that motion, and I shall of course forward a full rapOTl of gaeroi Slate. In In ., %  m i nmii (H-VII t.iken on a practical i arhaul the expenditure jimi the machinery nf the Federal Government. You will observe that the Estimates now before you • lesser degree of the machtn' •lovornment. in Antigua in particular one iek by the way in which the whole machlner> of gt rents. The Aiitigi-a in recent years I OOtt It* of the appoint%  g of CoBunmoee LnsiaJi have d< turn has voted much time tallowed all often by silence I call to mlnrl three such committees who*': v-ork nai come lo my notice wall IM! others — the immlttae on Edurntlon Policy. provide for expenditure in .W1 tt. • Committee on a State Medical of $tl57.000 — a reduction of over Service, mid the Committee on $300,000 from the estimates for Fire Services. On top of this, one 1950 This large reduction has hen* and reads a constant ." w of been eHeeled by what I might critlelin. not done : % %  % %  i-.n \ f. : the remedies. I suggest that the first step needed is an overhaul of the machinery of goveiiiiuvni I will reUirrT to that in a moment: and the second step needed is. I feel, to take stock of Antigua's many needs—to deter" me what needs can be tackled with the SflrigUni m;i. Innef -i d tin.iruial resources of %  Bel to tackle those needs systematically I believe that AnUgua must get %  Wg) fr<>m this habit of nibbling ny things, and getting nothing done as a result. I am not one of those who believe that you reach Utopia by "planning"— but goodness knows there seems to 1-e need for some simple planntnj In this Presidency if anything Is to gef done And I propose in the very near future to Invite the Administrator and the members -idenlial Councils to discuss with me ways and means of gelllll| some positive action. St. Kitts-Nevis is in a more fortunate position than Antigua. It hjs better financial resources ami it has an admirable development gh of which enable the administration of the President y to move steadily ahead. My lime In St Kitu, was too short to anible me to assess the adequacy of the machinery of government; but I .ertninly have the impression, a* In Antigua, that here too is much room for improvement Montscrrat and the Virgin Islands do not seem to present quite the same problem of ete.ik%  i.ment machinery—partiv no doubt because they are smaller Flut both these Presidencies suffer from lack of ni.niey. Ihara at ami to La a need for on overhaul of the administration. in short. UM main defect of the Leeward Islands at the praaanl I" He in the rniichtni eminent. There are no doubt variou res a tot 'lieand one of them In my view is the low morale >f the Civil Berirti i a feature of this Colony which has struck not only me, but also other observers There are reasons for that too. I can think of three — first, civil servants are dissatisfied with then iglulog; secondly, they are often fan I stale of bewilderment over their conditions of service; and thirdly, %  can, I hoi. L" ov< Mi Hammond's report -.n the coal of living allowance led during %  ji.d I hav< to l-.ndo• nd pOinb bewilder i r service—1 ha\> %  Ireadj had discussions f the nrgan'.'.g civil servants in the Colony and I have informed them that we propose to try and prepare a code of procedure governing all matters like the grant of leave, acting allowances, and all the other mutter* which la >n> other Colony down for stand. Heie iheie gee no regulations apart from some %  complicated leave regulatlonawhlch you ma* If interested to %  itue of an Imperial Act of Parliament enacted in the 22nd year of the reign of King George III As for the third reason-personal crituism of civil servants—I have said enough to tl :" of the administration is understandable and often justifiable. But personal ....... vants Is despicable and dangerous. %  i cable bee-use they cannot answer backand dangerous because no country can expect honest administration if civil servants. particularly men holding Junior jobs, are individnall. I • jeeted to a barrage of criticism fur faults which may not even :theirs. You may wonder. Honourable Members, why f am niakinu so much of the needs of the Civil Service. I do so because I firmly blieve that we shall get nowhere in this Colony unless we have a contented and hard-working Civil Service, and unless we have an overhaul of the ma it government to determine what each member of the Civil Service is doing, whether bis work IF necessary, and in what (tlrectlofls changes are needed in thi sation and staffing nf government deoartmcntsi For that reason 1 have informed the Secretary cX li I regard the appoinl. .... i J: %  .,! ; sation and Salaries C as the most important thing which we need in this Colony -< -day. When we have Rot t;.e mechanism •straight then it will be possible to carry out — proboiiiy with greater. the many reform.which are so urgently needed. itut an administration — how < ver etlleien' i i, n.akc but little lasting progress u has the force of public plnlOD ^olldIy behind l^ and for that reason I am glad to be able to announce to-day a further important development — i OaTfaf %  opinent which should ensure far clo'er links between public l luinon BJBd the administration. Monournble members will recall the announcement on He* 19th. July last that I-ord Baldwin had bad (L uatloni in the Colonial OfBee on oartaln iroI r constitution.t : regOtTIl not covered by the Pri ment of liat, M.*> I, o i d Esaldwln'i proposals have been carefully con ildarad by the i. of Slute. ana | mithoriwd lo %  nnounee thnt the Secretary of State swcepl principle that oartaln igiioeaa should be made m General legislative Council and in the nal Legisla* ve Councils of Antigua. -W UK effect niter the nest B three Preaiden of Suite's gas should idly similar to those ..pproved for the Legis>t the Windwarc' 'id should include prounofficial elected majei.ty on the Lcglslativ* • A the three Pi and on General Legislate e Count X It is propos*d that nornu ded members shall be .nd that there shall be iiatricU m AnUgua, St. Kitu-Nevis, and possibly in MontMSTTbl. and that Presidential Lag atwrtM shall elect certain nM*Tiocn Of the Executive DO YOU KNOW? < The detailed change* havt >-'t ><• be submitied lo the %  f suite for approval, but Honourable Menuured that no constitutional will be effected without then having an opportunity to express their views. the mam tatks before M coming year are to g*t ad.iturns of this Colony laid on a new and stronner basis — b) lioing everything possible efBt.ent Civil Service, by overhauling the administrative machinery of government, .and by bringing the public into far closer contact with the administration by means of the important %  :.M! dhange* which 1 avo lust announced None of thee steps will be taken without difficulties arising, and i %  Inly cannot promise that we shall achieve perfection within I year, but I do pledge mysclt to do all In my power to push forward this three-point pro. anm ..i.ii n> -me i' ttitv ii possible. P.A.A. BREAKS SPECD RECORD (Fiaai Oat Own i %  .n.pini4rii I'ORT-OF-SPAIN. Der 13 A new speed record for the 2,06-mlle flight from Rio de Janeiro. South America, to Port-ofSpa'n. Trinidad, has been chalked up Oy one of Pan American World Airways Boeing Stralocruisei .i.le-decked aircraft on regularly scheduled "El PresiRiajbf from IJuenos Aires to New York made the Rio de Janeiro-Trinidad iion stop hop in nine hours and 23 minutes In command of the aircraft was Capt. p J. Van Rrussel. $3 Coconut %  %  am Omw Own t .... -.ii.nt.i.l. PORT-OF-SPAIN, l>cc. 13 For stealing one cocoanut valued 6 cents from the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture. St. Augustine. Trinidad, Clarence George Wag lined S3.00 or wll' >pend 11 days in prison. Grow More Limeg I mm Oar UII I an*isti4>l) GEORGETOWN, Dee. 12 A local Company manufacturing tei made from expressed II ti ready to invest a further $40,000.00 it year in the North West DM Ulet alone If and when the quantity of lime oil becomes available, Locally expressed lime oil is valued at *12.00 per pound. f r; j An vor CIIAINFD ^; X WITH RIIIIMAIK • j S PAINS? Simply apply ;: S\4 IttMM lo the rid r ifTerted parts and lurself of agooy SACROOL CONqiJFRS V A1N On Sale at KMl.llls. M lillh ^0*-'-'-'-*-'----0*^.*.<.'<(,Vrt.^ The f, lavoi II luoMtig -u i .1 Ian iar. 11 ran fMnaa m.n i Koasc op lbi lime, an %  HBM I got en-I lIk* linM-tik'u mutt h**c uaraey thty PONSON HRsrm :^.. %  Ill Sfllin lfm|s plnsint relief i lie iimf safe analgesic that relieves headaches so quickly causes Alka Seiner to bring quick cumFort fl om muscular tiches and soreless. Drop one or two Alka-Seltrer %  bteta m a glass of water. Watch i sparkle, then drink it down.Here tr. iciiable First Aid -pleasant to talc too. Keep package bandy. %  %  I native. sssed AVOID IMITATIONS — SUM in A aOMION' *OUD1 CAIATIST LIOHTM g\lka-Seltzer la lirWod ICO IS ICE CREAM AT ITS BEST &f SMOOTH &f PURE &f PALATABLE &f RICH IN QUALITY Insist on lilt O ior greater convenience and Enjoyment On Smlm Ouu f Xif/hi at S./i I uutttaiiix. Parlour* and HvHtuuranln t>r ilirt'rl from Barbados into.. I.Id.mmBa y Slri-vt di/;eion* mi** TRAY een^f CHOCOLATE ANDREWS LIVER SALT MctNINGCoUGH: Den x f*t %  ii UUtU mt rwi LH U asst •Mim Naap sase —HgJ iU*i' WTSf MkNI'.i suaraai assesekM wm jco Thai smi writ tan UM -.4. U *-'-g UM SrWM-bl>m *M4 hssai BSmrt SsJptoa —' -' %  • —aasiaa u. rm>o* uurei %  i. -. IJS, eaea SIMMSOM Mkraai>a %  %  sraaaaassi t ttm Swat tu sw aad soon %  rrssitag ip Ost MCNDAI o i uiu. yi.%  — i V/t'te D r it* ASBMil ior fatheily Advi11B(DSII]DIS TOOTH PASTE Bund Slro.-l Orchil IprUViolXi • Freeaia •bo the Yardley-t^&fm> RoudSu I LMIU \ ; ,I,I Viol.-!. %  Rau de Colo. T H n i. r v S3 II i %  > n . ., .ip... Christmas th e Crane &<>tel 25TH DKCEMBKR. 1950 CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER $3.00 Special Menu including your favourite Bajan Dishes Pli-n.iIMinne 22211 fo' Table Rnervalions by Wednesday 20th December %  M l HI l Mllll K 1950 BOXING DAY DANCE 9 P.M. TO Z A.M. Music by Rich* Goodridgr and his Orchestra ADMISSION $1.00 — Iocludini Light Kcfre.hir.ent



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SUNDAY DECEMBER 11, lttt SUNDAY ADVIX ATI PACE FIFTEEN I.IHIIINMIM MllltIS II is t. the speishlvtown Bi Dwember. at I p m. By Order of The Trustee* Sinnation thai Ihe Public Libraryand SB Library will br rloaed on Saturday. 2Srd E. L. WA1COTT, A| PuUUc librarian I? I 50—In PART ONE ORDERS %  *' IS Dee M fSStm S3 W a Di.ll Pira4f fee all ranki ol ihe Rrg.maM 11M hour* a Tnurada^. W !>• M The obleel M tru. parade 10 p r e —re f u r the Annual l-anri b\ ine Command*!. Caribbean Area It i Wa>t imftcrtant inal tank* .IWKiWt Biu-nrt Memc-r. of the band .hould nol attend ten parade Dm* Shin., %  hart*, boot*, ahort putieei anal hoaptoai< Ol"Wf Brn* belt.. lOUier Ran*. Web bait' and frog. ..Win l-l I ..I i I i i OaDrBLT BIBJIANTS Order IV Officer Orderly htHNni Orderly Officer Orderly Serjeant Orderly Officer Orderly Serieani L.eul. P L. C Peterkm OS 1. S Quiniyn* K Mark ending Ii Dae SO S U C. Q Paiotkio Ml 1.8 %  lackman. A L Waak ending 1 Jan 31 1 Lt A H CUrka IIS LS Huabanda. M A. Waak ending • Jan. SI. MID SKEWES-COX, Major. SOIF. A Adjutant. The HurttadoRegiment NOTICE T1 Commanding IT. tbOBd THE v.. Mill A: i in m:i cMurn Officer wiihe* all rank* of Ihr Barbadm Regiment a and a proaparoua IffBI h \r i II ORDI8S IMFNT SERIAL NO ?l SHEET 1. i -IP.IM.TH m MI \41S PI* Waahaa. 1 V 3Sa ,. Clarke. C 430 Richard.. A IKtKgOTIOS* captain L. A Cha Ll. 8 R L. Johrwon M. C F Nebteti -Re*UeUea> •A"' Coy 1 1 t CW i Pr-rmitied to realgn from the Begment wef IS Dae M Promotion (o Major approved by H E. t". fioveroor wef 1 Da,M promotion io Captain approved I HE lha Coverner wef 1 Dee SO 1/14. 1, 0 lavMg* HQ .. Promotion Io Lleul approved b II r the Governor wrf IS Nov SO, Promotion to f Lieut approver Sit A 11 Clarke "AI CHRISTMAS GREHTINGS | ;* SINC-INO lOMpmrmv ; Tlieer ail Uueeo. _. 11 Older Mutawg ComprT %  '. C*l cm H4" Be Ohm %  M Mirfuri g) Christ Church 4: St Jaaa. 1. St Ph.hr || si Thorns* I: SI Ley 3. Official Jodg*Cap!. •, F r aUtei Hupkine and %  • Gerald H^-on Chairman %  J"*n rleikle*, MBE ADMISSION I/* P • rteea i '-,'. %  Mr SrONt?. SMWIK I bj HE. Ihe Cmemor wef Nav. SO. -n>:iUMu.. Majur. nOLP i Adjutant The Rarbado* Regimn' .\OTI< E TOKEN IMPORTS FROM THE U.8.A. Imix>rteis ai.' hereby requesled to subtnil to Ihe Controller of Supplies. Office. Canary Street, audited ttatements showing the value C.I.P. of imports from the iJ.S.A. during the year* ltMfi. 1947 and 1848, for the undermentioned commodltie*: Canned Fi HEALTH CENTRE V will be held at X ST. MATTHIAS CHI/RIM V Til EN.. 19tli DECEMBER at 9.30 am ; All Parents and ohlldrci. N are invited >; t.ifis a-afl SUver eoUeeUeu V will be received and used for ;* ChrtalBMu, Cawer g lS.lI.SO—Sn CHRISTIAN BROTHERHOOD HOfB 3.S p-m. Today RADIO DISTRIBUTION ( lun. Ii of God. Chapman M Rev. Halter Ttesel NELSON PHARMACY Offers you . An attractive and varied assortments of DCmas Qifts Vardleys Gift Sets Dubarrys i.v.-nini: In Paris Potter A Moores DralltGoya Mechanical Toys nf nil lll'St Million.. Xllias 1 i i ,iaiii;iii!; lip to 5 ft. Xmns Tags. Wrapping Paper etc. Boxes of ( liin.il.de. Tins of Toffee*. Also Zofloru a perfumed insecticide and ;• 1-rnin-nliwith D.D.T. PHONE Night & Day :-: ttrSK NELSON PHARMACY A Real Treat For You Cume and Hear • THE HOLY CITY' BT A. R. I.MI A SACRED CANTATA Rendered By GOVERNMENT HILL SEVENTH DAY ADVEN TIST CHt'RCH CHOIR at the COMBERMERE HALL Monday, December lt. IHt. •I 7.4* p.m. Prices; S/; t/$; /WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING 100 HIIMBEK CYCLES i'i.ilv !-.• bare raeaired orden tottdJM nearly half Ihe shipment So Umhlv U the HTJMBEB esteemed in Ingland that the Makers, have by Rojal Warrant been Appointed CYCLE MAKERS TO H. M. THE KINli nn Vua're always welcome al ^ f. #*. II ill it IS t\ IO. \ Lower Broad Slreel Elsnlstlona Hulldlni I DIAL 1011 & |4 *' r Lorally Made BEKIALAN POTTERY Ihr l\orkman-hlp and llnWta In Ihla Folleri U rxr.llmt L..,l C.I~rW '*-,-*'.'.'.'.'.'.*-'.', ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES! im AN MHil TOU •ATTII THE FOLLOWING : Whut a bad start for a dav's work If yon wakn up faeltna tired and llxtless. instead of belnir hriKkt and full of aoentv One woman wbo can ai'prm lalo the dlDerence from i.. i own experience, wrttea to -Before taking Kraacben. 1 always need to wake In the in'.nun* feellaa eiry tired. Now 1 tiara loet all that tlredngai and 1 wake feeling full of energy Kru-chaa hag made me feel yearyounger. I algo sufferrd with rheumatlo pains In my shoulders ami swellings round my ankles. 1 am now completely cured of these Pains and swelunn. I take Kruscben Salts r-jfalarly and cannot speak t". Mfrhly of it. Kmschen keep* you young because lt tone* up the lleer. kidneys and towels and keepe them all wo, tug smoothly and efficiently. Tha reward Internal oleaaJlDeas la a ami inelgoratedbody. 1 waste matertaJs r expened aad the pains of rheumatism oeaae. And as yoa continue with Krn•ohea, yoar wbole body responds to Its purifying foroe. Kmschen is obtainable from ail Ohamlsu and Stores. # WIRE < FLEX I HTARTERH CONNECTING BOXES rtHTTCHFS fusH awnom BATTFN HOLDERS I ELEMENTS PLL'GR FUG c*rs I CKFTS FISffl ClilLING ROSE I WALL BRACKETS \nil in. IL others too numerous to mrnllon PAV A VISIT TO OCR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT TO-DAY AND GET YOCR REQUIREMENTS BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. 16, Swill Street 'Fhone •§ & 3534.



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SCNDAT, DECEMBER 17. 19511 Sl'VDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN FOUNDATION GIRLS' SCHOOL BBC Radio ..c. *,,/,, w !" CHURCH PRIZr LIST 1919 Form V BOal* 1.1 .., A T.ail m Math* nutlet !"'""il >rt!fVi. Prntnu f T A I .j.mmdi Eaq UN :r V. I"on.i IV. -oik in Atl |lor I. *!.II Programmes SUNDAY, DgCBR F ajn Th r ID i n. MUSIC AND I.I I li.lo\ IN on wm IM.HS Nevi >]..mi..\ tram London SERVICES %  Feg i U.\ iBli.li A Urn. r.i.i | On % %  %  *.*r NN4WM Farm IIB Arilrimcllc. 1 lluii* in Jr.,np || U|, I %  bid mUiI II. --tare Stag* and A HDD Prase-fed &y Mm F I-IM Form I IHNN-I|I Hi E*>muHrtun' %  tin, up II. Mage II RD%  t*.t.,lc II m Inniaa i i.i Group Stage || MtConnnv—Needle*. ..ik Hon. m MP II. HD.B I'-.-par ..tor. AOoOop i i In BMBHWI Prlr* roi lllu.Ii.lio, hi up H IU|r II PnwnUd Bf 111. .1DlWWttl I %  :.t Cadngan-Bngllm A NtWIeworfc I Group ||. Singe II. HDS. -.-A T U an dom Down. UNR HlpTi. II tram bare. U 4S pm L^*J rww.11 ii pm -MM NwL "?•" %  • P1 Sun-asy Service. I pm The New. >.:. p .„ -M. Haw. fn£ %  Britain, us p m Communism M I fT~ ,,e * Pn. Varlat, %  i t 1S pm Our Mutual mmd. p m The uc U-n-na. 4JD P m Bund.,, „.„ Hour. Ja p m EMUc^ua. J p m Tom *• %  " Trtn. Ms p.n. Programme P-rada. ^ pm. rrom ina OiiMian %  Hour. %  pm Mound Britain QuU, • JO DIP Surulat Warm*. 1 p m Th Nrtaa i r> l>m Nawa Analyit. 1.11 pm Cnrlb•-ean Voice. T ,, „, Tha Comma of Chin. I pm Rod*, Naww^l. us pm Onlied Nation. IWpo.t. in pm ErgU.-i Mag-ima. pm Fred Harlla> add hi. %  i pm. London Forum Iff p m %  !" ,'*• '•'• P rrom In* Bdi. tonal.. I01S ML Ant thin* to declare ISM pm. Ivor Mercton and Dave Kn>r U p.m. Ooae Down. BOSTON' ^XH 1 '*" Mr WWW IMS He., WKLX ITTS M IN p. mi Lauron science Programme MONDAY Bimm M, (MM T n.rn. Tha Nrai. T 10 am Nr An-lyal,. ? is am Cloaa Down II norm The New.. Ills pm New, Anal. Us, It-IB pn. BBC Mldiaiai Ught o, f ha,: S^., £"' %  *•"•*• *ltW. Mt BBA Radio Nrwpt.1. IM p „, Enu,,,,,,. Archla | pjri Jha Na*,.. HO pm Kama Naw. rrom Brltala. HI pm sporu rtavtaw. ISO pm Moat Th. Comr*iwaallh. ] pm. Calling all PMca*. pm. Tha Nawa, 4.!0 p.m. Tha Doll-•^rrloa. 4.U pm Do you Homambcr' %  > pjn Thlrta MliuiUa >1 lha Piano. i p m Ualanan' Cholra. Ill p.m. Pro. %  rammr l>arada. i M p i.. Tha Hur\MVW, 3 pm MUibuy Band. • pm TO* Calhadial Organs 0 IB pm alutrr %  r.d folk relidon of lha Won India*, pm. ThaNnra. 1.| p. n Nawi Anntma, T.I* p n, Our Mutual FYland. . pjn. Cnoaan [aland %  pm Ka*li mpn > trell and Wynford Vnughan Thomai we rrfi:'lore and to the Jnwi< mania' and Tnnuldi,: feativalb at which BBC men had made recordingi but neither of th> t toned In the proframmea a* actually bruadcaat Tht indeed broadcait in the BBC's Home Service but were omitted from the General Overseas Service versions owing to lack of time. However, we are not to be deprived of them permanently bccauae in tha coming; week the BBC will broadcast another prugramme about the W< I produced by those two. and this time they eschew the political. industrial and social matters ot which they fuve such a fine picture in the 11 rat two programmes. and instead present a programme called 'Music and Folk-Rctimm. of the West Indie*' This pro. gramme will contain rccordiiiimi.de in both Jamaica and Trinidad and is as Interesting if not more to. than the tu portraits. It will be broadcast on Monday next, 18th tost, b*innlng at 6.15 p m and lasting for forty minuts* Second Te%l Mulch Tha second Tat Match betwatm Australia and England starts on Friday nexl. 22nd Inal ;.i Mcbourne and will contin.ic ovei the Christmas week-end As li. the case of the first Tesi. the BBC will broadcast illustrated 'AMI.-. BTt-B| I HAY •u i IIOI.I, r M £wr!rw? J PMra. Morrk HHTTKHALl. SM am R H C Payno. Ipn.Hr. I Phillip. 'iUJ. UFMiMIIAI. — 11 am. Mr. M 'iJ^U-i'" ** v H c ***• rroutJOW*'-ajn m M M r D Baoll. %  - r |df BANK HA1X (i'tfflW*. T pm Rav 1'am Mr. A I l> K-*. BOtnbur-h DAI.KttTH IIAHVIKT romvAL nav(ca> Hrv MAE Thoma. J pp Song anew*. 1 p.m Hav B Croan) muMotn v&3gj* D ,u, • %  •m c ROlTBi iiiiraii T B .,i Rav B K Tnomaa PEIIVIDINCg MR M. L Waitha. 7 | BM Moora ( BklMIAS -I li si i 'Hi Church of On1.1 s.-i..ii,.( Hridealoa.il Uppar Day Strarl aAinBnr*: n m and ipn Woe n ai rlui I pm. A B>n. hich KtaJiidas TaaUmonlaa of CnrMlen Brlanr* I.VaUng. SUNDAY. DaKTEMflER IT. ISM SublOCI of Ia>aaon-SrrnU>n 1. ThUMtersa, Including Man. Bvolvad o> Atom*.rorca* TBB NBW-TRSTAMINT Ml HI B or r.o ST MK1IAEI T pji. BckUrln VllUga Fldar H H m r CHHUtT CIIUMCH II ai Kookl>-Ra. e W -.r ST QBlliOI II am. Oraana Elder B II Wnliri p m r.Mi.lfd Hall. R'\ R W Wrak-av ST THUMA.S 1 PM f~ K ^£^ A a reporU of each day's pl.iy at 1 i*l (t'llfHClgll Ag€tlnst pm and :hcre wli: %  >>' Trachoma llljohn < I J B Tk GENEVA, ine nrst large-scale, scienlifiUy controlled campaign (oi 'reaiing trachoma, an Infectioui %  ye disease, with new MtlblottCI 'i as begun in several Eastern MMIlBJIIIIiRu countries canng foi Arab re/ugeea. the World Health Organization has announced In Geneva. Th.^ntibkHlc^ to be ipead gn ... chloromyor-tin, terrain vein and wIurmTn rownW-C. ^.^ „, WHQ b) ^^ ^^ I Canibririuc School CVriifirnle W£^*J£Sl • nd ,ne United ,uja -.Stales The United Nations Inter_^naUoo.il Children's Emergency Ehieutlo.1 Hon. in rjrl %  It I li li • I'Ii> > i.. i %  %  i B Clarka— Arllhmallc A Urnan iil proareia Hon*. J up II. Si-i-c I RD.B. fprclal Prlra lor Courlc i KBM h A Cttrbm. fprcul Ptlaa for Oood lufluriwe— (..;.ii..„ PrraaMad l>y Mr. D A clarka Special PTIMpra lad I, Mr*, r. %  %  : I-ugu H.llKl..,!' rranch C Ens'iah Ulan <\ Ceogrnph Art C llyllana and Phj rv Malh* P. I Baala—C1IIS nellglou. Knok<1< C KMofj I I h Bmplra C. Oanara ph> C rranch C. Arl AI. Knfllah Laai r isga .• %  'i i %  %  mi v U. N. Bcalc CI12a ramll-h Ularaluii C. Rellkloun KnuulMl. A. Geograph' r. Pronch C, An OL EnBllh l.ngua|> P. lU-tory of lha Brrtlih Etnpira P G P Buli.n CI13S Enifli-h lltrraturi C. Raltfloua Knowladac C. Oraaraph; C. French C. Rlamanlarv Matha C. Enr %  uaao P. Art P. ~ CTiaUmihato CIIISO. ItallEkiu ki.oa.iad.ja C Gaograprtt C. Ilcnch C langllgd I'. Ensllah Ula.alun P, Ail V llvaicn. and PhioloSv P Koyal Drawinu Society's Examination I9."in II. Daanr. Giuup 3 BUga 1 A 3. M Provrrba. Group 1, Stag* I. A Welcfi Group y Staga 1 A 3. J Plovnbi Group 1. Sta. furnish add! I Fund will juanUtM-L The WHO programme will be directed by Professor Giambattista BietU of Parma University, Italy, considered one of the world's leading trachoma specialists. The results will be of international significance, WHO pointed out, since trachoma is present in almost every country in the world, li is especially widespread In Asia as well us in the Mediterranean area and is continuously present in most Eastern European countries and several America republics. The programme will eventually reach many thousands of cases und will permit precise deterrnin.. atlon of the value of each anti?" %  ; E^<£2TS^fV-ir5S b oU c ,•"* %  < t he !*"l mcU ,d5 .' Group 3. stage i; j. Oome Oroup 3 administration of the treatment, stag* j a Bradahaw. Group 3 stage !•. the optimum dosage, and the st-ge i; a. Brad.h-w. Group s. stage i trachoma control compaign ComC A-ii". Group 3. staga li A Bonnaii. Lined methods of treatment using .rK„J. SSZX'SSZ?. f" -nUblotlc. with •rdlUon>l B nVnoa. Oroup s. stage i. i L*M,' drugs may also be evolved from Group 3. Stage 3*: Y Armstrong, Group the protect. 1. Sl;.ge •. H Clarke. Oroup 3. Stage )•: am, a klra. Group Gr-.ii 11 leman, Qroup 1. Stage IV J. Beej-, E. Jackaon. Group 1, Stage 3'. : Group 3. Staale fe*| M Moaelo .' Hnrlt. Oroup 3. SUge I*. P PT„ %  i p 3. Stage l"i B Mayer*. Group 1 ', j, sUgre |>, D o,.,,,, Oroup St.| : 3*. P. Hope. Oroup 3 Stage I*. Staga 1* Y. King. Group 3. Slag* !•; Connei Oroup 3. Stag* IV S Brad., •law. Group . Stage f*j C Walannan' Oroup a. augc |"l C. Arehar. Ora-jp IB ftlaga 3*, M. Smith. Group 3. Stage! S Sylberawais. Oroup 3, Stage 1-. B Garnei, Oroup 3. Stage l-j J. AUn.na Group I, SUge 3*. B Oonaalvea. dm L %  lag* >*. M. Smith. Group I. Stage I Royal Drawing Society' School Certificate P A-hhy The Royal Drawing Society's l*lrruu-y Certificate O Ar.hr M Moaaloy. Y. King. S nradahaw. M Mc Conner Houaa Cup -Kipling special cable insn %  **. .TW.IHton In the West indiea progTamme 'Behind the News', on Saturday in which the match will be reviewed from our point of view here—In other words, he will treat of the match in the light of the Australians being the West Indies' next opponent'Behind the News*, begins at the usual time for West Indies programmes front London each day, that Is, at 7 IS pjn. Ifeuuliiul Uuli As many lisUmers to the BBC know each Monday evening there is now a nfteen minute talk entitled 'Chosen island', in whicn various speak e rs talk about the island of their choice. Tin ngort In the series is an island which would be man* peoples chosen island. K--..tUvelj few may have visited it, but travel lilms and books have conveyed to most of us a mental picture of temples anil graceful dancers, a beautiful lam! and a charm inn people. So often dream islands turn out a sad disappointment in reality, but Bali, it appears,' comes fully up to expectations. Jonathan Curling speaks about It ou Monday next, :mh inst.. at 7.45 p.m. r.d:;.ir MitU'lholzer Since the publication of 'A Morning at the Office", the name of the author, Edgar MiUclholzer, has become known to many readers In the West Indies. He had. of course, been well known to listeners to 'Caribbean Voices' long before that. In this programme on the 17th insi i.-t. I will have another opportunity of hearing one of his shun glories^— "A Plague of Kindness'—a character sketch with a Christmas feeling. This story will be the second half of 'Caribbean Voices', the first being The Kite", by a freciuent contributor to the Trinidfcd Sunday Guardian — Barnabas 'Caribbean Voices' begins ac 7.15 p.m each Sunday from London. Contributions which are always welcome should be sent in lo The BBC, Box 408. Kingston. Jamaica. B.W.I %  T n All Ilk li %  mi %  HOI IlAYIllTIJ.S ROAD 7 p m E'*T I aong and va-pel !' % %  Tha Vet") licv. W F. o Donahue %  %  u am fkundoy School HT. JOHN ft I.I TNI KAN HIM rilJJ) KUAD. HI.MK II %  It *K IB Tuearliiv aA-enlng Divine aarvtca 1 .*> Thi.r-dav evanlng Divine arrvlce ST Dinr I r Tits a AN noi IHIKE TENANT rT THOMAS 1",. W I Ml K AS hill K CttNTENT HT TII^MA^ I' .• MI and 1 pn. Mi JUIIM Laahlay fa pm lltten IS Bringing Chrl.t To Tha N.tiona whan ro>. alii Uaar Df. Eugena li lltrtrrmann Pti i, Inreclor of Kmllo SAI.VA1ION ABJIT nklDOETOSTN CIVTRAI 11 a.m. HoUn-aa Mealing. 3 pm Company MaatJng, T p.m. Salvation Meeting: Preacher* Major Smith WBlaUNOTON STSI > t II am. Ilolma-a Mealing. 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 1 i> in Balvaliofi Mraung. Proachar Br Mal. rJJbBH -rilCHlNIOWN II am. HoUnaan Meeting, 1 pjn Company MaaUng. T pm Salvation Maaung. Praachar br C-pt.tn Hi-h.ip. IIIAMONII KK.-III lly am. Hollnrae Mc.-ung 3 p .. Company Meeting. 1 p.m. Bnlvniion MeaUng. Praachai Ueiilei-nt Moor. WNU BAT II am. HOllna-a Meeting, S pjn. Company Maetliig. 1 pm SolvatUm MraUiur. Praachaa Umiltiiant Bllatme. SB A VIEW II am. Hollnna Meeting. 3 p m II am Hotlneaa Ma*Ung. 3 pit M-atlng. 1 pm Balvall Uretiiar. Ptaache. Ul-utenanl Held. MORAVIAN HptraUrK ST II a.m. Hav B croi bv 1pm. Sir. F Barker (JftACE Hnj. : It >JI> Mi U Bald. p.m Mr Swire FU1~NXCK: 11 am Mr lUyna., p HI Mr (Mlpeppei MONTOOUt-JtV 1 p in Mr I. Weak" SHOP it 11.1. 7 p n.. Mr. W. Arthtii. lilTNSOiMHE II am. Mr Blahop pm Mr W Dnana. THE MICHELIN TYRE A giant tyre for gruelling conditions. asMteior, >— Dear's Garage Ltd 127 Roebuck Street. Bridgetown J.34 k it a fact ... or a chail-ng.? -\ r „u LH.B. niKssni.ini. t% II \ ...LI -.Nil Un| energy and i %  i %  *n.n..mnoloogar eel cuuil ot *lie iinnanJt life miln on Hi .il pBB'fg %  *,.uning rgdal t-,,r.m,al.Length IBBBaOfBlwMl prOMBl %  •toed and nerves onrtcrwSl v i iktJii jcoufteof'Sanaiiife'i' %  POod %  San.U.san-corn. ...i rttcniial foodtin,I PI. .tam is ihew * pa tiiat ihry %  I %  %  orin Ik*, by %  MB ltc Iwalih. >unlli ami W On BBgaag „ | ..,. „ -Jr-g... aaj cfc h j -Hal ly low %  irgRI t: TONIC Hum rcMnrt". hcnlih. youth uml rilaHfl JIO way out COMING TO OLYMPIC THEATRE M it IW I* 'j;trd. I.ONGKR.LASTING KIN*^ /,*,',V/ V*'.'/'/V)")'^. A <.ll T (i) Tain UM nanaal uanl rag-bag to buy Baa*, shiri. (2) 1'ut hull ol il buck in )uut PockH. (3) Wlul'i Icfl will buy you %  KIXIANCE SHIRT of p> il. i i III uml i M.II inn i il qualily. Till: IIOVAI STORE No. 2 11.1-1. Slrrtl Tin: SIIIKT BMPOanM OF BABBADOS Give Your Overseas SEASON'S GREETINGS By Radio Telephone Siilisfy ihul I-.MI.H, |u speak lo vour Friends mid r'amik Overseas Give Ihem u Surprise during the Festive Seiison Dial 00 and Book Your Cull* NOW! CABIJ: & WIRF.KF.SS und THK BAKBAIMJS f KI.KPIIONK CO. Aid AT YOl'R SFRVU F. For Rales see Telephone Directory Puge xv.


'
i



Sanday
December 17

i950







Chinese Push ,
Back U.N. Troops

Civilians Flee South In Thousands

By JULIAN BATES.
. an TOKYO, December 16.
CHINESE besieging the Hungnam defence ring in
Northeast Korea to-day attacked for the
third consecutive day, forcing some withdrawals.
The U.N. defence fought of several Chinese as.
saults, but the latest official report from the Tenth
Corps headquarters said Communists were attack-
ing only four miles from Hinenam.
A steady unhurried Chinese bitild-:p continued to be
observed om the verimeter. Y" “planes to-day attacked
incessantly the columns of the Blue and Brown-clad Com-
munist troops, probably both Chivese and North Koreans |
filling the vacuum ‘o the 38th parallel, but little ground
action was reported

WILSON WILL
ANSWER ONLY



{ Nations patrols skirmish-

yed ¥ t. the Chinese north of the
parallel and North Koreans, south
| f it, but no important Commu-

nist force was committed § in

Tokyo this afternoon, the commu-
‘ ! nique reported,
TO TRUMAN General MacArthur’s Intelli-
} gence staff reported a_ civilian
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. | exodus from the Chinese con-
Charles E. Wilson, the head of j trolled area with many refugees

the United States Government's | crossing the Imjin River near its
new mobilisation agency will be; mou! Twenty thousand other
directly responsible only to Presi-| civilians with oxcarts Were re-
dent Truman tor the ~-producticn, | ported to be swarming down the
control, and mobilisation of indus-

Suda

‘LAIMED





IN U.S.A.

a. “FREEDOM VERSUS

U.S. Railway
Strike Ends

WASHINGTON, Dec, 16
The United States railway strike

which has inte:rupted the Na
ticn’s transportation system fot!
four days has been settled, a

high ranking Labour Union official
said here today.

The official said that the settle
ment followed the request 0!
President Truman that strikine
railwaymen should return to work
in the interest of nationar
defence

The official’s statement came a
‘back to work” movements got
under way in key railway
centres ;

Early this morning local union
officials in Chicago and Washing
ton reported that men were re
turning to their jobs today in the
railway switch-yards

The local president of the
Brotherhood of Railroad Train
men in Chicago said that the me?
had “decided among themselves’
to end the strike, and that Presi
dent Truman’s appeal was not the
major factor in their decision.

—Reuter,.



U.S. Army Secretary |
Wants Funds For |

COMMUNISM”

Truman
«
Says Tru

z WASHINGTON, Dec. 16
PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day proclaimed a

stata.of National Emergency to exist in the

United Ahtes of America 5

The White House said powers available to the
President in an emergency iuclude authority to
lengthen hours in apy 2senals, to requisition
ships, and call coast guard, eserves to active duty;
to make temporary promotions in the armed forces;
to waive competitive bids on defence contracts, and
authorise war risk insurance

President Truman said in the proclamation:

“Whereas recent events in Korea and elsewhere consti-
tute a grave threat to the peace of the world and imperil
the efforts of this country and those of the United Nations
to prevent aggression and armed confliet; and igh

“Whereas world conquest by Conwmunist imperialism
is the goal of the forces of aggression that have been loosed

upon the world and
Whereas if the
munist imperialism
chieved the people of thiseoun

Reactions To j try weer ne cones hp the 7h
Declaration

help built for themselves
LONDON, Dec. 16

their children
The Canadian Government may|

goal of Com
were to i

God's

“They would no longer enjoy
the blessings of freedom of Wor
shipping as they severally choose,

j:0ads to Kaeseng.

try, officials - sak r day. The | The whole situation in the
Wrondee en ncae ate) Hungnam defence perimeter was
te =i Bee See GUSTY | being “contained tisfactorily”, a
than any one agency of the second}, + ke , ais a
world. war | Tent: Corps spokesman as
Ref ‘cnt : } “i as stating to-day
CAicials said that Wilscn would| Ported as stating to tay
have all the powers of the old War |





‘ ited Natiuors platoon which
Mr tuction Board and much of! 4, currounded by Chines: Com-
the authority hela by the office of | reuniata yesterday had regain}
war mobilisation. | the Tenth Corps perimeter, Sml! |

The National Security Resources| groups of Communists who at-|
Board will pass to Wilson at least tempted to infiltrate the Tersh |
two of its present functions—ap- | Corps lines were repulsed during |
proving tax relief for plants which | the night, but pressure against)

|



BROAD STREET at mid-day yesterday.





Fire Destroys Korean Conflict Must

funds “to produce new types of. emergency on wartime legislatior



. ammunition that are capable ef|[ it was indicated here
‘ 7 destroying any known Communist
tank today,” Most West Berlin newspapet
He made the request last] to-day gave 1a frontage displ:
December 9. The news of this] to President Truman's nationwie

has just been released, speech last night but





East Berlin

1seek new mobilisation of powers | freedom of es — etaning
. Jat the next session of Parliament| to what they choose, rig nt of tree
Aniti-tank W eapons Jexpected to start in February, but) speech including, right to criticise
is unlikely it will embark on their Government
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. | programme as sweeping as thall Democracy
Frank Pace, United States Sec-| announced by the United State | “Right to choose those who con-
retary for the Army, has asked | the Canadian Press said to-da duct their Government, right to
the House of Representatives) At present there was no intentior l engage freely in collective
Appropriations Sub-committee fov' of invoking the far-reaching; | bargaining:

“Right to engage freely in thei:
}own business enterprises, and
{many other freedoms and) rights
which are part of our way of
life; and

“Whereas

ace of the

the
forces

increasing men-
of Communist

; i } A Detence Department spokes-} papers igno ed it nin te ‘enihtteiel that the

srtake expans ence - rimeter continued from ti ae ’ . 7 ‘ aggression requires 1a 1€

: Qi eye teee Me j ; * é ON hie ave é r headli t thel e ; » stheried as speedi

‘su over expansion “ald pro- |" Reports ingieaved what com-| Baysseterre e See ene ae oa capi | Sate Deameanenes ws Foyee

£ 3 ! ists ildi : | . ‘ ’ s : é ’ u as y aS poss :

arThe agency officials said, would cme Tailr es ee ae. ae. e I ot ecom or ar army tests and was ready for|ment because it arrived too lat “Now therefore, 1, Harry S
a ; s ’ a he railroad tow
take over the powers of the pres- | yong, six miles from Hungnam. Buildi r ‘ ee, ee testing under battle} for editorial writer rruman, President of the Unite cl

ent national production authority |" The Pilot’s-carrier air group in ' ™ F A Brench ‘Conéervative paper States. of America do prpiee

which works as a self-contained ly 3,000 sorties since entering \ ee Pace said that since the end. of Cons ‘ APEr| the existence of a Nationa

office within the commerce de- cue mbat’ last October (From Our Own Correspondent) — } th Feat: , a e ae ye at a to-day Gechared that Presider »anerzency

partment. Some of. the depart- Se ST. KITTS, Dec, 16 , 2 world war the Army hat) Truman's “state of emergency YO Comin lo per teu thin the malitary

Haye’ inflicted an estimated 8,000

ment’s emergency powers A fire occurred in Basseterre



over , rs
shipping might also be transferred. | t® 10,000 casualties on Com-|.¢ about 2 am. to-day, An un-
Reuter,|munist troops, General Mac ied Hing h
~ ‘| Arthur announced to-day. occupied dwelling house at the
—Reuter | Corner of Fort and Central Streets



was completely destroyed. The
fire extended to the residence of
| Mrs. Fletcher Lambert, estate own-
er. Most of the latter’s belongings
|were lost through pilfering, but
| the house way only slightly dam-
|aged. The Fire Brigade and cer
tain willing individuals woreda to
save the fire extendiny to buildings
across the road which would have
certainly endangered the town.



Red Leaders ee eee
Kidnapped From
Prison

TEHERAN, Dec. 16.

Ten leaders of the Communis-
tic Tudeh Party were kidnapped
last night from the central prison
in Teheran where they had been
held since the attempt on the
Shah’s life two years ago.

An army lorry with four un'-
formed soldiers and two officers
appeared at the prison on the
pretext of taking the prisoners
with them for interrogation. Since
then they have all vanished,



|tions Officer in the lower
{house was destroyed, all
| having been lost.

The upper storey residence of
| Magistrate Harney, now absent on
leave was completely destroyed
with all his furniture and personal
effects.

storey
records



Two police officers who were | I understand that the police
supposed to accompany the pris- | strongly suspect arson.
eners for interrogation have dis ' The estimated loss is about

appeared with them. } £5,000, partly covered by insur-

| ance.

Tiber Overflows
Its Banks

ROME, Dec. 16

Reuter





Driver Gives Life
For Petrol Station

PARIS, Dec. 16.



U.S. IN STRONG
POSITION |



| The offices of the Labour Rela—|

rRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE said tonight | qui, sea eee eet eae

EEE

made great progress towards im

decision was
| Proving this type of ammunition.

to Moscow

LONDON, Dec. 16
Reuter

that he believed that the United Nations would beforejand artillery of comparable size

long be in a position to negotiate in Korea.

the nation in a_ broadcast
Chequers, he said that the n
been improving.

The intervention of
a dangerous situation

aggressors are allowed to get away with it, those who

believe in the use of force a
couraged and we know from

) Addressing —Reuter
from his country home at

lilitary position in Korea had

Europe Will Benefit From

Vietnamh Rebels ip



State Of Emergency

the Chinese troops had “made Fee ere her
more dangerous because if th H “Ve “ec {tenets to’ Rtape

g s because e oO engearice Direct. tenefits to European

countries and the British Com

Week”

ll the world over will be en-
experience what that means,”

monwealth are expected from
President Truman’ Emergency





a solemn warning) yaval, air and , civilianggdefenses

of this country be strengthened
as speedily as possible to the
end that we may be able to
repel any and all threats against
our national security and to fulfil
efforts

our responsibilities in t
being made through the United
Jations and otherwise t iu

| abowt lasting peace

| “Ff summon all citizens to make
| united effort for the security
;and well-being of our heloved
country and to place its needs
forern in thought and action
that the full moral and material





the Prime Minister declared si , PARIS, Dec 16 = over the American indUs-| oongth of the nation may, be
olice in Saigon expect a gen . on ready. for the dangers which
“We must therefore stand firm wantonly. But the fact that this |erel strike tomorrow to mark the By stabilising wages anc price | threaten u —Reuter.
against appeasement when that ipon exists and that all know] beginning of “vengeance week"| in the United States the I resident
oie aaah abject surrender to a the terrible consequences which|called by the Vietnamh — Insur- hn eae ne ir ioeee Ne
awless force.” de result from its use. is a|gent Government, according to} ?een catastrophic increases in the a
“On the other hand, the Korean powerful deterrent to those who reports from Indo-China. dollar prices of essential com | TFLL THE ADVOCATE
conflict must not spread into a} might think of breaking the| They also predict violent inci | modities and raw materials which THE NEWS
world war. We must seek a set-| peace of the world.” dents when General De Lattre| these countries have to buy fron Ring 3113 Day or Night.
tlement which while preserving ; De Tassigny, new Commander- America. ».9
the authority of the United | Agreement Wanted in-Chief, arrives in Saigon on] The goods are needed for re- o- THE ADVOCATE
Nations, will remove the causes Attiee continued “We are} December 19. armament industries and vital PAYS FOR NEWS.
Teena ois Attl i hoping that there will soon be! The Vietnamh radio has an civilian production Reuter
> yints Attlee made were ae . a +f Pan "e t ‘e 4 9 we ere ee 5d
Thecé was so. ground whate- eee abiniaale og nage Md eerie A eg coas + LLLP AAPA A POOP PPPPPCP POO.
toate ell sgl eye ged tomate agreemer.t with the Soviet Union, |commemorate — the outbreak of] *
}or wantonls d be used lightly We all hope that such meetings|l!arge scale hostilities in Hano' |
| He hoped there would soon be a | â„¢2Â¥ be successful, but mean-|between the Vietnamh and] 4

meeting of the Council of Foreign |
Ministers to reach an agreement
Russia |

vith

Meanwiuie a string of defences

while we have no option but to French forces in December, 1946
Reuter



buid up our strength”

Christmas....

Referring to his talks in wrt TS Me ¢
Washington with President Tru-
nan, the Prime Minister said he j (
d the President had discussed WESTERN POWERS WILL *
very fully the fence of the j 7
At wetins aianuavat ity oe REPLY TO RUSSIA "



WASHINGTON, Dec. 16. |. The rain swollen Tiber over-|must be built up based on sound | at

The driver of a petro] lorr; Gordon Dean, Chairman of the flowed its banks yesterday | economies Points on which Brit-
gave his life near Mediuna,|tnited States Atomic Energy Following heavy rains in the|ain and the United States dis-
French Morocco to-day _to pre-|Commission said that so far as} Apennines over the past ten days, | agreed would not prevent the two |
vent a petrol service station from)atom bombs were concerned the | the level of the Tiber in Rome | COV ries from action
being blown up. 7 .,.| United States was in a strong po- | yesterday rose to 30 feet and was “We do not wish to see the

The tanks of Vincent Galetti’s|sition and “well ahead of Russia.” expected to reach 33 feet to-day. peoples of Asia all under the
lorry were feeding petrol into the! His comments just made public| But no immediate danger was|'?@9ny of the Russian dictator-|
Mediuna service station when the| were made before the House Ap-|geen for low lying districts of | *'P Attlee said |
pipeline suddenly burst into] propriations Sub-Committee early | Rome. . Reute |
flames. The flames had reached} this month. » —Reuter I do not believe thatthe
the tanks when Galetti jumped] But he added that he did not Cl.inese people want war. They|

into the driving cabin and backed
out of the garage at high speed.

He managed to back out ten
metres before being killed in the
explosion.

mean that the Commission was

‘elaxing on its o ammes. |
These Gis oetaet of the Rie Se elk

Hydrogen bomh,—Reuter.
LONDON, Dec. ié

A Foreign Office s)vkesman

« confirmed to-day that the Russian
Ist Postwar Shin note was received yesterday call-
ing for the frial of the Japanese

HAMBURG, Dec. 16. |Emperor Hirohito and certain
Hamburg’s South America line, Japanese generals
one of Germany’s biggest shipping He said that the padi evi
lines Saunched its first postwar |); o AGS | Was Dow
ship here to-day eing translated
Its entire fleet of 56 ships with
a total tonnage of over 4,000 tons
was sunk during the war or de-
livered as repatriations after Ger-
many’s surrender The new ship |
Santa Ursula is a 6,300 ton motor 5 ;
freighter. It will be put on ser- terday, Russia demanded that the
vice between Hamburg and Ar- |Emperor be tried for war crime
gentina next month. Three more |and described him as one of the
6,300 ton freighters are being con- | chie! participants in
structed at Howaldt Shipyards. for bacteriological warfare.
here —Reuter. | —Reuter.



—-Reuter

UNKNOWN DISEASE
KILLS AUSTRALIAN SHEEP

SYDNEY, Dec. 16

An unknown disease sweeping
central and Western New South
Wales is killing more sheep than
Australia’s worst droughts.

It causes abscesses and has killed
fens of thousands of sheep in the
last fortnight, especially lambs.

Soil experts believed that cork-
screw grass which is normally
harmless has been affec'e| by an
abnormally wet season and may
be causing the deaths,



German Line Launches





A similar Russian note was sent
to Britain earlier this year to
which no reply was given.

In notes sent simultaneously to



—Reuter.

bid Aes

ALLIES
CAPTURE SEOUL

the United States and Britain yes-

preparation











have had enough of it during the
past twenty years. We want to
see them getting on with the im-
mense task of raising the standard
of life of millions of people in
their own country.

Equal Rights

“It is for

them to choose

their | ¢









own form of Government. Wo
only ask that they should concede |
to other peoples such as the Ko-
ean the Indo-Chinese, th
Tibetans and the rest, the same
rights which they claim for them
selves.”
Attlee








said that Britain and tt
United States had supported the
initiative of States led by Indi
to bring hostilities to an end
Referring to the anxiety about
the atom bomb, the Prime Minis-
ter said ‘Let me say at once
that there is no ground whatever
for any apprehension that thi:
weapon would be used lightly or



Pyongyang





ee " ‘|

4
ae
oe 1
e ¢ |

Be sb Pw)





+
SOC OO SOO OOOO OOOO OOOO



We and other people on PARIS, Dec, 16 *
both sides of the Atlantic, with} The reply of America, Britain | %
mon cultural heritage ana|@nd France to Russia's invitatior | %
amon belief in freedom and|to hold a four power conference | ¢
mocracy, asked no. more than|about Germany will be sent te z
e right to preserve our own|the Soviet Government — early %
way of life. next week, it was learned in] ~
usually well informed quarters | % &
“Communist imperialism either} here to-day % %
by internal conspiracy or by The three governments hav x =
open hostility tries to destroy |agreed on the terms in their sep- % %
that. fabric of democracy welarate but identically worded re- | ¢$ >
have evolved, plies, it was said % : g
We don't mind how Commu- The three Foreign Ministers i BA ATI + 3
nists in Russia choose to gov-|Acheson, Bevin, and Schuman ; ore a u g
Th themselves, but we are not|will give their final agreement g PAD BK x4 1 g§
prepared to have Communism|to the text when they meet ir % WSHERRY &| x
ged on us here,” Attlee added.| Brussels for the Atlantic Council | "@ a3} %
—Reuter,! meeting Reuter |% a x
ig Lo, %
° ° ig x
Communist Polic 8 :
i 1% $
T ¥ Fi 1% “Freeze, Freeze, thou bitter sky, x
ireatens 7 ee or | “That dost not bite so nigh
| “As benefits forgot :
WASHINGTON, Dec. 16 |ton, but wanted to consult the} “Though thou the waters warp,
The United States called today) other countries on this question. | “Thy sting is not so sharp
r a Conference of Foreign Min-| He. said the Conference would | ;

SOSSSOSS

ters from 21 Western Hemis-! discuss “urgent problems in con-
here countries to consult on thé} nection with the current emer
communist threat to “the entire} gency in the economic, politica!
ree world.” }and military fields.”



| Announcing the _call for an! He thought the Conference could}
ficial inter-American Confer-|be held in mid-February at thu|
tence, the State earliest.

| Department said:

; , The C or
The aggressive Be sure and get scat 2? wots
eeeey Gre a copy of the called under Ar-
ione po Rae : . ”” icle { t .
sm carried out “Ea enmyg Advocate Route Dhaties s }
through its satel- , act which lays
lites has brought tomorro “ ee " mo 0 ad

4 . « aktata
about a situation measures for the

in which the entire free world is; political, economic and military
hreatened, security of the 21 American Re-
It said the meeting was pro-| publics.
‘posed to “consider problems of an} The

American request for the

urge nt nature and of common in-| Conference will go before the
erest the American States.” | Council of the Organisation of °

ea aft American States.

Edward G. Miller, Junior Assis- A two-thirds vote of the % . K W Vy
tan ward G. Miller, Junior Assis-| A two-thirds vote of the 21% There are not Better Wines than K.W.V.
United States hoped the Confer-|to convene the meeting %
ence could held in Washjng-j —Reuter. ' 3669000966066 CV BOE 6 FOU O ODES O66 © FFU GOD OOOO GP

4
ALLELE LSS SSOP OS

“As friend remember'd not.”
Good Cheer for your Friend!
Make early selections from the following :
K.W.V. QUALITY WINES

. PAARL TAWNY
. OLOROSO SHERRY
. BROWN SHERRY
K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH
K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH

and no better gift for a sick friend than

K.W.V. BRANDY

K. W.
K. W.
K.W.

<<<

44, +4
VOL LLCS SSSOOOE SPOS S FOES

a


PAGE TWO
Fe

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

nn

EMPIRE



PLAZA Theatre—si0cErown

TODAY AND CONTINUING @ 450 PM

ROYAL ||

— 0



OPENING FRIDAY ! | | }; Ma

a or SrParar :
Errol FLYNN The Picture Barbados is Screaming About - - - -

>

CAPTAIN BLOOD”

= Carib Calling

oe i illite Warner Bros, Presents - - «

To-day 4.45 and 8 45 tant 2 ee day DANE CLARK :o; ALEXIS SMITH :o: ZACHARY SCOTT jn
Mon, to Wed, 4.45 and 8.30. —— ae . ® “WHIPLASH”

pss . COMING SOON !:1 In t Ce
Columbia Pictures Presents THAT FORSYTHE DENNIS MORGAN —:o:— JACK CARSON aii ae Say
“ WOMAN” TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS” Sav-
— Color By Technicolor | € paren i
‘FORTUNES OF . ITS FIRST APPEAKANCE IN BRIDGETOWN ood i the Governor DA
< — Starring — al







HOT SHOTS ORCHESTRA

G GARSCN “OUR VERY OWN" A ,
zreer ARSCN t vas a
Starring Se eee i ea in | Save Your .-- and Win a “Christmas Hamper" at 5.40 Show of | ‘ 4 econd
Louis Hayward — Patricia Mon. & Tues., 430 & 8 30 mareny. December 16th, 38rd and 90th {| An: Regi-
Medina > : ——— 1}; nen
M-G-M Double : os a P
with | The Poli Band ypplied the
George Macready and Alfonso “LIVING IN A BIG PLAZA Theatre = QISTIN | music a1 midnight supper was
Bedoya WAY” i TO-DAY AND MONDAY — 5 & 8.30 PM | erver
aramount’s “HAPPY-GO-LU ” it | ~ .
ear on _ And , with Mary MARTIN — Eddie BRACKEN and the Slee ins ot Trinkiad * Comadion Lawyer a2
“CONSPIRATOR” = SIR LANCELOT | M te “ . ere a lewyee
Robe J rt z . s ‘orem, a = | i 0. ndsor, Jn ario— was
ROXY Elizabeth TAYLOR TUESDAY, 8.90 p.m. (Only) OSWOLP HUNTERS” ang” ||| 0™0n¢ tife passengers who afrived
———- — TRINIDAD" “OLD NEW MEXICO” i |by T.C.A. yesterday to spend a
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 ‘i i AD'S Jimmy WAKELY | }month’s holiday in Barbados
OLYMPIC



















and 8.30 MIDNITE SAT. 23rd Vs i¢ guest at the Marine
Columbia Big Double in an evening of musical = ‘wo New Pictures | Hote
Wyn Cahoon and Scott Colton To-day 4.30 and 8 30. entertainment (Bat. etme ee. : 1 With Esso
in Mon Last 2 Shows 4.30 SSeS SSS — iy Me AND MRS. HAROLD COLE
an - }4 arrived from Trinidad yes-
‘““WOMEN IN PRISON”’ 20th Century Fox Double— ~ ‘ HY by : B Wi A rT ait their
and Seger a and Helen ! GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES |'\|young daughter Jennifer to spend
stco in ‘ € ks’ holiday arb .
" DESPERADOES’”’ “THE GUNFIGHTER” Warner's holiday in Barbados

Barbadian,

who 18 a

“CASTLE ON THE HUDSON”

ar
— with John Garfield . rd Oil in

MIDNITE SHOW SAT. 23rd
Two New Pictures

a _ |
“THREE CA'ZE HOME”
The Bowery Boys in 9 }!
{
|

— wit
Claudette Colbert and
Patric Knowles.

Tues. & Wed. 4.30 & 8.15

of-Spain.

with
tt and Glenn isi
Randolph Reese an Second Visit

_ MONDAY & TUES. 8.30 p.m.
Edward G. Robinson in

“KID GALAHAD” and
“FIND THE



Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” : in Barbados for
Columbia Double : ‘ and

|

E
th ar arrived yester
I







The

From Grenada

CHINA DOLL

SOOO

IT’S GOING TO BE A HAPPY XMAS

‘ ot"
SECOCOGGOES

8 ESOS LSOY

6 Marhill St.










DIAL 4730 -

From FRIDAY, Dec. 22nd and continuing FOR RESERVATIONS

a oS From St. Lucia

9 656,6,64,66608%

i)

truction
ed from S yesterday
B.W.LA. after a short visit.

Here For Christmas

Lucia















TONITE 8.30 p.m. LAST Showing

AN ACT of MURDER

Frederick AND Geraldine
MARCH BROOKS

~ 'f0-MORROW and TUESDAY 5 & 8.30
The Serial in 2 Parts

Rustlers of the Bed Dog

JOHNNY MACK BROWN
Ist Part MONDAY; 2nd Part TUESDAY

THURSDAY, Dec. 21st 8.30 p.m.

The Katsenjammers

(TRINIDAD’S JUVENILE ORCHESTRA)
KIDS between ages 8—13 years

U.B.O.T
Trinidad
end

with
arrived fror

B.W.LA
ith rel

b



















VATIC CLUB CINEMA

(Members Only)

a
TONIGHT to TUBSDAY
NIGHT at 8.30

{ A New Paramount Picture:
{

(

Showing for the First Time in
\ Barbados:
\

AS

aC eee

with HUGO HAAS:

THOMAS GOMEZ
and KATHERINE DUNHAM
~ end ber Dirkg Deneve,

|
|
r




)
{
SSS













NOW ON DISPLAY



SSS

nm
a a re




SINA WATCHES
|
100% Swiss
...and her
, whole life
Gents Waterproof, Shockproof, Incablock, 17 Jewels__...__._._....... $49.50 (Guaranteed for 5 years) @ changes!

re eet oabs

ATT UL
Bree
Vaca

PUTLLS TMANTAR + LYLE BETIGER

wun JANE COWL» 8 rar
Q MITCHELL LEISEN rranucrion

Large & Beautiful Assortment of other models both for Ladies and Gents, all 17 Jewels from $42.50 up

ALFONSO B. DE LIMA & COMPANY

CORNER OF BROAD AND Mc GREGOR STREETS







BRIDGETOWN.

1mm
Serwenglay by SALLY BENSON ong CATMORINE TURNGY

«

SOOO SEO OOSOOP PSO OOO

GLOBE

ONE NITE



LEE LEE EEE EEE OPER EPI FE

FOR ONLY





is
Port-

five

| Me" STANLEY WOOKEY, who

M* MICHAEL LAMBERT ar-
ived from Grenada yester-

» of Barnes and Co.’
Department return-
by

M® JOHN PARKINSON who is
cr

R. MICHAEL SPENCE, who 1s
in Point Fortin
yesterday
Christmas

R, and Mrs. Charles Whitney
from Burlington, Vermont and
their son Dr, Charles Whitney

Y = ‘ ee = Jnr., arrived by T. C. A. yesterday

; ‘work for Bradshaw t Spend three weeks in Barbados

AS GLOBE PRESENTS OPEN FROM Fae SOD ETS Daa’ Comemmae here. He was in D!. Whitney is at present at the
TONITE ate , ago on sick Royal Victoria Hospital in Mon-

treal. His wife, the former Joan
Goddard arrived last week. They
are staying with Dr. and Mrs, A. L.
Goddard at “Heathfield” Pine Hil!
8
Back To Venezuela
ISS HEDDA QUEMADA who
has been at school in Bar-
bados for a little over a year, left
for Venezuela yesterday by
B.W.LA. Hedda who was a pupil
at Codrington High School has
finished school and will be spend-
ing Christmas with her parents
Mr and Mrs. L, Quemada in Tru-
jillo, Venezuela.
Hedda is a Norwegian. She will
greatly be missed by her many
friends in Barbados.



MISS HEDDA QUEMADA—left
for Venezuela yesterday by B.W.I.A.

-
\SOC9S999SS995599985

















POOR, POO
“






SUNDAY, DECEMBER



Johnny Mack Brown in G Y ae,
” THE MATING OF Jerome Cowan, Patricia O'Neal ‘LAND OF THE LAWLESS’ ry TCA “3 pend lb ge
= }months at the Marine Hotel,
MILLIE” 50h C-Pae Doutes : “Mir. Wookey who is a retired
“IN OLD CHICAGO” 4 Engines lives in Toronto,
— i A REMINDER He has just it six weeks iN SOME of the passengers who arrived from Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
$s MYSTERIOUS And “ Bermuda, but finding it i ather are pictured alighting from the ‘plane.
3? cold has come further south
INTRUDER ”’ “HANGOVER SQUARE " err ee Here For Three Weeks

Two Girls And A Boy

R. ARDEAN MILLER, one of
P. A. A.’s__ photographers
and. two Miami models, Jacklyn
Ward and Joy Butler who arrived
here on Thursday to take pictures
of Barbados left yesterday mor-
ning by B.W.1LA. for St. Lucia
continuing their tour of the Carib-
bean islands. Mr. Miller said that
the travel folder of the W.I. that
he is taking the pictures for, will
eprobably be ready for distribution
in about four months. The two
girls thought Barbados “was just
swell” and wished that they could
have remained for a longer stay.
They plan to finish their tour in

time to be home for Christmas.

Traffic Representative

R. AND MRS, N. M. MOS-
KALUK arrived from Can-
ada yesterday by T.C.A, Mr. Mos-
kaluk who is Traffic Representa-
tive of the Clarke Steamship Co.
in Montreal, is here for about a
month’s stay, His wife is the
daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. G. D.
Frost of “Stanmore Lodge”, Black
Rock, She is down for about three
months, She has been living in

Canada for about five years.

Montreal And Bermuda

ISS KATHLEEN PROVERBS,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Proverbs of Rockley ar-
rived from Bermuda yesterday
morning by T.C.A, Kathleen quali-
fied as a nurse at the Royal Vic-
toria Hospital in Montreal and for
the-past eighteen months has been
doing nursing in Bermuda.

Down for seven months, she

plans to get married towards the
middle of next year. Her fiance
Bill Mayor who is in Bermuda
will be coming down around July.

Study ecture
M* EMERSON S. BEST of the

Garden St. James is due to
leave to-day by the Colombie for
the United Kingdom to study
architecture. He was formerly
employed in Aruba with the Lago
Oil and Transport Co.

Winners

R,. MAURICE CAVE of Messrs.

Cave Shepherd and Co., Ltd.,
drew the winning tickets for the
raffle in aid of the Old Ladies’
Home. Mrs. Colin Williams won
the doll and Mrs. F. L. Reed won
the Tea Cloth and Napkins.

Organ and
R. MICHAEL TI N will
M sing a solo at the annual
recital of Christmas Music by the
Barbados Choral Society on Tues-
day, December 19th. Other high-
lighf on the programme will be an
organ solo by Mr. Gerald Hudson.
“© Praise God in His oo
son, which was sung @ \e
econatih in 1937 and “AML Hail
the Power of Jesu’s Name” ar-
ranged by Vaughan Williams are
two other items on the programme.

4
SCOOP OP PSPS SPOS,





17, 1950

Qn Long Leave
PRESENT in Barbados or

A T
long leave is Mr

John





terson, ho is the Accou

the Royal Bank Canada
Branch in San Juan. He arrived
from Puerto Rico by B.W.IA
early last week.

Mr. Patterson was formerly in
the Royal Bank of Canada
Branch here. He has been in
Puerto Rico for about three years

Mrs, Patterson is already in
Barbados and they are staying

with her parents Mr. and Mrs. T
Herbert of “Dunford,” Fontabelle
Was Studying Dressmaking

ISS JOAN PETERKIN daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Peterkin of “Hamstead,” Two Mile
Hill, arrived from Canada yester-
day by T.C.A. She has been in
Montreal for the past one and a
half years studying dressmaking.
She seemed very glad to be back
especially to be home for Christ-

mas.
ToBe Married This Week
R. HERBERT G. YOUNG ar-
rived yesterday by T.C.A
from Montreal. At Seawell 1
meet him was his fiancee Mis
Rosemarie Robinson. They are to
be married on December 20th.
Mr. Young is a Mining Enginee;
in Northern Ontario. He expect
to return to Canada some time j;
January.
Two Bajans
R. AUBREY GOODING and
" Mr. Idris Clarke two Barba
dians who are with Caroni Ltd.,
in Trinidad arrived yesterday b)
B.W.ILA. to spend two weeks
holiday in Barbados.

Short Visit
R. FREDDIE POTTER, Mana-
ger of Cable and Wireles
Branch in St. Lucia who was in
Barbados for a few days returned
to St. Lucia yesterday by B.W.LA

Returned To Venezuela

R. MARGARET SOMOGY-

VARY who works for the
Cancer Hospital in Caracas left
yesterday for Venezuela by
B.W.1.A. The greater part of her
short holiday was spent in Bar-
bados but she was able to go over
to Grenada for a few days,

Dr. Margaret is Hungarian-
born and went to the same Uni-
versity as Dr. Barbara Lloydstill
with whom she has been staying
during her stay here. She has been
living in Venezuela for three
years. This was her first visit to
Barbados,



DR. MARGARET SOMOGYVARY
returned to Venezuela yesterday by
B.W.LA. after two weeks in Bar-
bados.



y “ ry a
: x 30990000500000000000000%
% x aN ir) . - :
WEDNESDAY, Dee. 20th 8.30 p.m, z ‘ NOTICE S8 St. Giles Boys School x CAROLS %
BIS SY 3 THE COMBERMERE 2
JUDY GRAHAM 31% ¥% — Presents — % SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
7 me | 9 BI % OUR ST > “SHE STOOPS TO 8 (Under the Distinguished
y : Presents by Popular Demand 3 $ closed at 1 agp es CONQUER.” x ais peironaies ¢
., ea aa ‘i ISICALE %)% day, D re is Excellency The Governor
; ¥ The Season’s Grandest ML oe : $ , wil ee open t_ busin a . IN THE SCHOOL re : ‘and Mrs. Savage) :
Pm o ‘oan ‘ se de m 7 AT %) x to 4 p.m. on Saturday, - Friday, Decemlifer 22nd, y, i
CHECK THIS LIST AND MAKE YOUR | Y C "A R T B B kK 'A N R iD V EK L R Vy S| cember 23rd, BR ae eee 38 THE COMBERMERE %
mi R18 ALEX BAYLEY & CO SE Reserved Seats 1/6 B8 ee ee zist =}
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TOYS DISHES % CAPT. RAISON & THE POLICE BAND x :
PYREX WARE PLATES ¥ % Orchestra Seats 72c. House 36c. |
. es ‘ i I 3 Balcony $1.00 Boxes $1.20 | =
CAKE TINS ENAMEL WARE 3 TICKETS on Sale ai the Globe on Tuesday and Wednesday >| A ; E °
e BUN TINS SAUCEPANS 5699900065069, 4555550555505 55010559606 6995 | fternoon oe vening
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LADLES COLLANDERS OILCLOTH 3 i, SW M SUITS STRAWS, FELTS
CUTLERY CHAIRS 2 ess gmat dart of shades In iow SATIN ‘oo A grand New Selection
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se Reman | YOUR SHOE STORES

:



i

A small shipment of - -

WILSON HATS




now available.
SUNDAY,

DECEMBER 17, 1950



What A Princess Looks For Gardening Hints
When She Chooses A New Car For Amateurs

A Hedge”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ee mm

At The Cinema:

AN ACT OF MURDER
iy G.

THE SUBJECT of mercy-killings always has and always
will be one of controversy, involving, as it does, moral and
ethical issues. This theme is portrayed in “AN ACT OF



= ee



: |
platignuâ„¢

Fame





London Express Sersice

@ ROBERT WALLING, road-
tests a replica of the car
Princess Elizabeth is using in
Matta.

PRINCESS ELIZABETH has
her new car in Malta, for trips
with Prince Philip, Kk was
Shipped there recently: a dark
green, red-lined Daimler ‘Con
sort.” The Princess chose cloth
upholstery for it; although normal
finish is in leather.

This marque was always known

I neted the 1)-gallon reserve
petrol supply, the adjustable
steering, but I did not like the
way the mud was thrown on to
the body from underneath the
front wings. Mud-flaps were
needed.

Reasons for liking the model.

1—Automatic lubrication of the
chassis every time the engine got
warm; the engine’s heat expand-
ed oil in a chamber so that it ran
along pipes to shackle pins and

Flow er Fence, or “Pride of Bar- MURDER”, now showing at the Globe Theatre, and though .
a Bee generally no definite solution is presented, it is a tensely dramatic, | Es
our ae? but, for well directed film, with excellent acting. ws
some reason, it is Frederic March, whose sojourn trains youngsters for the ring, in| =——fa@
generally relegated to a rather 0% Broadway has kept him out of an erfort to find a vicarious outlet
inferior in nm pictures too long, returns to play for his own lost skill. }

as hedge.

a .

If selon “Barbados Pride” is
good garden

for elegance, high cost, and was ‘Cems linkage. _, garden care, it will ee in
not tenet for high speed. The .2—A- thermostat to restrict way, and t
“Consort” model chosen cost Water circulation, for quick en- with its delicate fern-like f ,
£1,270, or £1,623 with purchase ®'3¢ ae aes and _,. and lovely orange and yellow
tax paid. asamp ee the floor to flowers will be a mass of

And although it has elegance, give access to transmission. for a great part of the year.

it is no slow-coach, as I found

I report: The Princess chose a

. : i thusiast’s car. “Pride of Barbados” to

on making the first test of a toring em
replica of the 18 h.p. six-cylinder World Copyright sere good treatment was accidentally
model. —LES. discovered by one , when
During my test it topped 84 ———__—_—_-—— 20 pounds of G.V.M. (Garden

m.p.h, gave 62 in third, 35 m.p.h.
in second, and even 18 in first.



CROSSWORD



Cruising was at 65-70 m.p.h. by e ap, to hedge
These speedometer figures were e | wom the hi being about 30
obtained with a crisp snap, prob- ihicioal eet ana, at the time abou
ably because it had _ slightly | 3—4 tall.

higher gear ratios than the 1949
2}-litre.

With the hand-throttle set
slightly open, and by using the
foot brake, it was easy to inch
safely along on foggy stretches—

After this happened the hedge
was generally watered twice a
day not with a watering pot, but
given a thorough g wil
several buckets of water.

The response was quick and

the leading role in this film, co-
starring with his wife, Florence
Eldridge, Edmond O’Brien and
Geraldine Brooks.

The Film is adapted from Ernst
Lothar’s book “The Mills of God”
and tells the story of a Pennsyl-
vania country court judge, whose
rigid honesty in judging his cases
by the letter of the law precludes
his taking into account the motive
behind the crimes. This rigid
interpretation of the laws causes
clashes, both in and out of court
with a young criminal lawyer, who
feels that the law should be upheld
in spirit instead of to the letter.
Suddenly confronted with the fact

4 that his wife is suffering from an

incurable brain tamour, and that
she will suffer intensely during the
short time she has to live, the
judge takes the law into his own
hands, and crashes the car in an
effort to kill them both. He is
saved, gives himself up as his
wife’s murderer, is tried in his own
court and defended by the young
criminal lawyer. There is a sur-
prising twist in the climax of the
film which is better left untold.
The final courtroom scene, which
runs about seven minutes without
a cus, and in which the judge ex
plains his self-confessed killing of
his wife, holds your interest to the

ith last word, and is intensely moving

As the Judge, Frederic March
gives a skillful and finished per-

a trick a fluid flywheel allows. truly ast . The hedge formance in a role that is highly
In Central London the car bunched and thickened as it grew, gemanding from every point of
moved about smoothly in top turning @ Jevely healthy green. In view. Florence Eldridge, as his
gear, restarting quietly at traffic a few weeks it started to ef, wife, is not only charming and de-
lights in third. and remained a glorious mass of lightful but her dramatic ability
On Salisbury Plain the six- neue for months on end. is sure and sensitive, particularly

light saloon seating five, sprang
into energetic life and held the



2 “Pride of Barbaios”
hedge correctly.
Prepare the bed for the hedge

. . Across
road on bends like an efficiently Ri a fete =
designed sports car, thanks to the “’ snipe ® ‘t “Gin-Berry” in the same way as you would pre-
independent front coil springs bed,

and anti-roll bar. Engine noise

Â¥. Looks like a late unit speed, lifte

the blame anyway. (9)








are any garden
Paplant the seeds directly into the

at speed was moderate and the j{} 5 See Wal ereen Savon, 6S) bed, 3 feet apart, in a double row,
petro] consumption was 20-28 i3 see ee daa “age (3) placing the second row of seeds
m.p.g. i: od brings Enid a nut. (8) in between but in front those of

Light on steering, with seating

ling wrote about the Manda-
one, (4)



the first: —

high enough to give a command- \Â¥ ty motorists use this stick. (3) K

: - 7 , rake i Sate es ee) the
ing view, it provided top driver 3) Qo40",¢rom pearly shores, (4) e °,° @ } eae. ink t
control. And passenger room was 23 Always in need. (4) watered Pam a week the seeds
built for six-footers. (Prince 2% Roguish sort of char, (4) should spring.

Philip is over 6ft. tall.) Down When the plants are three to



STAY DOWN STRIKE

MELBOURNE,
Half-a-mile below ground, 67
miners at the Stockrington No, 1
Mine near Maitland are on a stay-
down strike. The men went down

Joey taking his

Wife killer. (9)
ate by budding. (9)

ice Paul's nime came. (9)

Therefore a change. (4)

Outlined if fed about it, but— (3)

this is consumed, (3)

8 Initially directions of th used,

5. z. 1B



caused b:;
n. (8) e

ose
(2) 10, Smeliin:
14. That feeling has pins also,
15 Sti Kind of charts. (6)
\7 Give ear to the doetor in a cheer-
less sort of

four feet tall manure the whole
bed well with G.V.M. (Garden
and at a

times keep the bed well watered.
When the hedge begins to flow~
er it will be noticed that the flow-
ers open gradually on the flower
spikes from the bottom up, and as
the bottom flowers fade and die,

in the scene where she becomes
lost in a maze of mirrors at a fun
fair, and suffers an acute attack
from her illness at the same time.
Edmond O’Brien, as the young
lawyer and Geraldine Brooks as
the judge’s daughter and O’Brien’s
sweetheart, both do good work
and Stanley Ridges, as a noted
brain surgeon, is equally as con-
vineing as the other members of
the cast.

‘All in all, AN ACT OF MURDER
is good, serious entertainment.

Whiplash

WHIPLASH, now showing at the
Plaza, Bridgetown, is a rather un-
pleasant film, starring Alexis
Smith, Zachary Scott and Dane
Clark. It is the story of a once big-
time boxer, who becomes paralyzed
runs a night-club, and on the side,



Riding
rough-shod over everyone, he
finally succeeds in making a fighter
out of a young artist, who, un-
known to him, is in love with his
wife. This combination is not a
happy one, and a spot of murder
and blackmail doesn’t help matters
The upshot is that the ex-big-
timer is killed and the wife is free
to go off with the boyfriend.

—_

Zachary Scott and Alexis Smith or, for dry heads, the
are both two hardboiled customers :

in roles that call for just that new Silvikrin Hair
exactly, and Dane Clark, as Tonic Lotion with Oil.

painter-pugilist, was hardly out-
standing as either. The one cheer-
ful note in the cast is Cuddles
Sakall, who plays the part of a
small restauranteur, but unfor-
tunately, we don’t see nearly
enough of him.



News in the air

New York Plans For
Taxi Hover’ Planes

New York looks like being the
first big city to have a regular
helicopter passenger service,

If present plans are adopted, the
service, linking New York’s air-
ports, and 35 suburban points,
may open in about 18 months

Helicopter services are now
operating in both Chicago and Los
Angeles, but only for mail and
cargo,

A Civil Aeronauttes Board ex-
aminer has just recommended that
a five-year certificate’ for New
York helicopter passenger services
should be given to New York Air-
ways. A decision is expected next
March,

Their plans include a heliport
among Manhattan's sky-scrapers,
and nearly 400 miles of suburban
routes

British Experiment
They propose to start mail and

TT

a va

i
j

444]
























un

cargo services first, introducing
passenyer services later on.
The first helicopter passenger

service in the world was started
last June by British European Air-
ways between Cardiff, Wrexham
and Liverpool.

This experimental service, delib-

erately run at a loss to gain experi- Golden

ence, is scheduled to close next rig g :
* : ; Pia’ seriot 1 08 . 2
spring, when the helicopters will pintienuâ„¢ ser pete im essence of Paris after dark
be transferred to another experi- sjatignuâ„¢ av s
mental route—-between London and ¥ pit ,
; prefils

Birmingham, But at neither point
will the hover aeroplanes fly over
the cit

The service will probably start



reat
=

i

ui





in the 7.00 a.m, cage and stayed 20. He may be called et eg seed pods f 5 and in a from Northolt Airport and end in

down when the 3.00 p.m. shift ss abide tal enue ati ” ‘When the hedge, after months roanase SP pedes again. mass of one of the Birmingham outer

= up, but did not work. They | Shad: 3, Agomn: br heeddrens: 39, Ont: et flowering ing, reaches, the sta = pal foliage and flowers. suburb Riera

00! own with them normal ‘% a te One mad: +19, Bay: e - rs when the BBA refuse to think of an over-

food and a can of water, ‘Their vi 2) Give” Qows i shore #°tiead: ing opened, the whole spike, which | Aficr Souk, 1°00) ne cut back city helicopter service until two= } wives and mothers sent down 4})(,)3) Adjoin 4 RSE (Roval Society will now be seed pods, t Sena just before the rainy engined helicopters are available.

more food and the management is * oh Pyeahtan 7, Replying: — should be cut off down, to the first to the 8 —Le.

continuing to supply air. e awl 29. Fit: 20"Dee: 22) ate two leaves. After doing this, weather,

2



SERENE NE NG NEN

ch"
Sy

FOUNTAIN PENS 0.0.00: 98¢. BALL POINT cree ae 98c. PERFUME SETS Be.
PROPELLER PENCILS ............... 98e, 6 FLORAL Po om . , TS
LADIES’ HANDBAGS | .....00..0..0 8c. CHIEFS: far cies 98e. LEATHER WALLETS 98e.
MI coco scl A rei Oe, PERFUME ATOMIZERS Me

THE MODERN
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BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND





























WHY AM 1






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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR





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PLANTATION

MANAGERS

SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR -- - -

Parsons Non-skid Chains |

PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY
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Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS 3
Phe oe iM manus i

i

SUNDAY

KID RALPH WINS LIGHT
HEAVYWEIGHT CROWN:

Comedy Of Errors At Yankee Stadium
BY O. S. COPPIN

ID RALPH, the most popular name in local
boxing circles defeated Kid Francis on &
technical K.O. at the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday
and so gained undisputed right to the light-heavy-
weight title of Barbados. 7

I have seen Kid Ralph develop from a lightweight
preliminary battler to a keen welterweight semi-
; finalist and then ae the ae bout ranks aA

i Young Joe Louis of British Guiana, ghting Bailey o
Tanided Yous" Bassin of Martinique and others and I have not
forgotten his great-hearted fight against the more experienced and
heavier Easy Boy Francis of Trinidad although on that occasion he

St.

- I have seen Kid Francis defeat the rugged Jack Sharkey, Rugged
Tommy and Jack Montelle the then middleweight champion of the
ie I was pleasantly surprised at the fistic feast that greeted me
at the Yankee Stadium last Tuesday night.

Kid Francis was beaten by a younger and fitter man but he was
not disgraced. Ralph was a clear winner but Francis’ skill at close
fighting showed that Ralph was up 4gainst an opponent worthy of his
steel.



EXCELLENT PROGRAMME ;

HE entire programme was an excellent one but what had infuri-

ated the majority of fans, including myself, is the poor manner

yhici fight was controlled.
' Wires wie oe warning whistie before the bell and fighters went
into action at the bell. It was quite possible for an unscrupulous
boxer to toe the line and sprint at the bell and catch his opponent on
ne Ta eadition to this there was no one counting for the knockdown,
and poor Drummer Beckles, ee was subjected to vile criticism
yhich was in the most part undeserving.
: methe “situation deteriorated to'such an extent that by the end of
the fight it qualified for the title of a local comedy of errors.

in the eighth round, Ralph floored Francis with a vicious left
nook, which to all intents and purposes knocked him out, There was
no one to count at the knockdown and Drummer Beckles tried his
best to perform his duties as referee and count as well.

A LONG COUNT

HE result was that he toox so long over it that most people had

already counted to ten and assuming that Beckles himself had
done so already, many of them jumped into the ring to congratulate
Ralph only to be put out again and the fight continued.

fo crown this most perplexing state of allairs, there was a great
commotion when the official who was announcing the number of
rounds put up round ten for round nine and at the end of this round
Francis took his gloves off and refused to fight on since he claimed,
quite rightly that he had seen round ten posted before the end of

nd.
TT 5 combate between the officials decreed that only nine rounds
had been fought and instructed the timekeeper to ring the bell for
the tenth round.
Francis had his gloves off and did not answer the bell and the
fight was therefore awarded to Kid Ralph on a technical K,O.

" GOOD SEMI-FINAL BOUT

THE SEMI-FINAL between Tony Galento and Bonnie Blackman
both weighing 153 lbs. was as good as a main bout, The fight

started tamely but the last three rounds saw as many heavy blows

exchanged as those which I have witnessed in the most highly touted

main bouts here, :

Tony Galento won a deserving victory but Bonnie Blackman
crab-like and unlovely defence, which is nevertheless very thorough
will go down in boxing history as one of the most unorthodox but
serviceable defences put into practise at the Yankee Stadium since
that of Young Jack Johnson. 5

The semi-final itself was also a classic and Belfield Kid, out
weighed by six pounds by Victor Lovell must be complimented for
holding a much less experienced but determined opponent to an
honourable draw.

I was extremely pleased to see a boxing card that turned out as
interesting as Tuesday night’s but it is a pity that some safeguard
against the burlesque be instituted and the promoters ensure that the
fight is properly controlled from all angles,

Another point that the promoters must bear in mind and must
remedy IMMEDIATELY and that is the exasperating and idiotic
habit of boxers coming into the ring to bandage their hands and then
to choose gloves before they fight.

A WASTE OF TIME
7W HIS takes up at least half an hour. In big countries and even in
smaller countries these preliminaries are gone through before
the bout begins. For goodness sake let them come into the ring
READY to fight.

I should like to see the entire programme repeated. I am sure
that the Ralph—Francis competition would be completely settled,
while Galento would be able to settle once and for all with Bonnie
Blackman and Belfield Kid and Victor Lovell settle their argument.

DRIVE FOR GOLF FUNDS
HE Rockley Golf and Country Club’s drive for funds to defray
the expenses involved in sending a golf team to Trinidad to
represent the Island got well underway last week with Colin Bayley’s
Ticket Committee selling from one end of Barbados to the other.
Early returns indicated that some 2,000 will be sold for the Western
Barn Dance which will be held at the Crane Hotel on Saturday, Jan.
20, as the tickets entitled the purchasers to a full evening’s entertain-
ment.

The party will be informal, the guests urged to come in blue jeans,
dungarees, boots, spurs or bandanas as the theme of the party will
be wild west. Even the food will be barbecued in western style and
for the price of a dollar and a half, participants can eat all the steak
sandwiches, barbecued in the open air, hamburgers and hot dogs they
want. In addition Capt. Raison’s dance band has been obtained for
the occasion, a Rolex hundred-dollar watch will be given away as a
door prize, several bars will be in operation, those wishing to cool
off in the moonlight wil! be able to plunge into the surf, and those

eager to test their skill can participate in any of the games that have
been arranged,

“a3

A WELCOME FEATURE

NE of the features will be a golf critique by Ernest Wakelam,

senior professional at the Royal Ottawa Club in Canada who
is now serving as winter pro at Rockley. Wakelam has volunteered
to give any customers a quick basic lesson for a mere shilling, which
will go toward the fund. He will watch the customers swing a club
a few times and tell him or her what is the first thing that must be
corrected to play proper golf.

Another feature will be the announcements of the team which will
go to Trinidad on Jan, 27 for the matches against the St. Andrews
Club, Tryouts for the team will take place on Jan, 6, 7, 13 and 14
at the Rockley Club, but no one will know exactly who has made
the grade until the names are announced at the Crane.



ee
BoB Rete ie Mee â„¢

fo



wOTIGE





says Society Debutante

W omen who are smart themselves notice more about men than
you think. Ill-shaven men seldom attract attractive women. For that

smooth brisk look which lasts well into the evening, use Colgate
Brushless Shave Cream. So quick to apply—having washed your

face, just dab it on—a few easy sweeps with the razor will give you
that smooth gleam which is the first mark of a well-groomed man!

Save precious mosning minutes and assure your face the best and
most comfortable shave there is ! /

perso
“NE COLGATE

Brushless Shave Cream



ale

ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950



Two Victories Won|STAR WITNESS WAS TOPS
In Yesterday’s Play

TWO OUTRIGHT VICTORIES were registered yester-
day when the four First Division games of cricket were

concluded.

Empire defeated Combermere by an innings and one
run at Bank Hall, and Spartan triumphed over Lodge
School boys by an innings and 77 runs at the Old College

grounds.
There was no play in the Wan-
derers—College game owing to the

“iden state of the grounds and
Carlton teok first innings points
from Pickwick in a keenly con-
ested game at Black Rock,

THE GAMES

Spartan vs, Lodge
Spartan (for 1 wkts, dec.).. 218
Lodge 67 and . asa Sele gis.

Spartan defeated Lodge on an
impaired wicket in their first divi-
sion cricket fixture at Harrison
College yesterdey by an innings
and 77 runs.

In this game, there was no play
on the first day and Spartan who
batted os the second day occupied
the wicket for anost the entire
afternoon to score 218 for the loss
of seven wickets before they de-
clared their innings closed. In the
remaining minu es of play, Lodge
had scored 8 for the loss of 1
wicket.

Yesterday the entire Lodge side
was skittled oui for 67, the only
batsmen reaching double fig-
ures being Skipper Glasgow who
collected 22 at No. 7 including 4
fours and G. dec. Stoute who got
12.

The Spartan ground fielding
during this innings was good, but
the catching left much to be de-
sired as quite a number went
abegging.

In the bowling department, C. L.
Walcott got 4 for 29, F. D. Phillips
3 for 22 and Eric Smith 2 for 9.

Taking their second turn at the
middle, Lodge did not fare any
better as on the first occasion and
were all out for 74. Mr. McComie
played a very useful innings for
28 and Glasgow contributed 17
which included three fours.

Bowling for Spartan, L. F. Harris
finished up with the best bowling
analysis by taking 3 wickets for



2runs. F. D. Phillips got a similar
number for 8 and B. K. Bowen
got 2 for 19

Play

Lodge resumed their first innings
with their overweek score stand-
ing at 8 for the loss of one wic-
ket, but with only two runs added
to the score pace bowler Phillips
had Hutchinson and Welch back
in the pavilion. They were both

taken at silly midon by Keith
Walcott.

Stoute, one of the overweek
batsmen with five to his credit

then joined Mr. McComie but after
executing a couple of neat glides
with an occasional cover drive,
he fell a victim to Clyde Walcott
when Keith took an easy catch at
silly midon,

Mr. McComie who was using his
height and getting over the ball
nicely was then joined by Gill
(These two took the score to 25
wnen Phillips took a hard ondrive
at long on to dismiss Mr. McComie
off the bowling of Clyde Walcott.

Glasgow the incoming batsman
after fighting nought for some time,
lifted one from Clyde Walcott on
to the Shed, but was later dropped
overhead while attempting a big
hit off the same bowler.

Gill his partner who was batting
patiently soon lost his wicket after
contributing a valuable 8. He was
nicely taken by Eric Smith in the
leg trap off Clyde Walcott.

Six wickets had now fallen for
34 runs and McKenzie joined Glas-
gow. He was quickly off the mark
when he pulled a short one frém
Harris to the fine leg boundary.

Clyde Walcott continued to bowl
from the Shed end and Glasgow
took three fours off this bowler
and then edged for a_ couple in
the same over to send up 50.

This pair brightened up the
game a bit and carried the score
to 60 before Glasgow was
“yorked” by Smith. His contribu-
tion was 22 including 4 fours.

Smith and Phillips then curled
up the tail and the innings closed
at 3.05 for 67.

Second Try

With a deficit of 151, Spartan
enforced the follow-on and with
only 3 on the tins, Clyde Walcott
had Welch taken at silly mid-on
by Keith.

Hutchinson the incoming bats-

man lifted one from Clyde to the

JUST THE GIFT
FOR CHRISTMAS

on boundary

still together when the luncheon
interval was taken.

On resumption, Spartan struck
an early blow when Phillips
novene Cheeseman with the score
at .

Mr. McComie joined Stoute and
the latter after cover-driving
Clyde Walcott to the boundary,
then off-drove for a single. He
then faced Phillips and hooked
one into the hands of Morris in
the leg trap after scoring 9. Gill
the incoming batsman played out
the remainder.

Clyde Walcott continued from
the pavilion end and bowled to
Mr. McComie who on-drove his

end and his over yielded five, in-
cluding a pull to the long-on
boundary by Mr. McComie.

The score was now 20 and Phil-
lips sent down a maiden to Gill.
Mr. McComie on-drove one from
Bowen to the boundary and then
late-cut for a single to send up
Gill who took another to mid-on.
Both batsmen then executed some
fine strokes all around the wicket
and the score quickly went to 30.

Clyde Walcott was given ‘his
second spell from the
He bowled to Mr.
the batsman
square leg.

Keith Walcott now bowled for

the first time and each batsman
took a single,

With the total at 39 and his
contribution 7, Gill attempted a
drive from Keith Walcott,
missed and was bowled.

Mr. Me Comie who was now
16 was joined by Glasgow and
the latter
mark with
boundary,
Smith who was bowling from
the pavilion end had a couple
scored off him and latér Glas-
gow hooked Keith Walcott to the
boundary and then lifted him
over the shed to send up 50 on
the tins.

Philips was brought back this
time at the pavilion end. He
bowled to Mr. Mc Comie who
took a boundary with a pull to
long on.

In Keith Walcott’s next over
Glasgow collected two fours, one
on to the shed and the other ty
square leg to make his score 17.

Mr. Me Comie on drove
Phillips’ seecnd delivery to the
boundary and then played out
the remainder. Bowen replaced
Keith Walcott and soon had
Glasgow stumped when this bats-
man missed while attempting a
big hit.

The score was now 65 and witn
half an hour’s more play, Harris
was brought on from the pavilion
end. He bowled to Mr. Mc-
Comie who took a single te long
off off the first. But later McKen-
zie was beaten and bowled for
a single and 7 wickets had now
fallen for 67. Deane joined Mr.
McComie and opened with a
boundary to mid-on.

Bowen continued from the
shed end and his over yielded
5 runs

In_ Harris’
Comie

avilion end.
eComie and

took a single to

was quickly off the

an off drive to the

next over Mr. Mc-
in attempting a big hit
missed and was bowled for a
well played 28.

Dean was missed overhead by
Smith off Bowen but later the
same bowler had Wilkie caught
at silly mid-off and the score
board read '73—9—Q,

Brookes the last man in was
lbw by Harris and the innings
closed at 5.15 for 74.

EMPIRE vs. COMBERMERE
Combermere 133 and 39
Empire (for 9 wkts, dec) 173

Empire scored an outright vic-
tory over Combermere at Bank
Hall when they defeated them by
an innings and one run yesterday
the last day of their cricket match

Empire resuming their first in-
nings yesterday scored 173 runs
for nine wickets declared in reply
to Combermere’s 133. Steady
bowling by Errol Millington wha
bagged four of Combermere’s

@ On Page 5



for four but later
cocked up one from Phillips to At-
kins at point and tw i h ="
fallen or 8 una a ete ran only twice most of those who saw him run
Cheeseman joined Stoute who | Were quite taken with him. He won both his races in spite of run-
was then 3 and this pair were

took «maiden trem Peis then | weighted in the list of 8st. 6lbs. Mr. Phil Bull remarks that’ Ste:
Bowen was now brought on| Witness would have been about the same, as he did not think any
vice Clyde Walcott at the pavilion

New Turf Club Stallion Had a Fine

Record On The Track
BY BOOKIE

LAST SUNDAY I promised that I would try to
obtain some further information about the breed-
ing and performance of Star Witness, the new
horse which the B.T.C. bought recently for stud
purposes in Barbados. At once I must say how
impressed I was with what I found.

To begin with Star Witness made a very impres-
sive appearance as a two-year-old and although
he

ning green and in as much as he did not run before October it is to
be assumed that he must also have been a backward sort. In fact
it is reported that he surprised his own connections when he won
his first race, the Edenbridge Plate at Lingfield Park, and it is to
be noted that it was a 7 furlong race. Few two-year-olds begin their
careers over anything more than 5 or 6 furlongs.

After that he went on to Hurst Park and won the Boswell Stakes
over 6 furlongs worth £°,705 10s. In this race he carried topweight
of 128 lbs. and won from a field of 16 despite the fact that he ran
all over the place and gave his jockey (Charlie Smirk’ a lot of
trouble. What also impressed me about this race was th. tine.
was 1.143. I am not in a position to know what the going was like
but it is seldom hard in November in England, from all reports. On
looking up his race figure for this event in “Best horses of 1947” J
saw that my view was confirmed.

1%

It was .41 fast.

Having run in only two races as a two-year-old this did not
qualify Star Witness for inclusion in the famous Free Handicap but
Julian, a horse who ran fourth to him in the Boswell Stakes, was

two-year-old in England in 1947 could have given Star Witness
much more than a stone.

As a three-year_old and onwards Star Witness was confined to
races of mostly a mile or seven furlongs racing only twice over a
mile and a quarter. He was not entered for the classics but he made
a very useful handicapper and was seldom out of the money. In
all he won five races worth £4,347 and was third in the Royal Hunt
Cup in 1948. Last Year in this same race he was unplaced while
Pride of India was third.

Star Witness was bred and owned by Hon. Miss Dorothy Paget
and is by Fair Trial out of Speckle, one of the Solario mares which
this Lady has used to good advantage at her stud. Speckle won two
races and produced 3 winners besides Star Witness. She was out oi
Postmark, a winner of only one race but a dam of four winners of
10 races among whom was Rip Emma, a winner of the Manchester
November Handicap. Postmark, who ran once only, was by Friar
Marcus out of Post Haste a mare by William III out of Hasty. While
Post Haste threw only four winners of four simall races her dam
Hasty did quite well with three winners of 11 races worth £3,077.
In addition Hasty was by Isinglass out of Semolina winner of the
One Thousand Guineas as well as £12,686 in stakes.

It will therefore be seen that in the bottom line of his pedigree
Star Witness traces through four mares who are all dams of win-
ners to a Derby Winner and one Thousand Guineas winner, I have
seen few better pedigrees than this in the West Indies.

PREPARATIONS

Preparations for the Christmas meeting have been really getting
underway in Trinidad during the past week and it will not be long
before we have a definite favourite for each race. The Derby I see
has already singled itselt out in this respect. With the gallop of
Footmark at Arima early in the week there is hardly any need to
look further for the favourite and although one critic seems to have

a liking for Bow Bells she has been overshadowed by the reports
about Footmark.

Not being on the spot it is difficult to gauge the reports correctly.
Especially so when on the same gallop in one morning two corres-
pondents differ so widely in opinion. This was over Bow Bells. But
it is noticeable that they both thought the same about Footmark,
Nevertheless I still think they are both two excellent sprinters and
that we must be on the lookout for a stayer of some kind to beat
them. I notice that Wavecrest has also been mentioned for the

first time and he is said to have gone well over 74% furlongs. Maybe
he is the one we are looking for.

Meanwhile the lesser lights are also going apace and Top Flight,
who won the Derby Trial at Arima, is said to have been slightly
infer‘or to Assurance in a gallop of a little less than a mile. Then
there are Princess Rassiyya and Mardi Gras who are both reported
to be looking in fine shape. With all these horses starting it looks
as if the race will be a hot one from start to finish, and this, I must
Say, is something to be looked forward to very much.

Incidentally | must also mention Watercress, for although she
has not yet done any work in Trinidad, I saw her exercising up
here and she appears to have recovered sufficiently from her Novem-
ber escapade to have a good deal of freshness about her. If she
keeps up this good work in Trinidad I see her as threat number
one to the Jamaican favourite. She is one he will have to be good
to beat if she is in the same form she displayed in August.

For the Governor’s Cup there is as yet no definite favourite as
most of them have not really done any revealing work, However,
White Company made the headlines with his gallop last Sunday and
it seems that he cannot be discarded on the strength of being only a
sprinter. Yet there is no doubt that he is very fast, as six furlongs
in the mud on the exercise track in 1.18 is quite a gallop, especially
so when he is said to have been on the bit.

Blue Streak I also notice is still at Arima and will not be seen in
Port-of-Spain until race day. I see he is going well, but if what
a gentleman from Jamaica said is true the poor Streak will have to

be much better than he ever was to cope with a horse like Footmark
in the latter races,

_. Another point about the Governor’s Cup line-up is that Gun
Site will not be going over for the race. This is a great loss to the
strength of the Barbados contingent because the big gelding has never
looked in better shape. In fact it might have been one of the few
occasions when Gun Site would have been ready for the first race he
had to run at a meeting instead of just coming into his own when the
gates in the final handicap flew. Under these circumstances I wad
looking forward to the possibility of a Barbados creole winning a
Governor’s Cup for the first time in history.

Nevertheless, there will still be Atomic II to fill this role in the
race, although as is his wont he is not very reliable on race day.
However, if even we cannot count on a Barbados creole winning we
still have a strong hand with Barbados owned horses, and if Eliza-
bethan shows the form she was in last August or November, I predict
that it will have to be an extra fast finisher to get there before her.









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SCOREBOARD

7, 1950







nen

EMPIRE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

DEFEAT

DEC. 17 — NO. 150





PAGE FIVE



~ '
SPARTAN vs. LODGE Collin ES IE Y
Seestan—4st: Yanings tan 4 mhkte COMBERMERE — SECOND INNINGS / e Opic
Deci'd) 218 Pp sex : cs Millington 12 ai j
Lodge — Ist Innings ‘. Sevorish ¢ Alleyne b Barker 1
Pr. Cheese nbc alcott M. Quarless b Barker > : i m
& Sec Sto » ic Walcott bc 1S. smith b Millington : wiele @ From Page 4 opened his scoring with a single |
Walcott 12 E. Grant b Barker ¢ ; Wickets for 18 runs was one of the off of Harris who was brought o! Oo
G. St. C. Hute hc K. Walcott b ©. Wilkinson 1.b.w., b Millington o main causes why Combermere in place of Murrell. The rate
Phillip 2 H. Beckles ec Drayton b Grant 11 were all bowled out for 39 runs scot eae }
H We a : Z : lis a ¥ oe e Millington b King 1 in their secon nin : H. Se: l a nd a te ms ‘ — ast ee }
b ¢ kles not out 5 > ne Ig eoly batsmen began hitting out. Jonet |
Harris ¢ Millington b Grant o Was tne only t man for i .
: eae a@isme for in attempting to lift a ball fron j
‘ F Ps 8 ‘die (w.k, Jones) b . bermere who showed any resis- Smith edged and was caught b3 }
a 2 rive r ‘ence to the steady bowling. He Grant at first slip. He seored 17
se ; : Total —— made 12 which was the top-score. C_ Alleyne followed ana he wa
( De , ) ; ime imtenon Oo minutes before lunch off the mark with three runs. A
: Fall of wickets: 1—0, 29, 3— — Skipper Alleyne twottecd cout to the ¢hic « nbs .
Ex t ee . ) 3-15, 4— > : c his as ombe-
me 1} BOWLING Anat tees field and called in Barker and poets em —*
Total = te King, the last pair of batsmen at The scoteboard’ Yead 138/7/17 !
Fall of wicket 1—4 H. Barker 6 2 i3 4 the wicket for Empire in their ns .
iy Nae ae ae E Millington 2 4 «18 4 first innings ; when Drayton was bowsd by
BOWLING AMALY3IS u. King . cect oe ae M pe . Smith for 18. Pacer Barkér went
iG . & Alaene 1 urrell and Smith were the
r i 3 $s ‘ F. Grant 2 t : : best bowlers for Combermere as ‘" and when Skipper Alleyne
i i 3 29 ~ - x ¥ — oo © ; -
j 3 2 : EIGKWICK vy. CARLTON they each took three of the Empire “eclared he and King were unde
F 79 2 9 2 Pickwick Ist Tennant ENNINGS wickets. feated. Empire declared at 173
Soden. se Sines — Marshall c. Tnniss, b. King 3! Despite the stubborn resistance ‘Ot nine wickets
u Welch ¢ K. Ws Ieott b C. Walcott 0 a. Low. ing 2 of Sealy 12 and H. Beckles 11, , Combermere opened th oo
G. ‘St ; e “prutshinadn 6 Aine e ® R. Hutehinson King, > Jordan 3 Combermere failed by one run to '"hings with Sealy and
* Bhinips , 4 K- Greenidge b. Goddard “34 2V0id the innings defeat and before the score had reache:
Sie nD Pauline 1, & Browne c. and b. Goddard. 0 When play began yesterday, !5 two wickets were down f0!| you feel the Christmas bres |
Mr. aeComie b Harri os a eons b. Jordan 2 Robinson and Cave continued the Pine runs. These were Licorish and | Joe apees Lou Thursday night
E. W. Giaatow tod. wkbi. Haynes K. B. Warren — Goddara 3, first innings for Empire who were Quarless. Smith and Sealy lookes | And ao JI feel the
n. §. Moka 4 N ea WOE OME ies cs cian 2; 69 runs for the loss of two wick- like if they were settling down [01 | neo eT
oS te b Harris ce “oo King 0 ets at the end of the second day’s ® partnership but again the steady! nut boy not only preeze \
N. G. Wilkie ¢ K. Walcott b Bowen 0 5 play. Robinson who was 30, took bowling of Millington broke aus | oe ant Wek the ; |
KL. Brookes lbw. b Harri 0 Total is2 the first over from Murrell and ee Smith = | Far Gites tet iat Ge eee
oxtras: b. § —— this was a maiden. The second bowled by Millington. H. Beckle | ’ i i uffere: i
ae F : , (
Total 74 «82 re Pd att totes bean 4+ over of the day was sent down by played patiently but his 11 wa@s ®iJoe said Lou stop sugge ting ' Wise is the s t from headache or nerve pain
Full’ 00 Wihnchtes.s saa Sales ok BOWLING ANALYSIS H. Sealy and this conceded two bit painful to watch. After he was | Now. be Mises Seer eee. | who keeps a supply of Phensic ! In a matter of
Maiscae en T 8s 2 Ase o, MR Ww runs gone the tail of te beitene Orde! | To postpone Christmas this, Year } minutes the worst of pains give way to Phensic
‘(LING ANALYSIS . ) ust collapse an ‘omberme: 7 ‘ 4
ae ae oom Rk wee gee @ 1 8 8 The wicket was sticky and slow bite’ their nd innings at $9|Well boss we tell vou fronkly and as the pain lessens, you feel fit and cheerful,
S Jalcott 8 9 14 1 owing to the rair Ab ter seco For nothing will we hide ! i :
i kK goat: 7 ; : 3 5 sai ; u 2 % 4 minutes arte play ‘netinson one thus failing to avoid the innings No Actor in this island | ready again for work or play. It 1S good to know
. owen 7 1 19 2 +o a : ¥ y ; Oe beat “M Whiteside . . t c
E. Smith 3 1 7 9 G tna oe 2ND INNINGS dismissed by Murrell when he defeat by one run eet donee . ee | that you ean always have the certain relief of
Ss B. Walcott Sol a ee gd c: F. Hutchinson, b. » ‘tied to pull a long hop which Carlton vs. Pickwick Lou saw him in his wheel-chair Phensic. Be prepared for headaches—keep a supply
“COMBERMERE y EMPmmp Edwards vatehal B, Warren 9 delayed considerably and was The Genius. Sheridan Whit \f Phensic hand , -
COmBSEUERS — FIRST INNINGS—183 = Wane pies 2 bowled Robinson scored 31. Pickwick 81 and . a: eee eee ee ic Nandy.
Q. Robinson eaaiaerere oe 32 H. King c. S tectainee 36 ~Maurice Jones then followed and Carlton 152 and (for 1 wkt.) 15) : |
z. Grant b Murrell "4 a re Peek 12 Played out the remainder of the Only time prevented Carlton | ae was See Bridgetown Players |
7. Babb b Sealy s B. 31 over without scoring. Murrell’s from inflicting an outright de- | Me starred right through the show \
Re aaa ee ar, 23 J, Goddard, Lb.w, K. Warren... 3 figures were 8 overs, 1 maiden, feat on Pickwick in their First | won" Pet hiat tae eae ae |
B. Millingto Sealy b Murrell E. t G. Hosa Seas, Shieh ® 13 runs, 2 wickets, Cave soon fol- Division match which ended at | .
O, Fields ¢ Murrell b Smith 17 b.. Warren ...., as lowed Robinson when Maurice Carlton grounds yesterday even- | Wel! in this little island
W. Drayton b Smith $ ; ; . : irst | It ts our great delight j
C, Alleyne stpd. (w.k. Litotiah) & is * ag out 3 Jones foreed a run but unfor- ing They however gained first | no Paice tte Sect tate’ ;
Harr 6 arises absent af tunately for him he was late get- innings points | Inchieding black and white
e Barker not out 24 _ ting off and was run out Harold Kidney and Bruce In- | .
Be oy tl MOM wnyis. ss telatss . 110 The score-board then read 79— hiss, who played two stubborn in- | Some people seam to biam« j
. —— Saab Wie: 1-0 oe 63.6. S25. Millington went in and fom to score 36 and 81 respec- | Bit Toe and Robert studivd
Total (for 9 wickets decl'd) .. 173 gy S86, GB, 420, ese, oti” ~©6—s Was Off the mark with a single oar — the Jeane The way to stem this tide * y* °
i — 4 : . s y aly re} ]'« . rom a certain collapse Jat con- | ® ~
Fall wibkets 1—7, 2-97. 3-72 BOWLING ALYSIS from Sealy but in Murrell’s third : : aE ee ® - et ey k « » "ef 2
479 84, 6—109, 7-118, BAS oO” ‘ “ MR w_ over of the day he fell a victim fronted them in their second in- Now this ie what wet! i | Ol UIC ° Sa e I e 1e ‘
a : 21 3 when he gave Sealy an easy catch, "8S We will soon hear the cannons
BOWLING ANALYSIS K. 16 5 : Pickwick, who completed their mar ih a Pa | FROM HEADACHES RHEUMATIC P
2 : ick, Roar in Queen's Park don't fear A § LUMBAGO
Smith 2 “: es x z 3 - O. Fields joined Jones who was first innings on the previous Sat- : 3 5 5
Murrell 2 ge) og: ee 2 — nine and played out a maiden urday for 81, bowled out Carlton | For when wou see the chicken ’
Seals 3 bs y ‘ . ae ay r 182 Rey Mid-day—come home to roost
cane Wah SA BRR ee Wy 7 — bowled by Sealy, This was Sealy’s yesterday for lf Skipper Rey- , If you're a clever fellow ’ 3 ’
9° 8 iN 111s third over of the day. Fields even- Rorsectina tor eae i You'll watch and “sip the noose” |
tually off his mark with a top-scored | Se ee OCk | . : ‘

AUSSIES DECLARE
AT 526 FOR 9

j All the taxpayers’ money
(From O Phra 9 ¢ a 2m Our Own Correspondent 92 and the wicket showed signs of ten’ all contributed _ valuable | Goes floating down the drain

SYDNEY Cricket ground.



Commonwealth Get
Worst Of Day’s Play



got
brace from the last ball of Mur-
rell’s 11th over. The score was now

drying out. Skipper Grant brought

team with 34 each while F. Edg-
hill, K. B. Warren and G. Edg-

scores. They made 17, 24 and 21



We will expose our feelings
To.day we say again

If you are doing business

Ad tai Gad uti tha Dec 16 v ; be Collins va peneve ae getee respectively. Do it the proper way
ine: ie mais € 1€ second day : NAGPUR, Dec. 16. tins sent down a maiden to ones Bowling for Pickwick Skipper | 2on't check-up every five years
Ceueie " four-day match Commonwealth cricketers had in this over whith was his first Goddard took four for 38 and H. | 2°! check up day by day. |
lian ph 4 ©.C. an Austra- the worst of the day’s play here of the day. . King three for 19. H. Jordan sent | you know how you are standing
Moers me captained | by Arthur today when the match against the Sealy continued to bowl at & gown 16 overs and captured two | And you won't pay one “bob”
aaa ie lac) Mace 926 runs for Governor’s Eleven of Madhya good length. for 51. | To any of the boses
M a Kets declared, to which the Pradesh province was continued Fields hit the first and only six | Por an unfinished job. |
M.2.¢C replied with 47 runs for and the home side finished up 111 of the day when he stepped out A little over an hour before | voces: We unt aR aca |
the loss of 3 wickets runs behind with 6 first innings and lifted a ball from Collins lunch Pickwick went in to open | 7) “‘husmen all around |
ISTRAL ECARD wickets in hand, They scored 127 overhead. The next ball he hit to their second innings with a deficit | bo help the country people
AUSTRALIAN ELEVEN—ist. Innings for 4 after dismissing the Com- th ‘dary for four runs to f 71 runs They were bowled out | To set out of Bridgetown
A. Morris ©. Warr b. Berry 100 i e ndar; wan for 110—top-scorers being Kidney . : |
a Pr b. Holli es. monwealth for 238. put the century up on the tins for | d 35 hile 2 ne sive They will come town for foodstuff .
N. Harvey b. 40 The Commonwealth collapsed the | of five wickets and Inniss while 21 extras were] "S* ay pread and ham |
KK. Miller c. F Vart ® this morning atid were all out be- the loss ve wickets recorded in the score book. So send out all the buses |
, Sach cd ava b. Hollie a8 fore lunch, the eight wickets Jones gaVe a chance at 12 when aah Piisaent woman re ma ee "1
W. Langdon run out 27 which fell today adding only 87 he raised a ball bowled by Sealy {OnS' FieCUss ul, Dower for Carl’ | Lou, Joe and Robert bes vou |
A Waiker's Sewet h. bae o runs to the overnight score of 151 to Smith who was fielding at silly over eight overs. G Baghill aor Help all those folk from © Chile |
G@. Langley not out @ for 2. , mid-off. Smith ran forward and gown seven overs and captured | Winourthee J&R
G. Noblet’ not out . 0 Harold. Gimblett who scored a made a good effort but failed t¢ three for 21 ’
Extras (5b, 3 1b, 2 nb)... 10 century before lunch when play hold the ball. With seven minutes left and 40 sponsored by
Total (for 9 wickets declared) see ended yesterday was out for 11! : : vas Tuns needed for victory the Black P
. Fall of wickets: 1 for 170; 2 for 201; and the best bowling came from Another bowling change w ¥, Rock team still showed courage &R BAKERIES |
Be8e T. toe Bae ne don 500; snd O tor bap, TUDORARG Win Eve TOE Go. made when Smith came on in te Browne and Lucas went in and | J |
: BOWLING ANALYSIS he —Reuter. of Collins. After Smith’s first ee opened a vicious attack on the k f }
er OM. ROW Extras (3 leg byes)........... 3 a was oa Lon in p a bowling but when stumps were makers 0
he el aa ide " vi f 47 (O y to Fields who was : drawn the total was only 15 for
eran 31 34 0 ee ene Fields when 17 gave an easy catch the loss of one wicket. a ENRICHED BREAD
Hollies % 6 18 3, Fal 2 wickets: 1 for 15; 2 for 40; ¢o oye wpe ~; = eS iB with the over-week score 76 for d f
erry fon ; OCF we 8 second slip off of Smi io @ he loss of six wickets Skipper R. ers 0
Simpson ‘ Ring eed 23 ene oP ae his stay at the wicket, Drayton Hutchinson _and G. Browne went and the blen
Sheppard c. Harvey b. Walker 8 Walker 6 © 14 2 then joined Jones when the score-~ out to continue the Carlton first & R RUM
Dewes c. Walker b. Ring 10 SEMEN Ses dare ky 10 6 6S§lClUR COO nel q ayton On P: 1 J
Compton not out 8 Ring # 3 i 2 board read 108/6/17, Dray e age 16.





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PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950





















































































































. : s |
they are subject t ersonal Legislative Councils of Antigua, DO You KNOW? a" cs Sean
7 Y abuse in the Pr ym the {Sc Kitts-Nevis and Montserrat : dete Ofroct oc Alrmal ily Advice -*12
Sad a le Oo a Federal public than - would believed ° } effect after the next} \ir i@ Vitee + Airmail or Fathe y a Ee
possible Che first t ifficultie electior n the three Presiden- | aia a ~ |
F can, I hope, be overcome. On the jcies,. The Secregary of State's | T a = STEPPING STG i ES 4
question of emoluments Mr. Ham- ‘view ij t these changes should |
| necause that is not done, in Wits report on the costof living pe "broadly" sumilar’ to "thse a TO SUCCESS
or becaus tne s ne . allowance wa or ed during recently approved for the Legis- ‘
recent months much of this break- my absence in the Virgin Islands, lative Las of the Windward | 1 ESPN v) Don't hesitate about your future ! Geo forward,
‘ nin the machinery of govern- and I have already forwarded it Jsiands and should include pro- | od = , confident that The Bennett Coliege will see
ment has been " to = aa to London. On the second point Vision for an unofficial elected} ) | Wrenvesces! P \. you sida to a sound position in any career
‘ , ‘se? rk thrown on the administra- bewilderment over conditions of majority on the Legislative _ “Thea . iS d
Hy K. W. BLACK RNE tion as a result of the hurricanes service—I have already had dis- Com ils of the three Presidencies (Haz un you choose. The Bennett College pie a
of last August. And finance—or cussions with several of the orgam- ang on General Legislative woe are individual. There's a Y
Governor of the Leeward rather lack of money—is a contri- isations representing civil servants Council. It is proposed that car personal touch chat encour-
(In-an address to the General Legislative Council on butory factor; if Antigua had had in the Colony and I have informed pominated members. shall be gâ„¢ a ages quick progress and
money in past 7 gtd - them that we propose to try and ye:sined and that there shall be hy Senarivé - makes for early
" } tua t example, been able to keep i repare a code of procedure gov- electors i a, St. : go
ee eee eecled Se water system in good repair, we ening all matters ‘like the grant oal-evis oad saolas in es 4 eiciancy.
estimates of the Leeward should not to-day have been offer- of leave, acting allowances, and Montserrat. and that Presidential : Z
Federal Government can fa ing to our visitors from the other all the other matters which in any Jf. Y ia => 3 eats alae aaah ae ’
ce ag te aa’ ce Pode Presidencies that brown soup-like other Colony ere cicarly laid eS Sires Bnal lec, eee ve
eral expenditure has incr liquid which emerges from our down for ail to see and under- ponsootia. The d ail d tae es *
recent years. Expendi taps. But it is not only hurricanes stand. Here there are no regula- _— vr . ae a . “+ Li Vv t R 5 A LT
$125,000 in 1930; ind lack of money which has tions apart from some extremely — yet pd a May mesa N L CHOOSE
year provided for expenditure, of caused the trouble, In my view it complicated | leave ‘regulations: ~ Bur’ Honourable Members may =
$961,000. And no one who has is simply because the ey ca cist _ virtua de ae ee rest ussured that no constitutional YOUR CAREER
been in the Lee ward Isl nds for use ae hk if Gvatinied, = perial Act of Parliament enacted changes will be effected ae Accountancy Sxomes. ae AB Commercia: Subjects peanies, ae
a week can fail to be struck by! t is unable to deal either with in the 22nd year of the reign of their having an opportunity to veges Saoeowrien Draughtsmanship, All Radio Service Engineering
se COMRay eet at eee puree work or with remedying King George II. As for the third ree, ae Seen ta ks before : , GPO. Dept. Seta aed eaatertions
hurled at federal officers; criti of defects: and the more it fails to veason—personal criticism of civil And so, the main tasks before ber at Works Institute of Muricipe! Shorthand (Pitoian’s,
alge 5 jg Antacid <0 tant. remedy ‘defects, the more com- aes have said none to th ~ Ps ng ae Se Carpentry and jelnery eee 5h, Ltn
ticism that are redundant eae ; - . show tRat criticism of the admin- e runda i: Ss 1 Chamictry ithematics mor
cettioten they do not worlf plaints fall = a, ho istration is understandable and laid on a new and stronger basis ys ioe saorning and night oough- Keovt Engineering pearteeae Wepeemelaton
outside Antigua, even criticisrrg) ae ee . often justifiable. But personal — by doing everything possible] Gee ie aan seater any Enpincering, All Branches Nowell Writing Television phy and
that they do not work anywhere gers criticism of individual civil ser- to secure a contended and more] witheut MENDACO. This great bjects and Examina- es “ae
Much of the increase in ¢ li-pa As for the remedies, I suggest V@ts is despicable and dangerous; efficient Civil Service, by over- 2S ware tametsint tions ee ine Fi ture the Federal ernment that the first step needed is an oe ecnyes they cannot hauling the Stniniei eve conch: t baneaae gx Seares helping mature if your requirements ore
= 1 + thea « \ ‘ Oo ar a6 = . . g swer ack—<é la s S sp ri © | > y a c 7 :
ocak ah ec p= sverhal ofthe machinery of £04 Cist'ng county samrepect oe: tetoving, Ge" ublc” (ais fer] ‘staan aera et a Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
past ten years — expenditure “J ett “ at step ©St administration if civil servants, closer contact with the adminis-| ? ewig lisok ae hee ca THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
which is met under the Colonial Méaned: (a. T Saal to talekl mone Of particularly men holding junior tration by means of the important "rom your chemist today. Quick saci»
evelopment and Welfare Act Antigua’s many needs—to deter- 06s, are individually being sub- constitutiamal dhanges which . or meney back susr 2 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
several of the federal posts? mise what needs can be tackled jected to a barrage of criticism for have just announced None e
were created in order that these} with the existing machinery faults which may not even be these steps will be token, wifhow’
schemes of development igh ae Gnanein) resources of ‘neirs. ountiless difficulties arising, eo
be properly drawn up I would the Presidency — and to tackle You may wonder, Honourable t pT eee Fe eon watts
like to say how that the Leewar those needs _ systematically. jembers, why I am making so ¥® shall achieve perfection it LE
ids has good cause to be Mr. K. W. BLACKBURNE I believe that Antigua must get much of the needs of the Civil ° Year; but I do pledge myse TOOTH PASTE
ful beth for the develop- away from this habit of nibbling Service, 1 do so because I firmly '° do all in my power to push
t work undertaken federally term a “rationalisation” of the at too many things, and getting pjieve that we shall ‘get nowhera forward this three-point pro-
and for the achievements of the Estimates by transferring to the nothing done as a result. I am in this Coliny Sah laiee we have a STamme as rapidly and smoothly
Federal Officers. 1 call to mind Presidential Estimates a number not one of those who believe that contented and hard work aeiyi; 25. possible. kee Ss Hew WY etary
‘ f y ; “ ing” ~ ng Civil
the most recent example of de- of ae of erpansstarce — you reach Utopia by ne — Service, and unless we have an
velopment ‘work which I have should properly be votec resi- but goodness knows there seems sleet ait ‘gts eet
seen—the introduction of red dentially; expenditure on services to be need for some simple plan- en oa P.A.A. BREAKS SPEED |
cattle “into the Virgin Is- which are solely of a Presidential ning in this Presidency if anything 5°Y sAtiie oof dhe Crete ECORD an ea t
: t ‘ z : z . each member of the Civil] Service R co
development of real nature. And there I should like to is to get done. And I propose in te ‘doin. whether} work 48
value which hits every pay tribute to the Colonial Secre- the very near future to invite the nian 3 i 7. Pr ii Y ae (From Our Own Correspondent)
r in the eye, when he con- tary and to the Administrators Administrator and the members carter ne ee Q ae coeerrae PORT-OF-SPAIN, Deer. 13
the scraggy local stock and Commissioners who have of the Presidential Councils to dis- Câ„¢4n8' Bet ee ore A new speed record for the



cuss with me ways and means of

sation and staffing of government




with the fine little animals which ‘ievoted much time to this tidying - ; ys . ° ; ‘ "eas 2,606-mile flight from Rio de Jan-
are now te be found all over the up of the Federal Estimates getting some positive action. ave acetal tha’ Bocas eiro, South Traseion to Port-of-
Virgin Islands So on the federal front I can as- St. Kitts-Nevis is in a more for- State that I regard the appoint- Spa‘n, Trinidad, has been chalked
But whatever good work may sure Honourable Members that we tunate position than Antigua. It ment of the long-awaited Organi~ up by one of Pan American World
have been done in the past on a are not sitting complacently at our has better financial resources and sation and Salaries Commission Airways Boeing Stratocruisers.
federal basis, | do myself believe Cesks. Much work has been and it has an admirable development as the most important thing The double-decked aircraft on a
that it would be advisable for us is being done ‘to scrutinize the plan—both of which enable the which we need in this Colony regularly scheduled “El Presi-
to look more closely at the affairs machinery of the Federal Govern- ete e at yg te oe : eae i i wot ue dente” flight from Buenos a to For white teeth, use the PEROXID
of the Federal Government; and ment. All that I would add is tO Move steadily ahead. ime mechanism straigh 1en It will New York made the Rio de Jan-
I have already addressed the Sec- that changes of a major kind ean- i” St. Kitts was too short to ae be possible to carry out — prob- eir9-Trinidad non stop hop in nine tooth paste—use Macleans every day.
retary of State on the question not be effected overnight, and | “ble me to assess the adequacy of ably with greater economy — hours and 23 minutes. In com-
whether a review of the whole would not wish anyone to expect the machinery of cpeevnmerns, it the many reforms which are so mand of the aircraft was Capt.,
structure of the Leeward Islands immediate and far reaching re- ! ee ae eons ate isn fe urgently needed. p. J. Van Brussel.
Federation might be undertaken. sults bh Rana ie improvement. _ ut an administration — how-
Owing to the complexity of the I turn now to the Presidencies Montserrat. and the Virgin ever efficient — can make but ee
issues involved, some time must —-and here I will confine my im- Islands do not seem to present iittle lasting progress unless it $3 Cc 11 t
necessarily elapse before an ex- pressions to one major point which quite the same problem of creak- has the force of public opinion ocomu

pression of his views can be ex- has struck me forcibly in all of ing government machinery—part- solidly behind it, and for that (from Our Own Correspondent)



pected. I am interested to see them—the inadequacy to a great- jy" no doubt because they are reason I am glad to be able to PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 13
that there is a motion on this sub- er or lesser degree of the machin- cialier. But both these Presiden- announce to-day a further im- For stealing one cocoanut valued
Hor cee he Third Men me ne aera cies suffer from lack of money, portant development — a bag =" 6 cents from the Imperial College
Honourable the ir ember and even there, there seems to be opment which should ensure fat o¢ Tonic; i a a
for St. Kitts-Nevis. I shall listen In Antigua fn particular one ‘ ot Anite nueeMntet ak the hele Segue links between | publi of Tropical Agriculture, St. Augus
re ; cannot fail to be struck by the & need for an overhau ne a , ee tine, Trinidad, Clarence George
with very special interest to the *“ : aaah ministration opinion and the administration. cent 3.00 il}, apetia: 14
views which are expressed in the “®@Y in w hich the whole machin- ™ : was fined $ i or w sp
debate on that motion, and I shall ©'y Of government creaks. The Jy short, the main defect of the Honourable members will re- days in prison.
of course forward a full report of ra e ——- 2 aie 4: coint Leeward Islands at the present er e Teeter tne F. the “
> ate to 2 cretary seems tO consis’ oO e appoint- time seems to lie in the machin- 19th, July las’ at Lord Baldwin

Sean Oe a eertie ment of a series of Committees— ery of government. There are no had had discussions in the Grow More Limes

. to which busy unofficials have de- gouybt various reasons for this, and Colonial Office on certain pro- (From Our Own Correspondent)

In the meantime some action has voted much time followed all one of them in my view is the posals for constitutional reform GEORGETOWN, Dee. 12
already been taken on a practical too often by silence. I call to low morale of the Civil Service—- not covered by the Press state- a local Company manufacturing
basis to overhaul the expenditure mind three such committees whos , feature of this Colony which ment of 3ist. May. Lord toilet water made from expressed
and the machinery of the Federal work has come to my notice— has struck not only me, but also Baldwin’s proposals ‘have been lime oil is Weady to invest'a ¢urther
Government, You will observe there may well be others — the other observers. There are rea- carefully considered by the as y ‘

$40,000.00 a year in the North West
District alone if and when the
quantity of lime oil becomes avail-
able. Locally expressed lime oil

Committee on Education Policy,
the Committee on a State Medical
Service, and the Committee on
Fire Services, On top of this, one secondly, they are often in a
hears and reads a constant “.w of state of bewilderment over their
criticism because this is not done conditions of service; and thirdly,

that the Estimates now before you
provide for expenditure’ in 1951
of $657,000 — a reduction of over
$300,000 from the Estimates for
1950. This large reduction has
been effected by what I might

sons for that too.
three — first, civil servants are
dissatisfied with their salaries;

I can think of Secretary of State, and I am now
authorized to announce that the
Secretary of State accepts in
principle that certain changes @

should be made in General is valued at $12.00 per pound. ai
Legislative Council and in the 7T)

a











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. Aa | among my friends that a Ronson compact — with simple, tak> too. Keep a package handy. [ka
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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

PURE

¢ ¢ ¢

PALATABLE

RICH IN QUALITY

Insist on BECO for greater convenience and
Enjoyment



1950

*
26TH DECEMBER,

BOXING DAY DANCE

9P.M. TO 2 A.M.
Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra
ADMISSION _ $1.00 Including Light Refreshment





— BECAUSE eve
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Re
~
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17,

BUT WHY ASK

1950

MISS CUMMINGS
TO WEEP?

Hy BEVERLEY

HAXTER, MP

_WHEN Mr. Benn Levy abandoned the fleshpots of
political life for the austerities of the Theatre we were
naturally interested to see the result of this’ transition.
His last play, written while he was at Westminster, was
called Mr. Clutterbuck, and dealt amusingly enough with
the physical aspect of love.

But now in RETURN TO Ty-
ASSI, at the redecorated Duke
of York’s Theatre Mr. Levy has
gone from the physical to the
metaphysical.

His characters quote poetry to
each other and turn their souls
inside out. They are so busy
explaining themselves that the
action frequently stalls.

There is a prejudice among
dramatists for beginning at the
beginning and going on to the
end—but is this always wise?
Let me tell you what we learn
in the first act of RETURN TO
TYASSI.

Regent’s Park Yearning

Constance Cummings is a young
woman who was married to an
anthropologist or an archaeolo-
gist in Tyassi, but she longed for
the gay life of Regent’s Park
and came home to marry a Civil
Servant. 7

Everyone especially her mo-
ther, knew that the scientist
husband }had treated Constance
badly and that she had done
right to leave him. Constance
has a 16-year old daughter who
wears a device on her teeth to
straighten them. We are not sure
whether this is symbolical or
just bad luck and we don’t care
much.

Towards the end of this long
first act we learn that the first
husband has died in hospital and
the curtain falls on a telephone
call from his brother, who wants
to see Constance.

In order to allow the Civil
Servant to eat two breakfasts
one in the first act and one in
the third. Mr. Levy pretends that
the dining room is being reno-
vated and therefore puts the
dining table in the drawing room
Now Mr, Alexander Knox is as
good a breakfast eater as I have
seen on the stage for years, but
to clutter up the stage merely
for him to display this prowess
is worse than Vincent Crummles
and his pump.

Throughout the first act the
dialogue is so completely natural
and so devoid of dramatic quai-
ity that the actors appeared to
‘Se chatting with each other while
waiting for the director to begin
the rehearsal.

The first requisite of stage
dialogue is that under no cir-
cumstances shall it be natural.
You might as well expect an
actor to move and speak on the
stage as he would in a drawing
room. Nothing could be more
ridiculous to the eye and the ear
than that Dialogue must be com-
pletely artificial. Not until then
will it hold the interest or give
the essential semblance of nat-
uralness.

To put it bluntly, I found at
the end of the first act that I
had no interest whatever in the
mother, wife or daughter. The
Civil Servant intrigued me a bit
by his unusual austerity, and
when the final telephone call
came I had hopes of the unseen
brother-in-law at the other end
of the line.

New Start, Please

Quite obviously the play should
begin with the first 10 minutes
of the third act when the brother
informs the Civil Servant that

he is going to take his wife from
him and return to .Tyassi to
carry on his dead brother’s sci-
entific pursuits. This is a first-
rate scene, packed with drama
and cruelty. Mr. Alexander Knox
while eating his second break-
fast plays the Civil Servant with
the sardonic mastery of one who
finds the problem of illicit love
less complex than those he deals
with in Whitehall.

Then the author should switch
back to the cpening of the play,
when there would be some mean-
ing ‘the tedi talk, The
trouble with dramatic writing is
that the author knows his story
and is therefore interested in his
characters from the beginning.
We, who have no such advan-
tage, wait with growing bore-
dom for something to happen,
something that will give signi-
ficance to the dialogue.

Unconvincing Tears

Mr. Levy has produced his
own play and proves again that
few authors can be trusted with
that task. All authors, and even
some critics, are entranced with
the look and the sound of their
own Pords: To cut a line is to
commit infanticide. A producer
should be at heart a Herod.

Constance Cummings is a de-
lightful young woman who can
be amusing and flirtatious, but
she is an unconvincing weeper.
Tragedy is beyond her grasp,
and she should not be asked to
desert the sunshine for the
shadows. John Justin brought
the play to life as the resentful
brother, and Alexander Knox
displayed great strength as the
husband who blended righteous-
ness with cruelty. ’

Henry Sherek has backed this
play, and he has an uncanny gift’
for being right. But if it is to
survive Mr. Sherek must do
something about those _ inter-
minable silences which are preg-
nant—with nothing.

Terrible, But Fun

BLUE FOR A BOY, at His
Majesty’s has been given a rather
rough reception by the critics on
the grounds that the jokes are
antiquated, the production creaks
and the music is of no conse-
quence,

But let us examine two of the
jokes. Take this one first;

“I saw him kiss her beneath
my very nose,”

“You mean beneath her very

nose,”
What is wrong with that?
A good joke, like a good ch ,

ripens with the years, and the
humour of this show has . the
quality of an honourable and
fragrant Stilton.

‘ake joke number two:

Mr. Fred ey, filling nearly
half the stage with his bulk: “T
feel like a moonbeam dancing on
the Taj Mahal” (then, thought-
fully), “or the Taj Mahal danec-
ing on a moonbeam,”

I laughed at that one. What
is more, I am prepared to argue
that, taken in conjunction with
Mr. Emney’s circumference. this
is an excellent jest.

A lot of people will enjoy the
show. It is terrible, but it is
fun.

World Copyright Reserved.



PEOPLE .... Hy JON HOPE

DRACULA

@ Living in South Kensington
is a man who draws seyeral
hundred pounds a year in royal-
ties from a book written by his
father in the nineties,

The man, 70-year-old accoun—
tant Noel Stoker, The book, that
chilly thriller, Dracula.

Bram Stoker, author of Dracula,
died in 1912. He was at one time
Sir Henry Irving’s business man-
ager at the Lyceum Theatre. Shaw
called him “a man of feeling, un-
derstanding and integrity,”

Dracula — it first appeared
resplendent in yellow boards with
scarlet lettering—still finds 15,000
buyers every year.

Last week I referred to re-
issue of Arnold Bennett's 32-year-
old tale, The Pretty Lady. Today
there is news about the revival
of another novel of the same age.
It is Compton MacKenzie’s Sylvia
Scarlett.

Writing materials were short
when MacKenzie wrote the story
in Capri, Using the blue part of
the typewriter ribbon his wife
typed it on the back of MS of an
earlier work, Guy and Pauline,

PAYS UP

The red half was used by D. 1.
Lawrence, another Capri resident
for his Fantasia of the Uncon-
scious.

Recalls MacKenzie: “I can sea
him now bringing back that grand
old typewriter on his head along
the cliffs, a bottle of benedictine
in one hand to be opened in
celebration,”

@ W. Stanley Moss, author of the





What Leek Now



French
Boysson wearing a blue velvet
crinoline evening dress with new
uneven hemline in white lace at
the Schiaparelli dress show in a
West End club. The designer fea-

model Ghislaine de

tured “just-below-the-knee” day
and cocktail dresses with large
collars and tight sleeves, or small
collars and leg-of-mutton sleeves.
London Express Service.

Think of
a
Russian
ussi@n...
By DAVID BLACK

Think of a Russian composer,
Well, there is Tchaikovsky, the
man with the piano concerto, and
there is Rachmaninov, the man
with the Prelude and. . . Er,

If the memory stops there it is
not for the lack of composers so
much as the scant attention they
have had. So there will be a
welcome this month for the Sym-
phony in C Major of Balakirev
(Columbia LX1323-28). played by
the Philharmonia Orchestra under
Herbert von Karajan.

Mily Balakirey was born in 1837,
died at St. Petersburg 1910,

All his life he was drawn to
folk music — which probably ac-
counts for the fact that he never
wrote more than two symphonies.

Now the C Major has been
recorded through the interest of
the Maharaja of Mysore’s musical
foundation, which inspires the
issue of little-known works that
normally would not get on to
dises.

It is a good choice. The sym-
phony is a work of colour in which
the eomposer’s passionate interest
in national music can be felt and
Karajan’s handling of it is at all
times effective.

This is a six-record occasion,
which is a little hard on the pocket,
but the fine playing of the orches<
tra and the excellent recording
make it an outstanding one,

* *

From this sublimity to the guitar
exploring modern idioms in Guitar
Boogie and Be Bop Rag by Arthur
Smith (MGM329).

The guitar has been called a
complete orchestra; in these two
pieces it gives a vivid account of
itself in living up to that reputa-
tion.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—LES



well-received Ill Met By Moon-
light, is having a novel published
fn the New Year. He wrote it
seven years ago when he wag
Major Moss of the Coldstream
Guards. Title of novel—Bats with
Baby Faces, It has a secret ser-
vice background. Nowadays Moss
lives in Eire with his wife and

young daughter.
World Copyright Reeeey ee
— S.

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

TEN-NUMBER




IND ten numbers in succes-

sion which take the shape of

a long handled dipper, as shown

by the shaded squares. Dippers
may be in any position.

There are one hundred forty-
four possible different dippers,
with one neving a maximum
total of sixty-eight, and two with
minimums of fifty and fifty-one.

Can you find these maximum
and minimum dippers? Try it.

sauenNhs e91y3
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ye 8 OF

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NEW YORK.
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O
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Children’s Xmas
Competition

Now for a Xmas Competition
which closes at noon on Wednes

day, December 20. The results
of the competition will appear
in Thursday’s issue and ther

will be two prizes (really sur-

prise packets) one for the Se
niors and the other for the Ju.
niors; in the Junior Section the

prize will be given to the firs
set of correct answers.

Seniors’ Competition
Write an essay of not mone
than 350 words describing the
way in which you think a Bar-
badian peasant spends his or he
Xmas
Juniors’ Competition
From which of Dickens’ works
does the character ‘“Ebenezet
Scrooge” come?
What small town a little south
of Jerusalem has become one of
the most famous in history, and

why?
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Rupert’s Autum

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BARBADOS HW ADVOGAT

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Printed by the Advocate Ceo., Ltd.. Sroaé# St. Bridgetown.



Sunday, December 17, 1950
Hands and Head
NEARLY six years have passed since

Mr. Howard Hayden presented to the pub-
lic of Barbados his “Policy for Education.”
Many of the suggestions and recommenda-
tions then made have been adopted and
great advances have taken place in the
field of education. “The general purpose
of education” wrote Mr. Hayden, “may be
considered to be an attempt to foster the
growth of the individuality of each pupil
while trying to integrate that individual-
itv with the needs of his social and eco-
nomic environment. Literacy must be the
first aim—literacy for communication and
understanding, but with it should come a
desire for co-operation—we cannot live in
isolation—a sense of responsibility, of
obligations to be assumed as well as privil-
eges to be enjoyed, the acquisition of
practical skills and the opportunities to
use them, the capacity for self expression

and enjoyment, the power of application,
and an appreciation of “the principal loy-
alties of a sound civilisation, loyalty to
God, to King and Country, to the family,
to the neighbour and to the unit of liveli-
hood.”

The schools have sought to inculcate in

the pupils who are in their charge these
values and have sought to attoin those
ends. It is in the field of the acquisition
of practical skills that education in Barba-
dos has fallen behind other countries.
In an agricultural community it is im-
portant that there should be nothing
derogatory in manual labour and sound
craftmanship should be encouraged as the
mark of a vigorous and virile community.
To what extent the teaching in the schools
tends to make the youth of the island shun
agricultural work is difficult to ascertain
but some observers have claimed that the
curriculum of the schools has this effect
and thus aids the drift to the town which
in Barbados as in other countries has been
a marked feature of the twentieth century.

Some of the elementary schools have
technical courses in handiwork, domestic
science and gardening but the education
budget does not at present allow of the
matters having the consideration which
they deserve. In a country such as
Puerto Rico the stress is strongly on the
technical branches of education and Bar-
bados would do well to follow the example
OR SRDS O OUT or erent, ince eanio

~

In Puerto Rico the pupils repair and

paint the school buildings, thus gaining
experience as well as saving money. Bar-
badians are touchy on such matters. Some
years ago there was an outcry because
some of the pupils were sweeping the
schools and it was felt by some that since
the pupils were not servants they should
not do such work. Such attitudes of mind
do much to encourage the feeling that
manual work is degrading and does not
serve the interests of the island.

Many do not know of the progress which

has been made in the field of technical
education in Barbados and the education
department should publicise their work
in this direction to a greater extent. The
annual report of the Director of Education
contains reference to it but that report is
published as an uninteresting Official docu-
ment and not many persons read it. A
paraphrase of the report stressing the
highlights should be made by the Educa-
tion Department and published in the
Press,
' In Adult education great strides have
been made through the work of the Eve-
ning Institute and it is only the lack of
teachers which now restricts the work of
that body. The Evening Institute has
recognised the advantages to be derived
from technical education and have accord-
ingly started classes in engineering and
mechanics.

The people of Barbados can be proud
of their educational facilities but they
must always strive for ways and means
to improve those facilities. The greatest
need at present is for wider instruction in
the use of their hands in the manner
which will be necessary when the school-
days are over.



Planning

NEITHER the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control nor the various cricket
authorities in the individual colonies seem
to learn by experience.

The West Indies Cricket Team has re-
cently returned from a most successful
tour of England. But was the Board of
Control entitled to be congratulated on the
success of the team? Wasn’t it rather a
ease of good fortune rather than sound
planning?

The selectors were fortunate to have had
batsmen from whom to choose, whose
pre-eminence was so outstanding that it
would have been difficult for even a
movice to overlook their claims. But when
it eame to building up the attack only
sheer luck saved the West Indies from

_ disaster.

| Sn so
Even up to the eleventh hour the Board

had pinned their faith on fast bowlers.
But no concentrated effort had been made
to unearth new talent with the result that
only pace bowlers of any ability from
whom the selectors were forced to choose
were well advanced in years. It must
have been obvious to the selectors that
pace bowlers approaching the forty-year
mark, even though they were still a force
to be reckoned with in Saturday cricket
or in one intercolonial match a year, could
hardly -bé expected to stand up to a five-
month tour in which there would be little
or no resting periods. It came as no sur-
prise: when the pace bowlers did not live
up to their West Indian reputation, For-
tunately for the Board and the selectors
two untried youths in Ramadhin and Val-
entine came to the rescue. All praise to
the selectors in seeing in Ramadhin a
potential match winner, but when it is
realized the narrow margin which gave
R: madhin the opportunity of showing his
pcces before the selectors then the inade-
quacy of the present system is exposed.

If a player does not belong to a well
known club playing in senior league crick-
et in the West Indies his chances for in-
clusion in a representative team either for
his colony or-for the West Indies are
slender.

England too is suffering from the same
trouble. There are hundreds of first class
a'-keters in England who, because they
hiven’t the time or money to be seen on
county grounds, are never considered for
in‘ernational games.

‘Che West Indies so far have been lucky,
but it ‘must no longer be left to chance
th.t glorious cricketers like Everton
Weekes and Sonny Ramadhin should gain
inclusion in West Indies teams.

Compared with the other cricketing
countries of the Commonwealth, the popu-
lation of the West Indies is very small

‘jand, because of this, it is all the more

essential that talent should not be allowed

.to remain undiscovered.

The West Indies are engaged to tour the
Commonwealth of Australia next year and
Barbados is to meet Trinidad in the inter-
colonial tournament in February but

. neither Barbados nor the West Indies have

so far made any real effort to unearth new
talent and especially so far as pace
bowlers are concerned.

There is an unexplored reservoir of
players in Barbados where it is possible
that an abundance of talent is waiting to
be unearthed.

The Barbados Cricket League has open-

ged the game .to those who cannot afford

to join top ranking clubs, and _ to-day
thousands of cricketers, among whom there
may be a potential: Francis or George
Challenor, are playing the game every
week,

It should be possible to. devise a scheme
whereby the outstanding talent in the
League is not allowed to languish and die
unseen,

It is little use depending on an annual

match between the Barbados Cricket
League and the Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion to bring this talent to the notice of
the selectors.
| A scheme by. which a practice net at
each First; Second and Intermediate divis-
ions club is reserved for sélected League
players seems more likely to have the de-
sired effect.
, If in conjunction with the Barbados
Cricket Association authorities the scheme
was put into practice and the Barbados
Cricket League were asked to select play-
ers during the season to attend these prac-
tice nets it is more than likely that it
would not be long before talent would be
recognised and made available to the
colony and to the West Indies.



CRITICS

NOBODY has a good word to say for the poor
critic. We have it from Homer that’ “The man
who acts the least upbraids the most”, and
almost every author since then has had a crack
at the critics,

But, if nothing else, the critic is a brave man,
There is nothing that annoys people more than
criticism, and the critic like the London “Bobby”,
does not pack a pistol for self-defence. ‘he
critic, in faet, leads a dangerous life; Rip Kirby
has nothing on him.

For instance, here is an extract from a letter
which a Washington Post critic received a few
days ago. “I have just read your lousy review
buried in the back pages. You sound like a
frustrated old man who never made a success,
an ejght-uleer man’ on a four-ulcer job, and all
four ulcers working. .I never met you, but if
1 do you'll need’a new nose and plenty of beef-
steak and perhaps’ a supporter below. West-
brook Pegler, a guttersnipe, is a gentleman com-
pared to you . ae ha

The author of this epistle is no less a person
than Harry Truman, President of the United
States. The criticism, written by Paul Hume,
said in part: ‘Margaret Truman, soprano, sang
at the Constitutional Hall last night. She is
extremely attractive on the stage . .. yet Miss
Truman cannot sing very, well. She is flat a
good deal. of the time—more last night than at
any time we,have heard her in the past years.
There are few moments during her recital when
one ean relax afd feel confident that she will
make her goal, which is the end of the song. . .
She communicates almost nothing of the music
she presents.” Sma

Now that our Yankee Stadium has finished
with Kid Ralph and Kid Francis, what about a
bout between Kid Truman and Kid Hume? Per-
haps they could be classed as “breezy amateurs.”
It ought to be an interesting fight since, although
the critic is thirty-two years younger than the
President, Truman has a fifteen pound weight
advantage.

The President will be wrath to learn that he
has unwittingly enriched Hume, as it has been
estimated — the Americans are nothing if not
statisticians—that the hand written letter will be
worth at least $100,000 to the critic as a collec-
tors’ iteni.. Perhaps next time’Truman will send
an atom bomb.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THEY DO

IF AGAIN



AND AGAIN





Sitting On The Fence

Hy NATHANIEL GUHBBINS

“After she had said ‘Good
morning’ to the cow, it rushed
at her and tossed her.”

—From the news.

‘Go morning, good morn-
ing,” I said to the cow,
But the cow went on chewing

the cud,
I said, “Are

“Good morning,”
your poor little hooves

“Feeling cold in the wet and the

mud?”

“Good morning, dear cow, is the
grass tasting nice?
“Are you comfy and warm in
your bed?
“Do you give better milk when
your mind is at rest?
“Age, ow happy and properly
ed?”

“Good morning, dear cow, is your
hubby quite well?
“Are your children allowed to
play games?
“They are all little people with
minds of their own,
“Are they modern; and what
are their names?”

“Good morning, good morning,”
I said to the cow,
“At least you might give me a
smile,”
But the cow said, “I'll teach you
to call me a cow.”
And tossed me right over the
stile.

Sharing a Home

“My husband and I never
get a chance to talk to eac!
other in the evenings because
we are obliged to share our
home with my father, who
won't go to bed.”—Letter to
an editor.

EELING tired, dad?
Me? Tired? I could sit up all
night,

It won’t do you no good, dad.
Not at your age.

My age? I never felt so young

in me life. What’s on the wire-
less?

It’s gone wrong, dad.

Then your usband should ave
put it right, instead of loafin’
about all the evenin’.

George don’t loaf, dad. He
works hard all day. For all of us.

Work? He calls that work?
Why, when I was a boy of 15 I
worked 16 hours a day for five
bob a week. I gave 3s. 6d. to
mother, kept 1s. 6d. for myself,
ro eae

We've eard all that before, dad.

... and ad two slices of bread
and dripping for, me dinner.

*

Don't talk about dripping, dad.
It makes George sick.

Ho? It makes im sick, does it,
the lily-livered, molly-coddled
good-for-nothing. If he a-been in
the Army in 1934...

We don’t want to ‘ear no more
about the Army, dad.

. « . we'd a-made im sick all
right. Twenty miles a day on bully
beef and dog biscuits...

Please, dad.

We'd a-put some guts into im.
We'd a-made im look like a man
instead of a pasty-faced stick of
macaroni,

Dad, remember you're livin in

George’s ouse.
George’s ouse? Why he ain’t
And never

even paid for it yet.

will his football pools and dog
racin’ and is ead aches and belly
aches. Didn’t I warn you not to
marry an idle, scroungin’, clock-
watchin’ tramp like im?

Good night, dad. We're going
to bed now,

And good riddance. And mind
you get is empty ead off the pillow
in time fcr work tomorrow. We
can’t afford to ave is money
docked because he’s late.

Helle, Dear

A freak radio belonging to
Mrs. D. A. Waynick, of Cen-..
treville, Tennessee, picks up
all local telephone calls. Day
and night she cen listen to
this kind of conversation be-
tween women.

ELLO, dear.

Oh, hello, dear.
Is that you, dear?

THE LAST BILL OF A MAN

WHO DIED IN
Seine, writers and

side,

tae
A SMALL HOTEL

@ In a small hotel on the left bank of the

scholars gathered in

memory of a man who died there 50 years

ago. And there was a ceremony at his grave-
Among the people was—

MONTGOMERY HYDE,
Ulster Unionist M.P. who here clears up

some misunderstandings about one of the
most controversial figures in literature.

The Truth



13

J. DUPOIRIER}

Yes, it’s me, dear.

Are you all right, dear?

Yes, I’m fine, dear. And you?

Fine, dear. A little tired, of
course,

Well, naturally, dear, what with
the bad noos and Christmas almost
on top of us and everything. How’s
little Elmer?

Oh, he’s O.K., dear, except I’m
worried about his cough. How’s
little Sadie?

Oh, she’s fine and dandy. And
eats like a horse.

I wish I could say the same
about little Elmer. He just plays
around with his food. And all
night long cough, cough, cough,
cough. Do you know what the
doctor said?

No, dear.

Why he said: “Can you guess
what’s really wrong with little
Elmer?” And I said: “No, doctor.”
And he said: “Why, he’s too in-
telligent, that’s what’s wrong with
him.” , ’

* 7 *

Is that so, dear?

He said: “His mind’s develop-
ing at the expense of his body.
You'll have to take great care of
him,” he said, “as a genius is hard
to rear.” Is little Sadie still strug-.
gling with her homework?

Struggling, dear?

Why, dear, everybody knows
Sadie’s a sweet little girl and
everybody knows her daddy helps
her with her lessons. Of course,
it isn’t quite fair to the others,
as her daddy’s a professor, but we
all understand you don’t want her
at the bottom of the class always,
do you, dear? But then, as I’ve
always said, you can’t have brawn
and brains together, and you must
admit Sadie’s much too big for
her age, though I daresay gland
injections would take care of that;
and maybe if her body wasn't
growing at the expense of her
mind she might catch up some
time. Do you know what little
Elmer said only this morning? It
was so cute it was quite frighten-

ing. Are you listening, dear?
Hello ... Hello, dear . . . Hello
© taf a TATOe

—L.ES

7 HOTEL DALSACE”

SA Bett pte pe tep totetetete



» Rue des Beaux-Arts, 13

REPLI ET EH iid Sa Te

DEJEUNERS & DINERS - SERVICE A YOLONTE



About Wilde

E final act in the Oscar

Wilde tragedy, which took
place on November 30, 1900, in a
room overlooking the tiny court-
yard on the first floor of the
Hotel d’Alsace in Paris, caused
little comment in either the
English or the French Press when
it occurred,

Wilde was only 46 when he
died, and the circumstances of
his death have been widely mis-
understood. At the time the
impression gained belief that he
was neglected by his friends and
passed his last days in sordid and
penurious surroundings. This
impression is false.

Champagne
OUGH Wilde was contin-
ually short of money to-

wards the end of his life, his
friends did not desert him. On
the contrary, he had excellent
medical attention, and wanted
for nothing during his final jll-
ness. Nor did he lack drugs to
relieve his suffering. He was
give as much champagne as he
cculd drink, until it was forbid-
den by the doctor towards the
end. Indeed, as he himself said
at the time, “I am dying beyond
my means,”

And there was truth in
jest. Special food was sent in
from a near-by restaurant be-
sides the meals provided by the
hotel. He had, too, the services
of the British Embassy doctor,
whose name was Tucker, as well
as two specialists and a nurse.

It is true that the Hotel d’Alsace
was not the kind of luxury estab-
lishment that Wilde would have
liked to stay in, It was small; but,
like many similar hotels in Mont-

the

parnasse, it was comfortable and
clean.
Wilde’s last hotel bill, the

original of which is in my poss-
ession and whigh ig reproduced

here, was rendered two days after
bis death. It was eventually set-
tled by his friend, Robert Ross,
although the hotel patron had to
wait for nearly two years before
the total amount of Wilde’s in-
debtedness to him was discharg-
ed. As will be seen from this
document, Wilde was registered
in the hotel as “Mr. Melmoth.”
He had adopted this name from
the title of a novel, Sebastian
Melmoth, written by a great-
uncle, the reason being, as he put
ee “to prevent postmen having
ie

Turned Out

Some time previously Wilde
had been turned out of another
hotel, because he could not pay
his bill there. The proprietor of
the Hotel d’Alsace, Jean Dupoir-
icr, with whom he had once
stayed, met him by chance in the
Street. This charitable man, on
discovering that Wilde was home-
less, took him in and paid what
Was owing so as to recover his
luggage from the other hotel
Later on, when he was taken ill,
the kind M, Dupoirier brought
him little luxuries, and even
medicines, out of his own pocket,

Wilde was in good health
throughout the summer of 1900,
when he made expeditions to
Italy and Switzerland with
friends, as well as frequent visits
to the International Exhibition,
which was held in Paris that year.
The first sign of trouble came in
September, when he complained
first of a headache and then of
earache.

He Laughed

On October 10 an ear specialist
performed an operation, which
seemed successful. The patient
stayed in bed for a fortnight.
He then ‘got up and went out for a
drive in the Rois de Boulogne

CM thebugfe

APPARTEMENTS & CHAMBRES MEUBLES t

SONNERIE fLectRique

PARIS le PK =

with Robert Ross and another
friend, Reginald Turner. But Dr,
Tucker was not satisfied. He was
uneasy about his patient’s general

condition, which, in his view, was :

aggravated by Wilde’s partiality
for absinthe.

Wilde did not realise how seri-
ous his condition was. He merely
laughed at Ross’s remonstrances
and said that he could never out-
live the century as the En
people would not stand it. “I am
already responsible for the failure
of the Exhibition,” he added.
“English visitors on seeing me
there have gone away.”

On November 25 he complained
of giddiness and remained in bed,
The same day his mind began to
wander, and next morning he
became delirious. A brain spe-
cialist was called in, but he could
do nothing except lbe mor-
phia and ice packs Wilde had de-
veloped meningitis, “My throat
is a limekiln,” he gaid in one of
his last lucid moments, “my brain
is a furmace, and my nerves is
a coil of angry adders.”

Last Rites

In response to an urgent tele-
gram from Turner, who scarcely
left his friend’s side throughout
that week, Ross hurried back
from the south. By the time he
arrived on the 29th, Wilde could
no speak, but by signs he
made own that he would like
a priest. One of the Eniglish Pas-
Sionists, Father Cuthbert Dunne,
duly arrived and administered
the last rites of the Rom
Church, intg whose communion
he received the man.

The end came at 10 minutes to
two o'clock in the afternoon of
November 30. Wilde struggled
to raise himself in bed. The faith-
ful Dupoirier, wha had come in
to relieve the nurse, lifted him up,
and he died a few moments later
in his arms. Ross and Turner

were standing by.
World Copyright Reserved.
. ew—L, EB. Ba









SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950
D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
i
Usually NOW |
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SPIRIT.

hema NAN REBEL RAMONE onan ce

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ae

SUNDAY. DECEMBER 17, 1950



SUNDAY

The Man Who Came To

“The Man who came to Dinner”
will be remembered as one of the

Bridgetown Players’ best produc- By IAN GALE

tions. The standard. of the cast

ADVOCATE





Dinner

ing was well portrayed by Peggy
Woode. Dr Bradley, the author
of a screed on the life as an Ohio





; doctor, and the man who put
which numbereg thirty-six, was ing twenty-two Chinese Whiteside ji the push chair
on the whole high, the stage set- students ordered the meals t®rough looking at X-
tings were

e wrong
perfect, and the made phone calls to every part Tays, was played by Bruce Ham-
producers did a good job. The of the globe and generally threw iJton. It was an amusing part and
choice of the play was a happy the house into confusion. When Bruce Hamilton played it well,
one, I have seldom seen a more Mr Stanley, brilliantly played by eSpecially towards the end, tut
émusing show. William Bertalan, ‘complained he seemed to have difficulty with
Frank Collymore played Sheri- about the telephone bill, White- the American accent. His voice
dan Whiteside,. a — bombastic side told him that he would sub- Was beautifully distinct, but per
broadcaster with a barbed tongue, tract it from the thousands of %28DS a bit too loud in comparison
who broke his hip — or thought dollars he was going to sue him With the rest of the cast
he did — when visiting Mr. and for, for having caused his accident Greta Bancroft showed her
Mrs. Ernest W. Stanley in a by having an icy doorstep. Mrs, usual skill in the part of Maggie
small Ohio town. The part was Stanley was overjoyed at first at Cutler, Whiteside’s efficient ond
played well, but not brilliantly,. having a “lion” in her house, but lone suffering secretary. who
Frank Collymore did not get the soon she joined with her husband showed that she had a mind of
most out of his part: his White- in his wish to get rid of Whiteside ber own as fer ps falling in lov.
side instead of acting like a at all costs, Unfortunately was concerned. She fell in love
caged animal, when confined to 9 Eleanor Hewitt-Myring spoilt her with Bert Jefferson, a small-town
wheel chair for two weeks in the part by over-acting, especially in newspaperman, who was cemue-
Stanleys’ house, seemed fairly the first act. Her facial expres- tently plaved by Dick Vidmer
contented. And he just failed to sion, however, was good. Bert forced his way into the house
put the necessary edge on the Whiteside’s luncheon guests to get an interview with White-
cracks that fell from the lips of were an amusing lot. Pierre cide and ended up bv dlaving
the Master. But it was a very Maffei was outsianding as Pro- cribbage with the Master and giv-
one part, sna Collymore was on foes Metz, who arrived with a ing him a play of his to read
ne stage from start to finish. It gift of 10,000 cockroaches, and Realizing that he was about tu
_ Ae Mean? ee Whiteside settled Fey Or Re. ina week’ determined to “get the ants out ot

The convicts, Cecil Dear . ’ Thites
; ; : ’ “* those oonlit pants Whiteside
down in the Stanleys’ house the and Lisle Foster were realistic, e moonlit p > Ss

aan gl raine
fun began. He commandeered the Miss Preen, Whiteside’s nurse, Zee 9 ess. seauience Meabioeions
whole of the bottom floor, in- described by him as the “greatest ctress " hi & as on her way hae
vited numerous guests — includ- living argument for me roy kills ‘fone eee y

from England on the “Queen
Mary” after failing to ensnare
Lord Cedric Bottomley, and told
her to come to Ohigsas soon as
possible because he had just the
play for her, Lorraine was played
by Peggy Smith, who with a little
more experience will make an
excellent actress. She was espec-
ially good in the scenes when she
had to speak on the phone, it
seemed to give her added confi-
dence.

Besides interfering with the
Stanleys’ house, Whiteside also
made plans for their two children
Richard, played by John Grace
who needs a great deal more ex-
perience, he advised to go on a tour
of South America to take photo-
graphs, and June was advised to
marry the man of her choice
Wendy Inniss as June seemed
quite confident, but lacked expres-
sion and made no attempt to simu-
late an American accent. John
: Burt, as Sandy, the man of her
At first Mrs. Stanley (Eleanor Hewitt-Myring) was proud to have Choice, gave a disappointing per-
Whiteside in her house. She is seen here talking to Mrs. McCutcheon formance. He spoke quickly and
(Maude Skinner) and Mrs. Dexter (Sheila Ince). inaudibly. However, Mr. Stanley

y was firm and the two runaways
were soon*brought back by detec-
lives

Lorraine, after passing through
New York like “a dose of salts’’,
arrived in the Ohio town She
was all set to get to work cn Mag
yie’s boy friend when Beverley
Carlton arrived.

Michael Timson, .as_ Beverley,
stole the show. His performance
was superb, and excruciatingly
funny. His interpretation of the
effeminate, globe-trotting author,
the supreme egoist, was absolute
ly perfect.

Besides all these things Bever-
ley was also a perfect mimic, and
Maggie had the brainwave to get
him to phene Lorraine from the
station, pretending to be Lord
Bottomley, and propising mar-
riage. At first the trick seemed
to have worked, and Lorraine was
planning to fly to Cedric, but then
the wily Whiteside discovered the
ruse and exposed it.

Lorraine, of course, was then
out to get her revenge, and she
nearly got it. She had Bert over
at her hotel for a whole night read
ing his play, and had arranged
for them to go to a mountain
cottage together for two weeks to
do some more work on the plav
Then Banjo arrived.

Banjo, an extreme eccentric,
dressed gaudily and with a bright
yellow wig, was played by Idris
Mills. This performance was not
up to Mill’s achievement as the
‘Corporal in the Middle Watch, but
he was very good in the part where
he lured Lorraine into an Egyptian
mummy case—which, incidentally,
was very well made—sealed her
up, and had her carried away

(John Grace) his tie. June Stanley (Wendy Inniss) watches on





ERNEST STANLEY (William Bertalan) shows Sheridan Whiteside

(Frank Collymore) the telephone bill: Mrs, Stanley (Bleanor Hewitt- -
Myring) watches on,

The play ends happily. Bert
and Maggie are reconciled, and a
mysterious character, Harrie*
Stanley, excellently interpreted
by Daphne Stehelin, appears once
again. This time she gives White-
side a picture of herself at twenty-
one as a Christmas present, and he
realizes that she is really Harriet
Sedley who murdered her parents
with an axe twenty-five years be-
fore. With this piece of informa-
tion he blackmails Mr. Stanley
to let his children do what they
wish, and then he prepares to take
his leave. On the icy doorstep he
falls and breaks his hip!

=—=—_———.._ -



MICHAEL TIMSON was very amusing as Beverley Carlton. He is
seen here embracing Maggie Cutler (Greta Bancroft).

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PAGE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMRFR 17, 1950 %
Ese

33 Pearls In Need ofa String’ you wont | PHOSFERINE












OST Barbadians, accustomed ees aiten 2 oes 3 +4)
to regard Pelican as their Ppport ‘or badian i ra CAF
only other island, cannot imagine Hy GEORGE HUNTE enterprise to bring some of it for more ~~ ]
a string of 33 islands. stretching here where fish is never surplus. yourselt walk et
for 76 miles between St. Vincent ‘i ‘ Cie
ang: Grenada — Sea Farmers : i a
Yet some of them must have in Clarks | con 1 e

* VINCENT In Cannouah too the Govern-
ment of St. Vincent has recently

seen the bewitching Grenadine
lying like a string of pearls with-



THE GRENADINES


















Se € oe | If lack of confidence worries you
Se Gaeeae te Treiaek, Be- Erg h Mi As s tests te alten ee CRINNESS TA ood tn bd'tal ed deoemees —
where in the Southern Caribbean ¢ . nouan no o's on fish.| (with WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, “GROUND-GRIP" PUSSYLITE SOLE) | ee ee ets hos — Sia
aré there greater quantities of fis OS
a he flying fish off Carriacou AR Saar ere einen ae 38 diet. They y fo saa e to others in 4 similar state. ’ #
maght Suir nate Bein its name to aa , a + con lack “ en In great demand in many parts of the world, “Minnesota
t sland i arbados had not Idle Quate: es . provisions on : : ; :
apn better novi and got in “its ae ‘ phone sores. pnts ‘ ¢otton, cocotl pleases both for its smartly casual design and for its amazing
‘laim first. been introduced as cas |
: , onthe the islands are smal! =" Pillerios crops. new soling material. |
rocks. Carriacou, the largest, has ene Be eique \
8,467 acres and hills rising to 980 ‘ : But the h ot yeats cali! « Pyccylite” soles are resilient, ; I
feet. Carriacou is famous for Poti Mustique 1 sea ia a”, the ge 1 PHOS Soksaeciiee
cotton and oysters. ‘Aied inn Hiilices GeSeratl-, sistibig Set oh, Government non-skid, cushion-comfort- iG | ses cube heaun aie dne
. Vin ’ ‘ ,
Odysseus n ox-Uhieneee torn th. imeeat Wie able, rubber-light, oe ence ree Saar
Dover Cannhouan to act as permanent vives t ¢ appetite aid, in so doing,
a ges ie ae cooing snnousn farm cadre. leaf-cool—and ‘cuffed ” upper it revives keenness for work, for
ee gulls, flocks of birds, whit Doratay Stormy leat 44 $00 enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
yatiuing beaches and shoals of fly- Catholiel, , : new slant heel-shape to bulld tp st ee
pa Se. 0 RSS Mayaro lg» ft Tobago Caye ate seine, AaPranainge oveliest F et could pos- : you reserve of patience and good-
Otte island resembles Capri at the Union! * Worth End: prodened for the greater ‘part, oll sibly need | P Meee ta tea ele will when you need them ~~
peint where the Faraglioni lie 5 Prune! the year through two stormy , . Try this : :
e.ese to the island, It was on the i, thebe Of Bequia and of 4 ar and gp = tonic — ae
Farag ioni that the Sirens sang Carriacou. mad f
their song or love to Odysseus } of PHOSFERINE +6 7
vi ouldn’t do anything ween) x te are best visited by boas in equal ro drop’
beca his limbs were tied to the é ween
eee cso oe er ale I id B SP KEeENne THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS
j enou
Another small upland Evian net. calmed, At olber timed of the Yeat THE QUALITY SHOE FIRM WITH 125 YEARS’ EXPERIENCE for Depression, Debility, eiaetion, Soepheanpem, and
beeause of its colour a \ ni f :
the white cliffs of Dover, “ a trom St Vineet’ or C. & J. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, England
Ancther is round like a huge thro e crating of Ca Bee LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS
plum duff with scars running : Grenada make sea trave ipeiaialingaelins el
‘own its side eating away the nee RR © bisa Grenadinega pastime for sood
getaticn, Tres ara ABlataen yaad sailors only. than to ect to
Ne 1 decane] them, since get to them we m
Back To Bath ied if we are to enjoy the rare oppor
re uia which is only 9 miles onenkon” Hubiiies oan me a be expel) BicYye LE=
cm St. Vincent is the largest of — = na ian oF halleopter.

» islen¢s which are privately

owned being develitiad dace feelie Away From It All

; Ibs. of salt fish was cured in Can- cover from the sun’s rays. 2

p peoaaet g y , .

“tert eghtul" acegmmedation Pound And tog in St Vincent All Cannouans salt Sah $6 28 $5 fay Rage aal iste Galt

to tourists for only $44 day, ‘inds of fish abound in the Gren- st, Vincent between 24 and 26 i w 8
er




. o

4D

Dineitta A adinés and all kinds (grouper cents a pound. Codfish imported the few scat
equia has an area of 8 square ooiher bream, rock hinds, and from Newfoundland is sold at 36 live in

n
ny a8. 2 ittner
* Calnieie which is 27. miles Datracoota) are cured. cents a pound, Experts estimate priest, trader or Bove en i



set foot on mo

‘ t- that since the Grenadines have cial has ever

“ m St. on, ee until recen’ S it Fish the tleheat fshir grounds in the a 1 und do or he : "
r dan’ lives area as muc! a 20,000 vy teomaiie é

ial “ dataenar seal ‘The fishermen (and the 480 in- fish can be cured every month in Son on ra en
To-day it is producing a habitants of Cannouan are all Cannouan. Of - , me

of the world’s finest sea i fishermen) sell the fish, fresh, Provision of refrigerated ships going * but that is just

“
ntt-n” which is estimated to be backéd and cleaned. They are then would of course make curing un- away
worth £6,000. pannousn top Ont = oe brine os oe, soak Bod necessary. ine i ee the other
N ber 1949 has n t © twelve hours, er a 6
of a “eéit-fish” curing industry. salt is rubbed ir, and they are left Since St. Vincent cannot eat wet come with me on the
In dfié month as much as 4,000 to dry in the trade winds under jl the fish available there is next bor

Sunday is the Most Dangerous Day of the
cco gat ee Week—in England “'"it tks





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To keep within the law you must ; Fi ng, and the Divine Service.” If you, Huse mi rs eres ‘ a quality. Look at the lustrous enamel finish, the sparkle of
play within the parish bounds. Penalty for non-attendance — ag wis suet sanGin 2 To kill hares easants, part- LENSES the chromium plating, and the modern mudguards with the
=—2> ” Rano e—is, however, The following Orit by” ridges, Br Best} or. ms streamlined chromium tip. The bicycle is available in a

+ censur:

Do you go boating on Sunday? obsolete, at least for laymen.
Uniess “under extra-ordinary * . *
occasion,” or with the permis- Contrary to widely held belief,
sion of a Justice of the Peace, a cheque bearing a Sunday date

range of colours as well as black.

nowned the World Over

Bernard Drew shows in re- game, black game or bu .
d law th
i ariaan os | Esa alnicble ty" tee! | Ground to your own Prescription

There are still many of our pai'ents who may not know that













you are again committing an js valid. But generally a contract we prepare Siin gle ss.$ io tl vir own prescription. It’s both
offence, for which the fine is 58. signed on Sunday is not. 9 a.m. and after 4 p.m. Mack- 309 Years Old Sensible and comfort. ble to la ¢ uated lenses when you golf on
Bet froxelere - oe, ian on , bites ’ a : ‘ates erel may be sold before and The prohibition of Sunday entec- or motor—when you're on the brach or in @ boat, We recom
are exempt ya specia! . e U! iy ws contain tainment merally is due to a law mend the cool, green optuca y-groun mperia INE-RA :
: > bf many snares for shopkeepers . ae avin Segvies. * of 1780, passed in corisequence of Lenses, used by thousands of aviators during the war. 4. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD, BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
_ What about that man who comes There were over 30,000 convic- A Deptford shopkee fined £1 the Gordon riots. s
in on Sunday mornings to do odd ___ tions in one recent year alone in 1948 for selling a child a birth- M.P’s.~are pressing Sir Hartley All t aon aoe 2 ae
jobs? ypes JN GLASSE! y
jobs? oS for Sunday tra ng. day card on Sunday, was told by Shawcross, the Attorney-General, frame. We also specialise 3 inane deen y Ee Bsc
callip ine te breaking tte law. And A bak pare dough for t@ magistrate: “You can sell to revise these old Sunday Obser- ditt of opticsliy_corrdes Sum sien nNCh appreciate a Xmas
. : aker may prepare dough fo :

ift of optically correct Sun Shades.
sweets, vance Acts, some of which go back IMPERIAL OPTICAL Co,

icals,
you are liable to a fine of 5s, for ’ : ake it "Cwspapers, period: .
paper's Tene, ey * Gree Over Bata Shoe Store, Lower Broad Street

aiding and abetting him. on Sunday ig an offence. and tobacco, but not a birthday
For the law says that no trades- He may, however, bake puddings card.
”

more than 300 years,
When Parliament comes to dis-



{
them, M.P’s. no doubt will
man, artificer, workman, or lab- ies “for the : A Naval Ban cus {
ourer shall cacy of his normal °* OF ars * Kill While Army and Royal Air Force Heat in re Woes oe
job on Sunday. Farmers and 4 putche Snot kill courts martial may be held on Wittiam Blackstone, one of Brit-
barbers, as well as professional 4.) he ake area haa te Sunday. 4 hel, Seat martial is S08 iar ors ieeneite eos ani
ne po ini hfeak the law may sees ties 6s, $a. ee Ce in seven holy, as time of relaxa-
—- Vv) among the poor o . tion and refreshment, as well
Every member of the Church of the parish in which he does the as jury , pe Lt Se cer for publle worship, is of admirable
England is bound by law to go to killing. whose term yon a Sunday service to a State, considered
church each Sunday. There they ® 2 ° must be released the day before. merely as a civil institution,”
must remain “orderly and soberly Milk may only be sold before You cannot be arrested on a —LES





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SUNDAY, DECEMBER. 17, 1950

_ FOUNDATION BBC Radio
E GIRLS’ SCHOOL Programm @s

PRIZE LIST 1949










Form V. ‘ pinta + eee 17, 1980
T. Beale—1st ir "ambe 4 Mm. ie ews, 7.10 am. New
hool Cert fic fee k - 4 } Ss archi e° Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Close Down, 2 hats
DS a : The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
B. Besle—Very good in Reli 12.15 p.m. Take it from here, 12.45 p.m
7. ledge and 2nd in Art in Camb ae Forum, 1.15 p.m. Radio News.
‘ 2s Cettitic ate, Ful! School Cer The a Pe ea 2 p.m,
ate Ss ews, 2. mM, me News from
®. Bullen—Credit im Mathematics in Brita, 215 pm. Communism — in
\bridge School Certificate. Presentea Practice, 230 p.m. Variety Bandbox,

iF. A. Clairmonte Esq 3.30 p.m, Our Mutual Friend, 4 p.m. The

News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude, 4.15 m.

: m= 1950 Music Magazine, 4.30 P.m. Sunday Halt
es Porm V. Hour, 4.55 p.m. Epilogue, 5 p.m. Tom
_B. Coleman—English and Mathematics, Jones Trio, 5.16 p.m. Programme Parade,
mted by British Council 5.30 p.m. From the Children’s Hour,
Form Iv. § pm. Round Britain Quiz, 6.30 p.m

Sunday Service, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10

Barrow—French p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Carib-



















Ashby—General work in Art. Hon’. bean Vol
a bend ices, 745 pan. The C.
roup ee u Christ, 8 p.m. Radio Newaresl, 838 ban
f : ‘orm ILIA. United Nations Report, 8.30 p.m. English
A. Welch—ist in Examinations Magazine, 9 p.m. Fred Hartley and his
Hinkson—Ist in French and Relig- Music,, 930 p.m. London Forum, 10 pn
Knowiedae Pass in Group Til, The News, 10.10 Pm. From the Eat.
je 1. torials, 10.15 o
. Phillip-—History and General 1045 p.m. A ge ger Dee eee
ess. Pass in Group II, Stage U. 11 p.m. Close Down. rr
Willisms—History. Hon). in Group BOSTON :
Stage IL WR'
Leacock—Needlework in Upper ee ae a oO UT wr

WRUX 17.75 Mc. 3.05 P.m. Lecture on

Science. 4.3% p.m.
Scierian ere: - p.m. Christian

‘eatin
iv. Moseley—Hygiene & Physwlogy & MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1950

leral Progre Pas in Group III, 7 am. The News, 7.10 am. News

IL Analysts, 7.15 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon

Form UA The News, 12.40 p.m. News Analysis,

f Gollop—-English & General Progress, 1215 p.m. B.B.C. Midland Light Orches-

Bented by British Council tra, 1 p.m. Science Review, }.15 p.m.

Walcott—French Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m.’ Educating

bol; Hons. in Group Ili, Stage li

Form TIIB.
Tull—Mathematies.



Edghill—Mathematics. Archie, 2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m.

Mayers—Needlework. Home News from Britain, 2.15 p.m,

Form IIB Sports Review, 2.30 p.m. Meet the Com-

Clarke—Arithmetic, Ist in Ex¢ 1 Te Mae going all Forces,

“ t » 4s xam- 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The D: ihy

5 8. Hons, in Group II, Stage 1, Service, 4.15 p.m. Do Jou‘ Manecabert

5% E Prescod—Science & 2nd in Exam- $°) Pm. Thirty *iraites at the Piano,

Pass in Group Hi, Stage Il, gramme Parade, Sap Dia tee he

" Archer—Needlework and Art Te Seteaen Oe co a eee

B in Group Il, Stage M1, R.DS. and folk religion of ‘the West | Indies,

| Presented by Miss F. Inniss Araivele, 32 an be Gael se

; Form I 7.45 p.m. Chosen Island, 8 p.m, Radio

Sargeant—!st in Examination. Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Composer of the

ee in Group Ul, Stage UH, R.D.S. Week, 8.30 p.m. Science Review, 8.45

SY. Griffith—General Progress. pm. B.B.C. Northern Orchestra, 9.30

x meee B- p.m. Books to Read, 945 p.m. Theatre

Be r ieee Elocution. Hons. in Group Talk, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From
4) , e . th y

UN. McConney—teediework. Hons. in \r4soAitorials, 10.18 p.m. Ray's a Laugh,








1045 p.m. Commonwealth Survey, 11
p.m. Close Down.

Campaign Against
Trachoma

woup II, Stage Ul, R.D.S



Preparatory A,

B. Gollop—lrt in Examinations

B. Gollop—Prize for Illustration in
roup II, Stage I! Presented by the
al Drawing Society
C. Cadogan—English
ons.

: & Needlework
in Group II, Stage I, R.DS.

J. Storey—Genernl good work. Hons GENEVA,
Group I, Stage 1. RDS The first large-scale, scientifi-
C. Baniees ocution Hons. in Group cally controlled campaign for
Pn a 'reating trachoma, an infectious
G. Clarke—Arithmetic & General ®Y@ disease, with’ new antibiotics

_ Progress has begun in several Eastern

R. Ashby—Geners s s i i
ce Caeeterel Erne Hons. in Mediterranean countries caring foy
Special’ Prize for Courtesy and Kina- ATab refugees, the World Health
ness--A. Corbin, Organization has announced in
;.apecial Prize for Good Influence—M, Geneva,
” Brestated byl tire, A hae The antibiotics to be used are
Special Prizes preerted by Mrs, F. A. chloromycetin, terramycin and
» Bishop to the keenest Guide—M. Phillipe. aureomycin. Supplies wil) be
To the Most All-round Brownie—C, donated ‘ 5
ec tipon ated to WHO by drug manu-

Cambridge School Certificate .f8°turers in Italy and the United
8 1949 Certi te States, The United Nations Inter-
national Children’s Emergency

Fund will furnish additiona!
juantities,

The WHO programme will be
directed by Professor Giambattista
Bietti of Parma University, Italy,
considered one of the world’s
leading trachoma specialists.

The results will be of interna-
tional significance, WHO pointed
out, since trachoma is present in
almost every country in the
world, It is especially widespread
in Asia as well as in the Mediter-
ranean area and is continuously
present in most Eastern European
countries and several American
republics.

The programme will eventually
reach many thousands of cases

J. V. Arthur—Cll18 English Language!
C, English Literature C, Religious
Knowledge C, Geography C, French C
Art C, Hygiene and Physioloay C, Ele-
mentar faths P,

T. H. Beale—CII19 Religious Knowledge
C, History of British Empire C, Geogra-
phy C, French C, Art Al, English Lan-
guage and Literature P.

B. N, Beale—CIl22 English Literature
C, Religious Knowledge A, Geography
C, French C, Art C2, English Language
P, History of the British Empire P.

G. P. Bullen—CIT38 English Literature
C, Religious Knowledge C, Geography
C, French C, Elementary Maths C, Eng-
lish Language P, Art P.

G. E. Cheltenham—CIII50, Religious
Knowledge C, Geography C, French C,
Erglish Language P, English Literature
P, Art P, Hygiene and Physiology P

,* Royal Drawing Society’s

Examination 1950
H. Deane, Group 3, Stage 2 & 3; M



% Proverbs, Group 3, Stage 3; A. Welch, . ; > ;
“| Group 3, Stage 2 & 3; J. Proverbs, and will permit precise determin-
Group 3, Stage 3; P. Ashby, Group 3, ation of the value of each anti-

Stage 3°; B. McConney, Group 3, Stage biotic used, the best methods of





B.B.C. Radio Notes

MUSIC AND RELIGION IN
THE WEST INDIES
Next Monday London
READERS of this column

from

may

fWecall that when we gave ad-
vance information the other day
about the Portraits of Jamaic:
and Trinidad by Leonard Cot-
trell and Wynford Vaughan
Thomas we referred to the folk-
lore and to the Jamaica: ‘poco-
mania’ and Trinidadian ‘shango’
festivals at which these two

BBC men had made recordings
but neither of these were men-
tioned in the programmes as
actually broadcast. They were
indeed broadcast in the BBC's
Home Service but were omitted
from the General Overseas Ser-
vice versions owing to lack of
time. However, we are not to be
deprived of them permanently be-
cause in the coming week the
BBC will broadcast another pro-
gramme about the West Indies
produced by these two, and this
time they eschew the political,
industrial and social matters of
which they gave such a fine pic-
ture in the first two programmes,
and instead present a programme

called ‘Music and Folk-Religion
of the West Indies.’ This pro-
gramme will contain recordings

made in both Jamaica and Trini-
dad and is as interesting, if not
more so, than the two previous
portraits. It will be broadcast on
Monday next, 18th inst., begin-
ning at 6.15 p.m., and lasting for
forty minutes.

Second Test Match

The second Test Match between
Australia and England starts on
Friday next, 22nd inst., at Mel-
bourne and will continue over
the Christmas week-end. As in
the case of the first Test, the
BBC will broadcast illustrated
reports of each day’s play at 6.00
p.m., and there will also be a
special cable from E, W. Swan-
ton in the West Indies pro;
‘Behind the News’, on Saturday
in which the match will be re-
viewed from our point of view
here—in other words, he will
treat of the match in the light of
the Australians being the West
Indies’ next opponents. ‘Behind
the News’, begins at the usual
time for West Indies programmes
from London each day, that is,
at 7.15 p.m.

Beautiful Bali

As many listeners to the BBC
know each Monday evening there
is now a fifteen minute talk en-
titled ‘Chosen Island’, in which
various speakers talk about the
island of their choice. The next
in the series is an island which
would be many ple’s chosen
island. Relati few may have
visited it, but travel films and
books have conveyed to most of
us a mental picture of temples and
graceful dancers, a beautiful land
and a charming people. So often
dream islands turn out a sad dis-
appointment in reality, but Bali,
it appears,‘comes fully up to ex-
pectations, Jonathan Curling
speaks about it on Monday next,
i8th inst., at 7.45 p.m.

Edgar Mittelholzer

Since the publication of ‘A
Morning at the Office’, the name
of the author, Edgar Mittelholzer,
has become known to many read-
ers in the West Indies. He had, of

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CHURCH
SERVICES

METHODIST
JAMES STREET—11 am, Fev, F
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Rev. E. Griffin,
PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Rev. R.

McCulloygh, 7 p.m
WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m a. a °C
Payne, 7 p.m. Mr. S. Phillips.
GILL MEMORIAL — 11 a.m.
McClean, 7 p.m, Rev. H. C. Payne
HOLETOWN-——8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott,
7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.
BANK HALIL—9.30 a.m
Griffith, 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough.
SPEIGHTSTOWN — 11 am. Mr. P
Deane, 7 p.m. Mr. H. Husbands,
SELAH—9.30 am. Rev. E. Griffin,
7 p.m. Mr. Barnett,
BETHESDA—11 a.m. Rey. E. Griffin,
Mr. Greaves.
BETHEL
Mr. A. L. Mayers; 7 p.m
Kaye, Edinburgh
DALKEITH
HARVEST FESTIVAL
il am. Rev
Seng Service;

Mrs. Morris.

Mr.

Mr. J. A.

7 p.m.

1h asm Mr.
B. D.
SERVICES
M. A. E. Thomas; 3 p.m.
7 p.m. Rev. B, Crosby
BELMONT

1l a.m, Mr. B, D. Kaye, 7 p.m. Mr. G.
McAllister

SOUTH DISTRICT

9 am. Rev. B. Crosby; 7 p.m. Rev.
M. A. EB. Thomas.
PROVIDENCE
11 a.m. Mr. L. Waithe; 7 p.m. Mr. C.
Best
VAUXHALL
1] a.m, Mr. G. Harris; 7 p.m. Mr. F

Moore.



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ, Scientist,

Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street
Sundays: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies of Chrtstian Science
Healing.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950
Subject of Lesson-Sermon; Is The
Universe, Including Man, Evolved by
Atomic Force?

THE



NEW-TESTAMENT
oF GOD

ST. MICHAEL

Eckstein Village—Fider R. H

CHURCH

7 pan.
Walkes.
CHRIST CHURCH
Rockley—Rev. E. W. Weekes

ST. GEORGE

ll a.m.

11 a.m. Greens—Elder R. H. Walkes
7 p.m. Boarded Hall—-Rev. E. W
Weekes.

ST. THOMAS
7 p.m. Bridge-field—Rev. J
ST. ANDREW
11 a.m, Shorey Village—Revds. M. B
Prettijohn and J, B,. Winter,
WALTER LUTHERAN HOUR
DAYRELL'S ROAD
Even song and vespers, sermon
by The Very Rev. W. F. O'Donohue,
speaker; 9 a.m. Sunday School.
ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN
FAIR FIELD ROAD, BLACK ROCK
7.15 Tuesday evening Divine service,
7.30 Thursday evening Divine service.
8ST, DUKE LUTHERAN HOUR
DUKE TENANT ST. THOMAS
ll am. The Rev. W. F. O’Donohue
8ST, CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR
CONTENT, ST. THOMAS.
11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Mr, James Lashley
6 p.m. Listen to Bringing Christ To The
Nations when you will hear Dr. Eugene
R. Bertermann Ph.ty., Director of Radio,
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Major Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET
11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs.
SPEIGHTSTOWN
ll am. Holiness Meeting,
Company Meeting, 7 p.m,

B. Winter

ST.

7 pm

3 p.m.
Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop.
DIAMOND CORNER

lly am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Moore.
LONG BAY

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

Company Meeting, 7 p.m, Salvation

Meeting, Preacher; Lieutenant Etienne.
SEA VIEW

11 am, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.

Company Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.
CHECKER HALL

11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m

Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation

Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Reid.
MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK ST. 11 a.m. Rev. B. Cros-

by. 7 p.m. Mr, F. Barker.

GRACE HILL; i! a.m. Mr. U. Reid, 7
p.m, Mr. Swire.
FULNECK: 11 a.m,
p.m. Mr. Culpepper.
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Mr, I. Weekes.
SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Mr. W. Arthur,

Mr. Haynes, 7

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Group 3, Stage 2; J. Garnes, Group 3, administration of the treatment, listeners to ‘Caribbean Voices’ p.m. Mr. W. Deane. e : é
cae aes ne goer Pes we optimum dosage, and _ the long before that In this pro- SAT URDA Y 23rd.
tte 2 ee ' "é financial cost of a complete ; 2 a
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Stuge 1;'M. Prescod, Group 3, Stage 1;/"¢W antibiotics with traditional :,"pioue of Kindness’—a char- jeweller wanted to prove th | ristmas
S. Bynoe, Group 3, Stage 1; I. Layne,’ drugs may also be evolved from : Roiaa ae ; %
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G 2, Stage 2*; B. Mayers, Group 2,. 2, ie; ' 7 G , Sta : s 2 7 3
Stage 2°; P. Hope, Group 2, Stage’ 2+ ae ee ee on, frequent ecceewne to =e Sone carried ihe car and was -~ the. Gud
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ee shaw, Group 2, Stage 2%; C. Waterman, Horrabl cone loses 50 per cent in

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PAGE TWELVE

Children’s

Xmas Party

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1956

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
vnelan sosseniensiiviainenstinitiesiigepasiensci dik oan are

(MAS TREE
oo Refreshments

Were In Demand Pimp les and Bad Skin











)
y
Sode fountains and restaurants }
At I il did @ brisk trede in the City yes- {tt
\ terday. Scores of children were '
i al rar’ in the City with their patents oue in if
At 5 p.m. eve n th relecting their Christmas fare |
the Barbados | Shere te and it was not’ long betore|



closed and







i A Sig ‘Mother” or “Daddy” was walled PLAZA THEATRES TO RECOMMEND YOU

terday a crowd of happy children upon cor ing pe | ay — I OU
were there shouting themselves or someth: Sort. } . J/EVER IN J

: hoarse, as their annual Christa: In most canes the search for 2 it ae ae TO SEE ANY PICTURE HOWEV R
PartY was drawing te & clos iefreshment cen was the DEX! gince the discovery of Nixoderm kin, making it softer, whiter =| y= 7. Be oe a . i

It was dppropriate ‘that hx thing, where in almost every case ee , physician It is ne longer, 2 ais tho vely amet in just s day or two | Vv ERY ow N WE FEEL THAT HERE

| fe he best hom ee being served and ‘others salting) {ck'"Ss isucng.*Pigilea" Rage Wing: | W'the"aclnalde creimgnt Sou ave, been

being served and others waiting |

amine Of Music was ‘Chimes to be served

Joy" by the Police Band w
supplied the music for the ve



tment
A lackheads, nies eding to clear your skin—the trea
Pout on. Don’t let a bad skin | fo make you look more Sranattive, fo nee

make you tect tt infertor and cause you t | you win’ friends. ine to th 2 oe a
lose your friends, Clear your skin this nev | clearer, healthier skins to thousa

IS A PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW OCCASIONS

















: J .

vom T scientific way, and don't leh a bad skit: | as Mr. R. K.. who writes: “I suffered from THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY IS PRIV

s Cpi. W T. Best chimed tir 18 Rovers Invested make people think you are diseased. | tereiay pitching, burning eten ng
3 — ae on B.D. Morris con- . A New Discovery |Tant T heard of Nixederm. It, stoppe< ihe ILEGED TO SCREEN

ney owt re Sa ety two cor- EIGHTEEN more lads made Nixoderm is an ointment, but differen Boning as ta ti ont i day. er chee soa cay :
Po a hereafter 1a v their final step in the preliminary | from aby ointment you have ever seen 0 Siehaasind baebtnes mein saale akin diene 1 ¥ N is SOMETHING
Peet. soe 7 | Mb att anther Nike c'bomt pet ed In 10 di My friends were amazed i

The party. or Mrs. M a preparation for “Service to} jreasy but feels almost like s'powder whe: | eae nee eat pentance. }
Calle Ch \abirasi am Ithers” when they were invested | you apply tt. It penetrates | improveme |}?
Seale os Librariat : sores and fights the cause of surface blem Sati facti Gi ranteed : va |

, ‘ ; » 4 . eels 3 as Rovers on Sunday evening last. | | tains 9 ingredients | s ion Gua : i

which consisted 23 tangs hs Se Locker te ann cintuteg Gan'ia fede tha aircraft ee A SE We ME chad | “oes, Settee weet cack Seeee |. jiammet-Gne sammente esteee: pee VERY SPECIAL!

porter is seen carrying one in from the aircraft

same tunes formed a m usical qu

to the Holy Innocents’ Crew and i is and kills the microbes or para- | less it clears er ur pia be to your complete





olten res ible for skin disorders, satisfaction, Nixoderm from your + r y ~ sz y, y
The ¢hild h ; —- the others to the St. Thomas: 3'Si Stchs icine, burning and smatting | chemise today. Look an the mirror in the SEE IT WITH SOMEONE YOEU
tunes and write the name of nar Bottle Sell Seaman ea Mets SE Maekr |." Soins nabpe ouiete heel ine oki: | ugmweduent. "lon tune feswon “eaing y muca!s
e e name. orf er h, ~a . , the kin. 3 o skit y 7
F respective Dens throughout 7 6 elvet ooth. for one week and at the end o 7) }
sak Gwrenneth words of Queen n : Police in ottie Sellers Seturday Aight ean wore ee clear, soft and Velvety smooth. | Nixederm for one week and at the end of LOVE VER Me mf
was rs with cor Cc

Works Fast ft, clear, smooth and magnetically at-
G T on Sunday evening at St. ee ckiv sk:
Tho: « derm Meal: ractive—must give you the kind of skin —
Do ood rade mas where a very impressive dol ie tee Ro oven } works that will make you admired Cheseves 200
A bottle seller told the A@ve- 8nd colourful ceremony took Paster than snything you have seen {:: go, or you simply return the empty pac



TREES. n u
he same Gwenneth Forde r id Gad C L/P
a Xmas Story about that old, e



“ial a aD eat eeu ots aa a a EV

SAMUEL GOLDWYN )



life before, It stops the itching, burn- age and your money will be refunded in







a“ IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE
}





















presentr ff pot
out fd AG
sed wae es ‘ a alae i¢ Place, The gathering was ‘address- | ie hoe a j f tnutes, thi full, Get Nixoderm from your Chemist ie &
never. tiresome personality, Sain AE GADEN CUP, presented om veeereny: yprelleay oypees ed by Major C. G. Reed, ALC. . | Ee to work mediately, clearing and today. The guarantee protects you. oe ;
Second Prize in the quiz \ as by former Staff Officer easy market for selling béttles for soe SHOW ei “i 5
won by Neville Batson with 13 Gaden for the winner = the that she walks many miles tying On Fri hight next, 22nd | : Be 42),
correct names. annual shooting contest between to collect them. Sometimes, how- n day 8! x ne ; R- JOAN EVANS &)
Pupils of St. Matthias Bc the Barbados Regiment and the ever, she goes by "bus to buy them. December, the monthly Film | 4 t sercing A Po. FARLEY GRANGER J NATALIE WOGD a |
School did a lot of carol singing. Police Fores, was won this year She said that for a pint ahd a Show for Scouts and Guides will low to ease hie aT. nae. coasatin aah tects sores wd
Not only did they sing car bY the Police Force he balf bottle she is paid six eénts, “ee place at the Garrison at the strain in ih) SHOWING
lowever, but about six of ther The contest took place at the while she gets the same price for re H
put on a Play called “Sneez a : 2ifle Range or eet ea’ ot On this occasion there will be : slil
Powder.” The Ag om A yore ee i ee he Police 2,102en three gilt bottles. ‘They a GM. Feature Film, and JO seconds!

December 13 when the Police sell
two sellers of medicines for cc\d,

their bottles ut rum-maki
team scored 560 points to win. . ng sandscin will be as follows: —
who when sales got dull on ac-

1 ted drink WHEN choking Asthma makes you gasp for
husinesses anc aerate n
The Regiment scored 531 points. ; Seouts and Guides

breath, one Eiphazone tablet slipped in the

FRIDAY 22nd 2.30 & 3.30 p.m. ‘






makers 3 mouth ses the strain ckly and effectively. . 1
count of the good weather, ‘ell Topscorer for Police was Bands- te con toon Berrie tee Seekuter th teh data io ecm aeen, and continuing DAILY at 4,45 & 8.30p.m.
upon the plan of buying sneezing man Rollock with 80. The next Usually bottle sellers get clean Srouters end Guiders, not i itutes the biggest danger from Asthma!
powder and dusting the entrance best was Bandsman Foster with bottles to buy, but not always, 1/- core Ot several healing - agate PLA ZA THE ATRE
of a shop, so that when people 74. nd they have a job of cleaning y eee en sl : ae: da gg sHangitits, cecunteaee L
| met ae nk wee begin to HE JUDGING at the Local before they ean sell again. consult their ‘Captains’ for infor- accumulations in the bronchial tubes, thus promoting easy, VN
the first sta — hemselves in | Talent Show at the Globe One Aas to use much care when mation in connection with this normal breathing. ‘Che Ephazone treatment is so simple—nothing ce ERA BRIDGETO?\
resultant eet a ord with a was changed up on Friday night. one is in_ the bottle trade, the show? 3 toinject or inhale! No matter how swiftly the attack comes,
cine sellers’ Raenthar © me-- Instead of- having the selected bottle seller . interviewed — said. —— there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone. Also

judges, the audience were left to Once when she first started her upon hér head and it fell. Nearly
do the judging. After the singing bartering with bottles, she had a all her bottles were broken, she
~ competition each contestant was crocus bag filled with some and said, but since then, nearly 15

(N.B, SPECIAL SHOWS WILL BE ANNOUNCED IN ADVTS.)
The audience had a lot to lat
at when the sellers’ trick was ¢

covered by the same woman wv

of great value in cases of Dronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh.

FOR ASTHMA ee emanate TAKE



€ - ets . uae ‘ « y “ef £ r s g = 4 . re 208 oT aly ~ Sekine telthtaaatntanede ee a
sold ther > paraded on the stage and was was about two miles away from years ago, she has broken scarcel; in at
were forced te a eke PA judged by the applause of the the city. She tried to lift the bag half a dozen bottles, BAe SEENON wwe
of the sneezing powder and do >s crowd, a CC SS Ss i
; i q
of their own doubtful medi <« First prize went to Winston da e Meesithe 3 Ch 5
well, r te @ Rudder who sang “Doctor, Law- Fe. © “Sipdltiste tcl ristmas 2
Carols sung by pupils of «¢ yer and Indian Chief.” Oscar }
Matthias were Shepherds Rejoice, Croon, who sang “I'll Get By”, |
Come Ye Lofty, Xmas Day, Won- was awarded the second prize e
drous Story, and Star of Bethle- Two other prizes, third and

hem. They also sang the Anthem fourth, were awarded for the first
‘Hail Smiling Morn.” Young time. Third went to Alva Arthur
Library Subscribers sang Away with “Count Every Star,” which is
in @ Manager, Birds’ Carol, First becoming very popular, and
Nowell, How Far is it to Beth e« fourth to Charles Hinds with the
ra and the favourite Silent classical “Bless This House.”

Old Year

Festivities

AT
N

oe apeieie Norville was
encor, when she sang solo jin
“Silent Night,” Pod
f. George Morris put aside
his role as Counter Attendant
in’ the Adult Section in the
Library and took on his othe
rolé as Soloist. He sang “Bless
this___House,” ang as
rendered “Holy Night.”
Band Cadet Farnum played a
cornet solo entitled “Perfect
Day.” On the saxophone Band
Cadet .Grant rendered “Angelis
Guatd Thee,” while Cadet Cod-
rington’s contribution was the
sole “In an Old Fashioned Town.”
Cpl, Best on the Xylophone put
“Bagatelle.”

ear the end of the pro-
gramme, the Band went West
Indian with “Calypso Time.”
Nearer to the end they Played
“Jingle Bells”, and = “Merry
Chfistmas to You.” Before God

an encore

Ss" GEORGE with one inch and
31 parts of rai recorded
the heaviest showers during Fri-

day and up to six o'clock yester-
day morning. The next heaviest
was in St. Thomas where one

inch and 24 parts were recorded.
Other~returns -for: that period
were as follows:— Station Hill
District 11 parts, St. Philip 16
parts, St. Peter 48 parts, St.
Joseph 52 parts, St, James 13
parts, St, Lucy 20 parts, St. John
26 parts and St. Andrew 68 parts.
M* Ww. C. O. MARSHALL,
Senior Assistant Master of
the Holy Trinity Boys’ School
and President of the St Philip’s
‘Teachers’ Study Circle; has been
appointed Headmaster of the St.
Martin’s Junior School as from
January 1, 1951.
Mr. Marshall has had 24 years’
teaching experience and _ has
served under five different Head-

I.dreamed
I.danced
the Charleston





No more after-forty fatigue!



THE BARBADOS
_AQUATIC CLUB

(Members Only)
e

4
DINNERS will be served in the Ballroom between 7 and
2 p.m. on SATURDAY, December 23rd, MONDAY 25th.j
and SUNDAY 3lst.
Price : $2.50

VERY SPECIAL MENUS
e :
MEMBERS are requested to make Reservations not later
Bihan December 2ist for SATURDAY and MONDAY: and
‘am 29th for SUNDAY (Old Year).

e
DANCING from 10.00 p.m, to 3.00 a.m. on SATURDAY,
5} December 23rd, and SUNDAY, December 31st.













| Tickets : 2/-
masters, If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you spud
Save the Ki o ’cloc ‘ : :
ta lan, par pn andar; QUORELY AFTER, 11 or i cote ecm Cece: :
mind baek into the past and also fyiy; ann Shr Panintnel ioe ia all that goes on around you, this advertteenient ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM
into the near future as they ot Voarwoods Gap, Black Rock. has good news for you. | DECORATIONS
piped I'm Dreaming of a White The fire broke out at the home of | During the last twenty years, countless numbers of } \3
stmas,

— Mabel Smith. A portion of the
3 house Was damaged but neigh-
Trinidad Steel Band bours managed to get the blaze
rchestra Arrives Today «er control,
3 es ae piaee Ratsenjamme: B 7 li W ll
uvenile eel Orchestra is ex- ate »
pected to arrive in the a.ony aske ts Se ns ©
to-day under the management of Baské@t sellers have been getting
Mrs. L. A. Hope, Secretary of more than four times as many
the Trinidad Federation of baskets sold during the last few
Women’s Institutions, and is weeks than any normal period
likely to take part in the pro- during the year. A basket seller

people all over the world have proved that, if you j

take Phyllosan tablets regularly, your steady 3
gain in vitality, energy and cheerfulness will
delight both you and your friends. To regain
your joie de vivre, to feel young, gay, and
full of energy again, start taking
so... Phyllosan tablets to-day!

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










“Dreaming backwards —that's
me—back to the torrid’20’s. Same
skirt, same step... but | have

a 1950 figure! It’s lovely, lifted
rounded lines for me...and

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





OB BH EVN AN NN DN DN NN OH A

PHYLLOSAN |











SS Sydney Niles and his Orches-
| <
cet ngs at Todds to-morrow told the Advocate yesterday that matchless oe fit shapes fi = tra. &
night, when the pupils of the many people come to town to shop me up perfectly aven’t you f h
Government Industrial Schools on a big scale and the first item ” orti 1es t e over-forties TRON IN DNDN DR DN GHD ON ONE OR My
will render their Christmas they buy is a basket, dreamed of « bra like this? tt PARE BAK HDT
Carols Programme. The type of basket most readily
EXPORTE bought is the bamboo one, “Times sii . Sctiententleadlh
RS PROTEST weve,” the basket seller said, If you want a dream of a figure, you'll want Maidenform’ }
Our Own Correspondent) on Pa he vaee. = bites i Shown: Maidenform's Maidenette®. Just one of a vast collection, 7} PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
KINGSTON. Jea., Dec, 12 palm bark and such-like baskets, b 4 hetaa
Jamaica's cigar exporting inter- but the people like a stronger ma- Genuine Maidenform brassieres are made only in the an Ci B h |
eri ese ¢ sg" "The aske . i s ———
Ss pa te Selena aiititane tor seller, ade: theseiihecdinatons United States of America. Supplies are limited: take extra care ean eacnes ¢ ean Streets
the Colonies, protesting Seainet basket has a penton wpe epence ‘of your favorite Maidenform bra.
a Riding about the city with
the recurring increases in the Bri- ,
tish duty on cigars and the menace )°""! two dozen baskets ettached There is a Maiden Foam for Every Type of Figure’
to the restoration of the former |") ike “fete i ws Bre Rag. U.S. Per. 08. ‘i : me
Preferential tariff presented by jis is so nem. the Geis cre] Je © WITH THE VIEW of better Sanitation of Beaches
the current Torquay discussions two i, one I will not take back 6 o
o GATT, any home,”



6 OOOC8T
POLO OSLO FESO PROSE SSO SPSS PPP PIII OE

NAVY LEAGUE
RAFFLE

+

WISH TO REMIND THE
PUBLIC THAT

nn ating with the Barbados Publicity Committee Tour-
i T CS H I N G | "ANOTHER REMARKABLE y ittee (Tour
THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS

ism), the Commissioners of Health are appealing



| through this medium to Householders and Residents

MS
<= icine atm acai

in the vicinity of the Beaches—and more especially



evace = 407

to Oceupiers of Houses along the most important Dist

TELEGRAMS. conraininc

(west INDIES) LIMITED

and Public Highways and a desire of co-oper-
)

St. Lawrence Coast, Maxwell, Welches, Oistin, for

SOLO SLL LEELA LA

OO



Arne Queen, shown here, may yay f

to 7,000 eggs a day, most of which | %
develop into ‘workers’ specially | %
adapted for destroying timber! Be %

their co-operation with the Commissioners of the

Parish of Christ Church in their efforts to maintain

Christmas

adapted for destn Winning numbers of the Raffle as drawn at the Highways and such Beaches in a more sanitary and
Toms $ Barbados Turf Club on December 15th.
ules *

aesthetic condition. All Garbage and House Refuse

nocer allack Ubod \* Prize
heated with ATLAS A |*

UNIVERSAL —Dip or brush fo : Kolster Brand Blectrie Radio Pick-up .... 2538

o Winning Number
Relentless itching—caused by germs under
the skin, speedily develops into irritating
pimples and open sores unless checked.

Greetings |

should be placed on EARLY mornings Daily on sides

of Highways in PROPER RECEPTACLES for removal
by the Scavenger.





| tricts of Hastings, Rockley, Worthing, St. Lawrence,
)



4 < 444406 < Att ttt ,6.4 64 6.66 OOO 4 4 4 66 68
CLL LLPCPPE LLL PALE LPL LL PLACE AAP ALLA LLL EEL ELLY

* positive protection against Whit. Meda chs, c ESPECIALLY IN
Tieoende ti nn ae proved Ants, Borers, Rot and Fungi. Pain CHA BARON ONR KANSAS S95 WW OÂ¥EL EES . 8644 For failure to co-operate in these most important
poy oD. Selection. This famous or polish over treated wood, N,
liquid healer does penctrate the tortured odour, No fire-risk. Groceries to the value of $50.00 ........... 1923 Health Matters, the Sanitary Authorities will be com-
skin tissues, attack the festering germs and SCOMOINCAL— Highly concen ' lled to tak
fe Whatever form of trated — saves carriage whei . A 2 ‘ = pelied to take necessa: measures,
Sil crctieisaivina yoo pain and distress diluted for use—goes further an, x 1 Case of Whisky .................s0s eee. 3640 GLT or LT CATEGORIES | | ay
—- BCZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS, costs less. Dig tit :
ERUPTIONS, a eat PERMANENT—Cannotwash-ou | Pigskin Travelling Bag ................605 4154 \
MALARIA SORES or RINGWO: = . Comb ith the 1 . : 5 va ~ 7
faite few spplicetions of wonderful fibres, toughens the ‘timber am 1 Bottle of Gerlain Jasmine Perfume ...,.. . 6062 Should be filed early if {} Qw- KEEP STREETS CLEAN.
DDD. ccm will =, poe makes it fire-resistant. % 0198 i { E S LEAN
f. d th ~ ady’s Gr ri Pate iste vers ¢ . 2 (i CEE : 2S RAN
SW be lasting! D-D.D. Prescription i Atlas Preservative Co, Ltd. Erith, }& Lady’s Gold Wrist watch delivery by Christmas Day }} KEEP BEACHES CLEAN —@@
obtainable from chemists and stores Kent, °ngland. H x Gent's Wrist Watch 5571 ){
AGENTS Ww Iki & s & . ’ 5 Ss TRUE Bee ee eee Ve p a

i ae Co., Sridgecown, Barbados, * 1S desired.
Distributors : & Grey Flannel Slacks ...........4; 1537 } \
F.B. Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetown, For permanent protection : * } | By Order (Signed) CHARLES S. MACKENZIE {

it * Will holders of winning numbers please present Chairman (
D BD DD ie te ATLAS« i\ x their tickets at JOHNSON'S STATIONERY, Broad RATES ON APPLICATION. yi Commissioners of Health i}

IE AVI I % Street, as soon as possible. PHONE 3178 i | Parish of Christ Church. {i}
PRESCRIPTION 4 $ He woon eee x {|
FAS/A PLL LLCS CESSES SSCS OOSOOPE POOOC GCOS EES9 a USS


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN




HENRY BY WALT DISNEY



YOUR ; JUST K SMIDGEON
DECISION? TO DIE LAUGHING...OR MOSS Oe GENE
LET US KILL YOU WITH KINDNES i o Ba f i See
> = by, ‘ gs R oe iain i x
I.CAN'T SAY I ey), | | SDR 5 . e LF 7 ws s UROHH HH! 1
FEEL MUCH LIKE ; WAL | . aps 2, V = FIA fs A 7
LAUGHING... 4 - i 12 = E>

: aA,

Us





BY CHIC YOUNG aN ee a 5 eeu ae

|

7 as NT

FINE THING
WHEN A MAN
CAN'T EVEN CALL

HIS BATH-WATER


























\ NOW CAN THE
“ BAD GUYS COME )
IN’ AND FILL THEIR —
~~ PISTOLS, TOO?

\

CU

THANK YOU |
MR BUMSTEAD )

— .

JUST WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING
FOR!

H | | {3 =
CAN WE FILL s a :
QUR_WATER PISTOLS, } i |

MP BUMSTEAD ? -7 WE RE
S000



ol







PRESSURE COOKERS

CAPACITY:—10} IMPERIAL PINTS





CHEER UP. DARLING, FF THROBBING ES BUT THAT'S IN o
(LL GET THE MEDICAL} 7 ANO YOU'LL SOON
BOOK AND WELL HAVE oh}... TS IN FEEL BETTERS








WITH FOOD SEPARATORS

$21.50

ee )




ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED
Tweedside Road St. Michael
Phone 4629 & 4371

BY FRANK STRIKER

/ KILLED EN? WHATS IT WORTH TO
YOU TO KEEP MY MOUTH SHUT?



















WHAT SORT OF HOTEL
(DO YOU RUN, PETE? DO






KILLED, THEN COME BACK
HERE DRESSED LIKE THAT?





SI a
seen
bd ia | YS SSS
A eT TT
tebe 1 1 1







—



nenrearaa EDN dl
MAGGIE-I NEVER | en
REALIZED HOW | ——~)
MLICH I ENJOYED VELL -- |
BEI’ AT SEA-I WE | |
JUST HATE T | CRUIGE j



AGENTS = E. A. BENJAMIN LTD.
306 Plantations Kuilding
Lower Hroad Street, Harbados

Stocked by all leading stores


|

PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.|_ ==



TELEPHONE 2508





















































































































Watercolours. Ea

graphs ete

adjoining Royal Yacht Club
3.9.50—t.f.n

ADVOC ATE’ s Pic ‘TORIAL
«of W.1. 1950 Record Tour to England 19650.

ly books, Maps. Auto



at Gorringes Antique Shop

SOUVENIR





















































dow. Pleave buy ene article and help
the Olid Ladies’ Home.”
12.12.60—3n.
ooo
TABLEWARE—Beautiful “Resedawn",
“Greydawn", “Goldendawn" seen on all
the best tables. Buy single pieces or
sets for all meals. Unit breakages re-
placeable from stock. Evans, Whitfields.
Dial 4220, 4606. 3.12.50—4n_,









Doreword by His He ‘ir Allan
Collymore. At leading bou).shops $1.00
12.12.50-—6n

3LOUSES. SHORTS. SKIRTS — For
work or play $3.98 to $4 Modern
Dress Shop; 12.50—6n

BREAKFAS SETS

Nev € jarthenware
enab! t NS Break-
fast & Dinner 12 piece Breakfast



- $16.62. Additional
I 42 G Ww Hut







aA
t

fn.] Garage, Dial 01-83.

TOWELS & FACE GLOTHS — These







make fine Christmas Gifts and are rea-
sonably priced, The Modern Dress Shoppe,
12.18.50—Gn,

TOYS Dolls, Rattles, Guns, Shoot-
ing Caps “nd many other Toys. You
willl find a attractive assortment rang-
ing from 12 cts. The Modern ess
Sheppe. 12,12, in.
~ VALISES ~ For Children to serve as

Handbags, or needlework or Launch con-
tainers in Blue, Red or Brown, Priced
eccording te size 2/- to 4/6 each, Mod-
ern Dress Shoppe.



12.12.50-—6n.

YEU LOW POLISHERS A very use-

ful item for only 12 cents each. The
| Modern Dress Shoppe.

12.12.50—On.

$$$ $$$

YACHT That desirable yacht “VA-
GABOND”. Tel, J. A. Reid, Lone Star
22.11.60-—12n













SUNDAY ADVOCATE

. SALES PUBLIC NOTICES
















AUCTION

DO DREAMS COME TRUE? It all dee
pends on you. It depends on whether the




































Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instant.

. All other local Government Pensions on the 22nd instant.
. Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments of

Trinidad and British Guiana on the 23rd instent.
12.12.50—2n

2
3. Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 21st instant.
4
5





The Nisan Festival is Hove

You will need these two Items in Quantities

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(WITH THE DISTINCTIVE FLAVOUR)
& Leading Blend in the Island.

TAYLOR'S FALERNUM LIQUEUR

We maintain that we are still Leaders in Falernum Liqueur
since our Industrial Exhibition Certificate of Merit dated Decem-

ber, 1923.
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Roebuck St. Dial 4335





|





PERSONAL

The public are here that I

am no jonger responsible rs. my wide,
DAISY LEONORA CRAWFORD, or any
































TOYS

WATER PISTOLS
t BALLOONS
5 CAPS for Pistois
: WINDMILLS

CHERRIES in Tins & Jars
PEACHES

PURPLE GRAPES
WHITE GRAPES
PINEAPPLE (Slices)
SILVERLEAF APRICOTS
FRUIT SALAD

SWEET CORN

Packages FIGS

Packages TABLE RAISINS

4514

ations,











CAKE Requirements —
BRIDAL & ICING SUGAR
BANQUET CASTER

MAGNETIC DOGS& CATS prunes cURL
ce RAISINS MIXED PEEL
TABLE TENNIS SETS FLAVOURING EXTRACTS

. ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER
FRUIT in Tins GLOW SPREAD

*

BARTLETT PEARS VELVO —
APPLES in Syrup LARD per 1b

COOKING BUTTER
CHEESE per 15

XMAS TREE Electric Lights
(Nursery Rhymes)

XMAS TREE Glass Decor-
Tinsel Stars
HOLLY PAPER, TAGS,
XMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS, TINSEL CORD

GRIFFITH'S
A SP SP COP ETA AEDS

a










SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950











eens
HOUSE—One -rooted debt or debts contracted by her, having TTHERLAND
FeR RENT noe ne nina ee . ae supernesure! piutborities feel that you gw, onset eee beat tad $6 ROYAL NE
THANKS | es] POU nol Ga ies Pen at Saker aaa yg you want 0] ¢rom the 18th day of February, 1967. STEAMSHIP co
ieee: } "Pate. ‘will’ be Godmoth walt your Faley JAMES H. CRAWFORD, + Th M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
HOUSES Mount Brevitor, St. set er. ite to your Fairy God- .V. erw. will ac
4 aie :' up at Auction Thursday 1i¢h| mother in care of P.O. Box 166. Bri csM., Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover—s.s. cept Cargo and passengers for
ers a seek af’ 2 Dadocy inane atte | to to 1 » Bridge- Curacao, “Cottica’ 8th., 9th. December, 1950 ss. St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada
. . ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED FLAT= |J@uary 1951, wn, or to 1270 Sixth Avenue, New Yor! N.W3. | “Bonaire” 5th. 6th. and Aruba, Sailing Pridey 22nd.
pete. Wieteeie te Allevne and Bay Fecing Sea et Hastings; suitable for 1 | 200m. WS oes.” quick results better stic 16,12.50—2n} Sail a age 5 :
gratef returns thanks to all who is. Ses — Bridgetown _—e . Ing from arm—7n.8."
attended the funer wreaths | Eazeo8. ar cemple. — Good Veransieh — " 19.12.5045} SS A A” Pe ee ee ee B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN-
f ae ‘2949 12, , ;
card rapa getaaionad | Safe Bathing: Teleahone “9444 ten! UNDER THE SILVER EDUCATIONAL = [22 22, foqy, #8 = “Berm”
————————— Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and
ALLEYNE ‘(ln ed He dmaster of] “GraFF COT — Blue Woters Terrace HAMMER NOTICE MALVERN ACADEMY Ambteniaie—3..” a iaeamee ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
_— a . nye 4 Rock! For 6 months 0’ “Hermes” 12th. December,
17.82.50—In. | 0 July Sist. Furnished. For particulars PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH An entrance examination will be held ha —_ - Telephone: 4047

Mrs. Hiida Dott gratefully returns | @@! 8160, Mrs. €. C, Worme. By recommendations of arws A’ will be received by the | at this school on MONDAY 18th Decem- to Trinidad Etc.—m.s. “Helena”
mene % ; er 16.12.60—2n. | We * will sell on TUESD. not later than Monday the} ber at 9.30 a.m. fF 1950, «.s. “Cottica” 26th.

tha > all who rendered her assist A —— at cur Mart High Street eth December, 1960, for the Pupils are prepered for various 1950, s.s. “Willemstad” Ist

< : = in = ex a Sec ; ipathy FARAWAY. s a on keete’s Sanitary Inspec’ ata ex. ir tion: to a. s “}

ROY ‘WINS TON DOTTIN: ny Rocklay, Bay, Furnished, 3 oy —— =i ae, a eee. Shoes. ie Efiee of $60.00 per month. Medical Cer- Certificate standard 1d ‘alt Seats non stone Jecnary, IMR, 96, “Helder” Sag. Jemesry, MAIL NOTICE

Bp anaeeen, supply, Lighting 4 oe ‘ar port, 2 ete ih et tifleate piurt, _ sooomoan or Applicaton. couched Enivanee fei 9 also privatel Sailing to Madeira, | Plymouth, Mails for’ St. John, WB. by the MV.

ene 8 Prams, 42 Batteries, Clerk, Demaaiivans of Health, L. MORRIS, (eee — anjestad” Canadian Challenger will be closed at the

ia eee tenn | TEA abies, View. Upper Bay st] Sale 12.30 oclock.” St. SOUR Se tn Headmaster (Limited passenger accommodation | Omnetal Post Ofice ae net Tat 2 pata

= oe a opposit) vy . Fr } anuary,

especially 8 ova Wit wT haa ra BRANKER, a co. = _5.12.60—3n. | available). ie 1S the 18th December 1950, Ordinary Mail

. es for the many acts of kindnes 8.12,60—1.f.n. S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD. at 3 p.m. on the 19th December 1950.

rendered he gh the death of her cd bel 16.12,50—2n. ts. = °

1a git SMSEST THEODORE] “Far — Fully Tunwsheg, all moders ee “heme Unity ne Unity High School s -
aeere ial niences (2) B ms, Linen an Owners of Graves at the Westbury

The undesired veh ane win | Cutletgy 10 minutes walle trom club and} Under The Diamend Hasamer ame respectively asked CORNER OF KING ST. &

Geepest appreciation t for the] “ a : a “ Red ‘Telephone (ip Mae sell by Auetion pap oo @eaned up for the coming (Registered en ee aes ent of a i0 Ss
Vases “expressions of aympathy ter “KEN-ERME” — Sea-side residence, |) gee oe, ‘ord, James Street - i eams
dered on the death of the Jate Mz a ‘}on Tuesday next the !9th at : S. A. BULLEN, lucation)
CARMEN ELAINE HUNTE Se aa roe ae. man One large packing ease maade if Be Superintendent & Treasurer. An entrance examination wil! be held! souTHBOUND

C.F cn Sninedt 34 reila | 2 . and groove and tongue beard t 9.12.50—5n, | 8t this School on Monday, Sails Sails Sails Arrives

~e onward. Apply in person to K. Jones, ] 1 cot ith ‘pa at 9.30 a.m. Two scholarships will be
Dougla Hunte 7.12.50 ‘Juekson’s House’, Jaekson, St, Michael. foue er w bolts and iron bars and a awarded | 40 ful idates, aeesreal Hatten Boston Barbados putases
: h ul 17.12,50—In, (nee anaiae can. be gonveriad ini NOTICE Entrance fee $1.30. All pupils musi| LADY RODNEY 13 Deo. 2, Des. fe Den, Bl Des:

We the jersigned beg through this ee a bi ~- le ° ‘ s

medium to thank all those whe sent) “\ewHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, | Servants room or "8 Dlay pen. futosed to School” Cert. Randord. | LADY RODNEY ee ae ee ee

wreaths, cards, letters or in any way | , NEWHOUE neni Lighting | The size is 13 ft. 8 ins. by 7 ft. 4 ins by TRINIDAD GUARDIAN Special LADY NELSON eee 1 Feb. 2 Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb.
athised with us in our recent | $,2edres ‘ 6 ft. Sins. AS from TO-DAY SUNDAY 17th al evening classes in Commercial

symp; 7 Plant. Double Garage, 3 rooms. ; Subs. Individual attention given to ALL

Rereavement by the death of our | beloved Dil aa76 1708.01.40. D'ARCY a) scorr, Decem ueer Ae eee oe Tod the eb pupils, Send your child and watch

s rother B d . rr uctioneer. dian

“#" Samuel father), Clarice (mother), 16.12.50-n |of the Trinidad Guardian published due | "* "@P!d results, NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives

')| "TANGLIN — Beachmont, Bathsheba, the 4. N. SHEPHERD, Barbados —_ Barbados Boston St. John
Fred, zee and others (brothers), | from February onwards, monthly rng week 9c. per copy. sa.1080—Sea Headmaster | CANADIAN CHALLENGER 17 Dee 17 Dec. a 24 Jan.
Pat and Jaye ‘ otherwise, 3 double bedrooms with tingle UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER oe | LADY KODNEY ++ 25 Dec 27 Dec. € Jan. 7 Jan.
ee ctaweony ae children’s vores Chattel x 2 THE 18T BARBADOS YOUTH LADY NELSON .. <, 11 dan. 13 Jan, 22 Jan. 23 Jan.

E IAM mien: cervant's room, Apply: Howe. Zront Bouse 16 x 9 with Back House] moe ae Ceackiaee ign ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL LADY NELSON eh de Feb. vi Feb. * Toren STi bh

7 x and shed 24 x 7 with all t “ 5 cham
lence piece mason | 2c rd, th dant theree Sopa | narbados Tuth ovement wien ong | Reitred, with eet. a) ivcton) | ¥—Sunies to change wma sete. 4 vw aus itn gold moran
apelin —_ —<— — ———— * square ee ua at Fitts " En Exami as
“UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-| Village, St. James. Inspection any day |2"4, all a happy Xmas, and a very | 939 oe ent 7 i ~

In ever our beloved | FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore | on to the tenant Mr, in, | Aight and prosperous New Year. Entrance Fee $1.00. |
ritens CATHERINE | Rock, St. Michael. ae oa. ay igs above will be set up for sale at Rev. L. BRUM Cone G. V. BATSON. GARDINER
in De _ thle: 08, 6 nee — —— | December, at 2 p.m. at the office i Rev. J. B. ees ; aan " AUSTIN & co. LTD. — Agents.
One year has passed since that sad undersigned, i Mrs. OLGA in,

When one we loved wa> called away WANTED Sectry.

Ev ; tt fore 17.12.50—1n.

iver to be remembered by Clifford “+ Ga

end Beresford (U.S.A.), Meta, Lillian) ———————————_—_—_ near

(ehildren}, Kenneth, Estrella Clyde HELP .12.50-—4

Jenny. Doris, Norman Imogene, Nola, FORM I

Yvonne, Henderson and Keith (grand- STRNOGRAPHER & TYPIST, — Must REAL ESTATE AIR MAILS

epilren 111280"h0.| ye capenienced ApBWy BY letter and 1B The Land Acquisition Act, |cur rms ovr:
in ever laving memory of MARJORIC| cr!" % Se: BS. Seepere Peta a ON ee i 1949 dan

BREWSTER of Gall Hill, St. John, who Garden, - am ,

deperied--06 ‘iife un i?th Deeember,.| “aonpenn me Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two Effective 14th December, 1950, AIR MA) i —

deperte ecernbe EXPERIENCED DRESSMAKEE M| paths, Overlooking’ Sea, own private tema Pemlaeeh chy ueebacd) , , ILS will be closed at the General Post Office as follows:

She never said good-bye vossible with American or Eng tren, beach. Good Yacht poeorss - NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
Do not ask if we remember, i Re Apply na Apher ONLS. ek 91-50. 16.11.50—t. to the Governor-in.Executive Commit- (Cancelling previous Schedules)

Bhat ie dat will make a vent, | Dass SHOP, Lower Broed Street, | “EANDAt Goodland near Richmond, | Shedttt {eq,lande, Genaribed in the ~—

1 ; 15.12.50—8n | 26 perches of land, with Well-and Tank, | Hall in thi ish of Saint hicks mae DESTINATION
Safe with her father’s care . a in e paris! oO! nm ichae n TIME
e think we ootste ideal for Garden. Apply: C. Branch. | the Island of Barbad DAY DESTINATION TIME DAY

Oft w footstep: e Island o: arbados are likely to be
Of \ think we face 17.12.50—In. | needed for purposes which in the opin-

Oh! how hard we tried to save her LOST & F UND aca of the Governor-in-Executive Com- _.

Happy Angels came and took her, o eat “ae cae oe stated mites are public purposes, namely for ‘anti .

rom this world ot pain and toi = tion House . | Oppo a mar gua es «+1 2.00 p.m. Wednesday Grenad
Duncan Brewster sfather), Lilian Brews A”. Stai on 1,222 1/2 =q. feet of THE SCHEDULE. ie ++| 9.00 a.m. | Thursday
{ster (mother), Waple McClean (friemd). LOST Lang. Beers Drawing and ft Fe certain parcel of land | Australia Ry: penn rayne Guad 2.00 p.m. | Friday
11,.1250-—a. oe alate the tenantry lagds of a place oo ee - . leloupe ‘

_ ae arr —t—— KEYS 1 0 Woo front and 'b ots BOSYIGO) containing by estima. (all air) 11.45 a.m. Th 9.00 a.m. | Saturday
In ever Joving memory of a beloved tétarh th Ronee a Finder please Apply RL L. oe | cated 12,870 square feet Bounding on other Haiti

husband and father ADOLPHUS ‘cate Co, a dial Hone 5648 lands of the same tenantry on a pri-| Auctrali | oe o* 9.00 a.m. | Saturday

|GREENIDGE (Pa) late Baker of J. & R 15.12.50—3n. n fee a 1 a ‘ +|11.45 a.m, |Wednesday

i —_________"""""| “By ‘public competition at our office | yate Toadway fAfteen feet wide on Eagle} (+ Panama only) | 9.00 Ss:

Bettie th Gere Mee] Waa cexiainne ones pac | somes Suess ‘an Fuaay dhe naan’ [at cae ah Petal GP ana vt ee eieaae ieee aie 1145 am. | Monday
We'll keep love's banner ever o're you | gee Mee, 1051, Gerken Base nd of 1950 ot @ Chatte) | able Mrs, Muriel Hanschell. Argentine i 11.45 a.m. | Thursday
Smite death's threatening wave before Suen ee h- ee the foders Sapper | howe eer vi 8 reods, |" Dated this th day of December 1960 8 ey Ee re a.m. ree, India. “ 11.45 a.m. | Tuesday
Goa be with you till we meet again, | Tt same to Herbert Burrowes, ae sitante at Welchman Hall main oe ete porte oe oon of 49 aan, ureday 2.00 p.m. | Friday
eee bereal be “8? | Laynes Gap, Martindsles Road, Reward.| road, in the parish of St. Thomas, the | PTidgetown in the Island. o} so i
Ever to vered by , b By Command, Africa .. ee -/|1145 am, | Tuesday J ica

Annie Greenid ife Enid Sobers 17.12,50—In. | property of Edwin A. Holder. R. N. TURNER, . ama .* +» 111.45 a.m. Tuesday

(daughter), Sheri ance, Imin, Earl viene mann For further particulars and condi- Colonial Secretary. 2.00 p.m Friday 8,30 a.m Friday

(grandchiidrer nisters Land, St. tions sale ly, tor 12.12.50—3n,
fichael 17.18.50—1n TAKE NOTICE sane Aruba .. a . | 11.45 a.m, | Tuesday Japan .. ha 11,45 a.m. | Monday

seas oa ST MICHABLS ice RIENDLY J . *. 9.00 a.m Saturday 11,45 a.m. | Thursday

Beare! =| NOTICE

. . The Trust 4 ini

FE SALE eee ng the above mentioned a ae Sia Bahamas oe es 45 a.m, | Tuesday Martinique .. 2.00 prc. | Wednesday
bers to bring in their ntribution | Pear Dever, Church, standing on | 8.30 a.m Friday

Sa ~~~ | Cards on December 18th 1950 at 6 pam. | #2) 2 roods, 1\ perch of land. co Mexico oe 11.45 a.m. Monday

“AUTOMOTIVE ee eg aes mae ES salt. TEE baer, aneke, woneet Bermuda w. Tuesday a 11.45 a.m. | Thursday
i of the same trustees , : PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH Friday ontserrat .. 2. Wednes«a,

CAR—Singe1 a ees aw Sed. C. B. SOBERS, and bathroom downstairs, four bed- ' 00 p.m. y
Fp pa TAN elas fli atd id GC! M. CARRINGTON, | rooms and toilet upstairs. Electric light Brazil (via Antigua) 9.00 a.m. |Saturday
Gentral Livestock Station, Pine : 16,18,00--in, [and Susning Wate HitousHout,- “Garage pa ks vs * Monday

: 16.1 2.50—2n ener above perty on be set up for NOTICE TO DAIRY | Thursday New Zealand tr 11.45 a.m. Wedn eday
10: Perfect workin a whe hy Dube competition at our Office (all air) 11.45 a.m. |Saturday

Gpgler; Tyren-g0od, Always Owner Detvee For Sate—Cont'd Jares Street, on Friday 29th December Br. Guiana a ++ /11.45 am Monday
Dial 4239, 16.12.50—2n $a08 ot Eo gnaetce on applica jn P iy Etc. | 8.30 a.m Friday New Zealand . 11.45 a.m. |Wednesday
CAR—1937 Hillman Minx. Good run- tween the hours of § pm, and 12 noon Br. Honduras ++|11.45 a.m, | Tuesday (to Panama ‘only) 9.00 a.m. Saturday
ming order—Tyres in Good condition OUOF port, Wing! during __ YHARWOOD & BO REGISTRATION d Re- is is 8.30 a.m. Friday

ine ane. 9 Xmas holidaye ~ a lovely Wine °rieh ani e-regis~} Canada ae -+| 11.45 a.m Monday Puerto Rico 2.00 p.m. Wednesday

15.12.50-gn, | (), Quality, delicate in flavour, Obtain- 15.12.50-1in] tration of Dairies, persons em- 2.00 Frida: 9.00 a.m Saturd

~ able at — KNIGHT'S Ltd, ployed in the production of Milk|Canal Zone .. . /1L45 a an \ ™. aturday
dire. 18 Dew ce Lace Mose, eG | mene KS orn Miaigh “Street, | OF sale, and persons producing 9.00 a.m. | Saturday _ |St. Lucia 2,00 p.m. | Wednesday
Model, 14 h.p, done under 3000 miles, FLOWERS & FEATHERS — For Hats} Bri . on Thursday, the 28th day surplus milk for sale: under Colombia Rep. , 1] 45 a m Monday { 2.00 p.m. Frida ;
consult Natty Layne, Insurance Agent, | "4 Dresses, ‘The prettiest ever shown. | of . fees at 2 p.m, the} Dairies Regulations, 1948, made 11.45 : iy
Avenue, Belleville. Phone See them at The Modern Dress Shoppe. | Dw “Sheldon” and} by the General Board of Health| Curacao om |aee s i

171 In 12.12.50—6n. | the land thereto containing 4,845 square} der Dairies Act 1941 (1941-17); a ++! 11.45 a.m Tuesday t. Kitts 2.00 p.m. Wednesday
hea aidan atten jee op feet, ‘situate at Shot Hall Land, Upper ; 9.00 a.m. | Saturday 9.00 a.m. Saturday

TRUCKS — "Two U ‘Truck with 4 | sour ae. ae Soh rome Bay Street, St, Michael, ani will take place DAILY at thé/Cuba_ ., 4s **111.45 a.m. | Monday
poeumatie tyres, each for carting ganes Tine iipins | Oxia | oup. rape i én weuPection on egreeen 3 _ : Sanitary Inspectors Office, Oistin, 11.45 a.m. | Thursday St. Thomas, V.I. 11.45 a.m Monday
Factory Ltd. Apply to Manager, tail Sausages — Macaroni — Icing i“ “Fuster Particulars and» Condi-| Christ Church; from TUESDAY, (via Trinidad) 11.45 a.m Thursday

16i2.60—™. | Kelloggs Gomfakes, Bde Blong| “8 Of Sale aEPY Ae oem & co, [hours of 8,00 am, and 3.00 pm,| nm ** ** ** 111.45 am. | Tuesday
, 0. .00 am. and 3. .M.,
Mange — Bottles Mortons Jams — Dan. 13.12.50—12n. ahaaed cas Saturdays; when Regis: 2.00 p.m. Friday St, Vincent 10.00 a.m Tuesday
ELCTRICAL ish Cream, Pears in Tins, Apple Juice. } ; trati $05.1 Wea tak la be- 9,00 a.m Thursday
ooaay ae John D, Taylor & Song Ltd. Roebuck THE NEST, St. oetepnen's Hill, Black ration, etc., e place

ELECTRIC MOTOR — One electric | o* 15.12.50-—-2n. | Rock, consisting sided verandah, | tween the hours of 9.00 a.m. and| Dominica oo ++|2.00 p.m. | Monday Tortola 2.00 p.m. | Wednesday

motor for Singer Se ; . ao drawing & aulien soe: 2 bedrooms,| 12.00 noon. Anti
inger Sewing Machine HANDKERCHIEFS Ww toilet & bath, Water in kitchen, (via n gua). 9.00 a.m. Saturday
Archer Mekenne Dia yn 0 | CHILDREN Pai gee om ry Sed nd’ reat, ewrege'| By order of the Commissioners| PC Guana -+|1145 am. | Monday
peaked ct els Of 8 Gonen, Only on the 16.12.50—2n. ; ‘hei h ‘ 11.45a.m. | Thursda
chaise biliioes es s 5 +h, . y ‘

REFRIGERATOR — One Westinghouse — "= SHOPP®. wa 3 Senn 5 Ot CAEN, SBSD CE CHEE CHUTE, | hom, Siaiashite -+|11.45 a.m. | Monday Trinidad ke 11.45 a.m. |Monday to
Sruseantee Cot Refrigerator two years LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in| of 8,000 sq. tt. of a frontage} (Sgd), CHAS S. MacKENZIE, 11.45 a.m. | Thursday Thursday
ere Sit ence R Arner. Mec paautifl reap #3 it er pete of 54 feet together 7 — ee: Chairman 8.30 a.m Friday

al 2 2.50— 7 u ‘ : f

Se aro — | Pr Wins alent Bt, iat aaae erelin © 7A 10.12.20 17.12.50—6n S.w, | rope ++ =| 1145 am, | Tuesday 9.00am. | Saturday
NEW GENERATOR Petrol Driven. | st 2.00 p.m. Friday

Convertible to Natural Gas. 5 KW. DC ata fea piace aati: sel m U.S.A. 11.45 a.m. | Tuesday

. hone 4358. .
LADIES’ PLASTIC BELTS— Fr. Guiana 11.45 a.m Mond 2.00 p.m Frida
15.12.50-3n. | Also Gold Belts. They are very pretty VERNMENT TI | tt rash eae oe aera eee y
ONE GENERAL Electric Stove. Excel. | gnopran® nice sits. The Modern Des: GO NOTICES | at. Britain ig > ay
p | at. S =| 11.

ent Condition Oven and 3 Burners in. | SOPPe- ecient | 2.00 oi, Piday” Venezuela 2.00 p.m Friday

Piuding Grill, Covered: mi ements. Heavy | LADIBS' NEW HATS — Styles that ON | yee

SAE nachteitare dial a or fur-]}esn only be found at the Modern. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATI ’

ars dial 437 sArwan lke Prices $5.98 to $8.50, The Modern Dress i |
Peat Gas aioe Se pe nt TS 12.12.5060] ‘Tenders for the supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to the | ____ i
AD One Murphy 6 Tube, in| “UCKY DIPS — Dips that reall ement; chools. Registered Mail is
perfect working order we oS i lucky to everyone Wiig wastes pan herte we i . 8 ail is closed an hour before ordinary mail,
——— | more than twine ct the osshte haa TENDERS are invited for the supply of 80 tons of Skimmed Milk | (141 Post Office,
FURNITURE 2 ly one shilling, The Modern Dress | Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the Island during Barbados,
aEePRs: 12.12.60-6n. | the following school Terms: — 14th December, 1950,
ee }

Parmer —— OVEN GLASSWARE — Phoenix Oven- 1. 7th May to 3rd August, 1951. |) SS SESE LE,
FURNITURE—Large variety of Cock- | Table Glassware makes e welcome gift 2. 10th September to 8th December 1951.

fail tables in Mahogany, Cedar and | Recent shipments include Dishes, Plates, . * E COME IN AND LISTEN

ret ao Mahogany Dining Tables 1 Bow s, Sauceboats, Mixing Bowls ond 3. th January to 4th April, 1952. IMPORTANT NOTICE
nne aggons and Dinner Chairs, a} s®veral other it Dial 4222, G. , i , a > i

Beed choice of Sidebourdn, Larders nd Hutehinson & Co, Ltd. ee Pee eee kine set oe = ee — TO OUR RECORDS
zedsteads, t Ralph Beard's St 15,22.50—t.f., ed in co Ss.

Rooms. | "Hardwood "Alley, (Opposite | ————— = ~ Sash. th ib catimeted that the average fortnightly consumption will Please note that in order to ALL THE LATEST HITS & XMAS MUSIC IN STOCK

Cathedral. Open daily 8 aim, to 4 pin.| POCKET WATCHES—Precision made, | ©2° . - make an important repair. .to, a When you hear them, you'll be sure to buy!

Phone 4683. 12.12.50—6n. | h andsome appearence. and thoroughly | be 3 to 6 tons. sentient St Bir Main, Cast Se Gas

Pieter Serer inteieeentn ed tiated reliable at 00 and $4.50 each; superior i upply 5 CENTRAL
FURMITURR One paliied Morris | aradee with ¢ and 6 iewale. at’ 96.60 Tenders must cover all requirements of the Schools during the Supply will he ius, of See Jef THE E. rer MM

Buite consisting gitoot Chilts, and a] and $7.00 remectively. The Ideal Xmas periods mentioned above, and must be responsible for the milk being Belmont a sunt : Bellavilie (Central Foundry Ltd,, Proprietors)

s e. rice » 2 id ainable ARRISON" . ?

Bureaus each $26.00. Painted’ Dress. | Broad St. x 16.12.50-8n | 1n good condition when it is supplied to the schools. i approximately 1 to 3.30 p.m, Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets,

ing Tables & Washstands with Bi reece renee nertnpemmenneeresniemanraneeediont Tenders must be marked “Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder” and

Bp EE Sefer yal dag onarrerahieaaare wae BD ee must peach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 12 o'clock |'\= :

eae ne enera’ jectri gera- ing clay-—multi-colours

tor $160.00. Apply to “prArcy A. | box. Bvans & Whitflelds, , }noon on Saturday, the 27th of January, 1951. ea

See eerie. hens,),. 16,18-00 an, 3.13, 00e0fee The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or |S
‘ ys SOE Shen 12 any tender. bo

ws abies’ anties a’ c nae -

; POULTRY at ae Gia She Sindee Oeees shoppe, 5th December, 1950. 12.12.50—3n »

co pr 5 Mise te 12.12,60—6n. ace cn
;TURKEYS — Weighing between 10 to na erent See 3
fi > i % RIBBONS — A large selection in yel-
learal, tt nace eit | wet and art silk, The Modern’ “press| PAYMENT OF SALARIES, PENSIONS AND ADVANCES | ‘\\

WLS White Leghorn fowls 6, ~oppe. :
. old: B. Lewis Phone 4493. i SONGS OF PRAISE — Hard Covers, It is hereby notified for general information that the payment ;
. #.50—2n | one dollar each, Apply A. L. Waithe,| Of salaries, pensions and advances for the month of December will |
nie — | High St 16.12.50—3n. inde
MISCELLANEOUS aie Lat i sa hep ee et ORE } ’

y Pa “TOYS & XMAS CRACKERS left 1. Salaries and allowances to Barbados Government Officials on oe ae '

ANTIQUES Of every description | over from the Annual Bazaar, are in the 19th instant. ba BE oped! eee Ne
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | Messrs C. S. Piteher & Co's show win- . ir

Hox CANDY

FRY’S HAZEL NUTS

FRY’S BURNT ALMONDS

NESTLES DAIRYLAND

NESTLES HOME-MADE
ASSOR'

MAGIC
SUGAR COATED
ALMONDS
MARS
CREST

BISCUITS

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

SULTANA—%1b pkgs,
CARNIVAL ASST.—

4415 pkgs.
JACOBS CREAM

ROCKLEY

|
|
|
|

RRR AAT MR



SHIPPING NOTICES Women’s Self a § :

y of Cakes,
im

1% Puddings.
%,

A--4 6576 COSSSOSSSSSSSOD

No Charge to join;
ments nor Levies, and 60 CENTS

%

SALE on Friday December 22nd

Mince Pies,



NOTICE



‘The WOMEN’S SELF HELP

will be closed on

THURSDAY, 21st. at 12 a.m.

and will be open on
SATURDAY 23rd.
until 3.30 o'clock

Consignors are also asked to

note that we will NOT be
paying any money on
FRIDAY, 22nd. Dec., but
will pay as usual on FRI-
DAY, 29th Dec.

XMAS BONUS

Bigger than ever, and increasing
every year

PETTER SICK AND FUNERAL
BENEFITS

No Asséss-

for every member you get.

The “SELF HELP" Friendly
Society 47 Swan Street

(over Bata'’s Shoe Store)

Open every day and Saturday

17.12.50—In,



JUST RECEIVED
A Shipment of...

BALLOONS

AT

CARIBBEAN AGENCY

No. 10, Swan Street

REAL ESTATE

JOHN
4.
BLABDON

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

FOR SALE

LILA. COTTAGE—Brittons Cross
sett Timber Bungalow om 11,000
ft. Contains living room,
verendah 2 sides, 3 bedrooms,
kitchen and pantry. Price £1,000,

SUNSET HOUSE—Prospect, St.
James, Wide sea frontage and
good boat anchorage. 3 bedrooms
(with basins) lounge, separate
dining » verandah 3 sides,
large fe, paved courtyard and
pleasant garden.

BAPTIST VICARAGE — Paynes
Bay. 2 storay house on one of the
most attractive sites on the St.
James coast. There is a beautiful
sandy beach and the bathing is
unsurpassed. 3 bedrooms, upstairs
lounge, galleries, dining room,
kitchea ete,



ROCKLEY (near Golf Course)—
A modern coral stone villa with
separate lounge and dining room.
Three bedrooms (all with basins
and fitted wardrobes) tiled bath-
room, separate toilet, well fitted
kitchen, two car garage, servant's
quarters and cleverly laid out
garden. Now offered for sale at
a low figure.

- = ra ieee

‘LAS CAMPANAS’—Near Marine
Hotel. A bungalow residence with
jarge lounge, patio, living and
dining room with french windows
to galleries and patio. 3 bedrooms
(2 with petesy and 1 with ‘walk-

“CRANE VILLA"—Modern stone
built 2-storey property with ap-
proximately 34% acres bounded by
Crane Hotel driveway. Converted
into 2 large self contained apart-
rents. Excellent investment pro-
perty with good sea bathing.
Offers invited.

3 MODERN STONE BUNGA.
avalabe tn also a Timber house are
Rade pleasant part of

at prices ranging

froma 21,100 upwards, Particulars
ts to view on

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

THE OLIVES—Upper Collymore
Rock. Modern stone residence
with about 1 acre well placed for
schools and town, ame living

moderr. kitchen, lawns,
garden etc.

BON ACCUIL — Pine Hill. A
large well built residence in
higher part of this select area.
Accommodation comprises large
receyition rooms and verandahs,
study’, 3 large bedrooms, 2 garages
ete. Pleasant lawns and gardens
with tennis court. The grounds
are wpprox. 4% acres. Offered at
attractive figure.

RENTALS

“faTTLE BARN" — Pine Hill.
Lady Hutson’s residence, Avail-
og furnished March Ist to July

— Brown’s Gap,

Hastings 4 Seteocens dining room,
lounge, garage etc., tennis court.
Furnished.

BEACH HOUSE—St. Lawrence.

Available February onwards.
Furnished.
“LAS CAMPANAS” — Marine

Gardens. Furnished.
ST. JAMES COAST—Furnished

houses.

REAL ESTATE AGENT |
AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

SUNDAY ADVOCATI
SCSSSESEOPESS IOS 45

CHRISTMAS GREETINGS

SINGING COMPETITION

There will be a Grand Singing
Competition going to be held at
Queen's Park on Christmas Bank
Holiday Morning

Competition Number
God On High Be Glory)

PAGE FIFTEEN







5869693"













It is notified for general information that the Public Library and
the Speightstown Branch Library will be closed on Saturday, 23rd
December, at 3 p.m.

By Order of The Trustees,

Ring for... WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING






E. L. WALCOTT,







Ag. Public Librarian. lage Choirs are expected to ie
17.12.50—1n, =
St Michael 6; Christ
Charen 4; St. John 2;
St. Philip 2; s
PART ONE ORDERS 1: St. Eke 3. St. hemes and already we have received orders totaling nearly
By Rn hae cera half the shipment
Meut6o) Gosemandiags ne Ta the old whisky Gerald” Hudson. “Ghairman’ si ’
wbados Regiment contains all the rich- ohn Beckles, . . “5 .
Issue No. 47 Der 0 F ot many yours ADMISSION Ve So highly is the “HUMBER” esteemed in
a \ 5
There will abe, Drill Parade for all ranks of the Regiment at 1100 hours om Deors open st 7 o'clock a.m. England that the Makers, have by Royal
fathered ws by on Chueriantiocs Gunicbeen rea. It is most ete that all ee eee
ns tien e Col ander i
varia Gould attend. Members of the band should not attend this Mr. SYDNEY SKINNER Warrant, been appointed WONDERFUL

PELE
> eon camer tance

Dress: Shirts, shorts, boots, short puttees and hosetops, (

CHRISTMAS PARTY

IF, POLE E LLLP PEELE?









Browne belts, (Other Ranks) Web belts and frogs. LSP ELECT OK > ,
8. ORDERLY OFFICERS @ ORDERLY SERJEANTS SOSOSSOSSSOSSIOSSS 7 Proceeds for THE OLD LADIES’ HOME,
Orderly Officer Lieut. P. Peterkin q ny e CYCLE MAKERS TO Hl M THE KING Constitution Road
Orderly Serjeant 288 L./g Quintyine, , Week ending 25 Dec. 50. : * THE % . WE SATURDAY, 23RD age
Orderly Serjeant Sas L/s Blackman, A. L. Week ending 1 Jan. 51. a x . Floor Show 9.30 p.m. Dancing 10.30
Orderly Off 2/Lt. A. H. ¢ 5 2 .
Orderly Serjeant 215°L/S Husbands; H. A. Week ending 8 Jan. 51. g vt % ANNUAL CAROL * : a ee ‘THE POLICE * RAND ‘ih
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, aa % ‘ x and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above Directed by Capt. RAISON, M.B.E., A Rie!
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant, vk ro +4 AND %
The Barbados Regiment. ‘s % oT, the name-plate.
rer ‘ < GIFT SERVICE =:
The Commanding Officer wishes all ranks of the Barbados Regiment a x *
very Happy Christmas and © Re ent dene % for the ’
THE BARBADOS [\nGIMENT SERIAL NO. 34 % ST. LAWRENCE CHILD % NO OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS GREAT
ISTH DECEMBER, 1950 SHEET 1. $ HEALTH CENTRE ‘ ‘ . ow PTT
7 Seon prcmE pI RoNraRR : or willbe beld at HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE FI OOR SH
e Weekes, 7 Cc :
% Gera, Peed y aii Ge hae Se ae Sil] as]] possession or winter Paces fleez |) Staged at 9.30 p.m. by Norman Woed
2 PROMOTION . TUES., 19th DECEMBER x | GRAND FINALE
Captain L, a Chase « Pree oe oe “approved Zz $ at 9.30 am. » THE “HUMBER” IN A CLASS BY } 7 . : inter sleigh
Lt. S, BE, L. Johnson HQ. Coy ) Promotion to Captain agpreyed by All Parents and children | Entrance of Santa Claus in win er a
Lt, C. B, Nebiett rade ne HE. the Governor wef 1 Dec 50. & are invited ITSELF with sack of Christmas Presents
2/Lt. S. G. Lashley ae Promotion to Lieut. approved by | }j a Gifts and Silver collection Admission ; $1.00
HE. the Governor wef 16 Nov % will be received and used for &
Sit. A. H. Clarke “ar Promotion {to 2/Liéut. approved! Magli devant SONS LTD. s 15 tmas Cheer x
ao H.E. the Governor wef 16 soot rm MRMIEL aoa ht -12.50—2n, % 80 Don't Wait — |
OV.
a Usb @

M. L. D. see Maior,
S.0.L.F.

“& Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.



NOTICE

TOKEN IMPORTS FROM

THE U.S.A.



Obtainable at Your Grocer

PERKINS & CO., LTD.

Sole Agents










us

BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER ITS—

A Real Treat For You

Come and Hear - - -

“THE HOLY crry’










Importers are hereby requested to submit to the Controller of Roebuck Street {

Supplies, Office, Canary Street, audited statements showing the value i: . "GAUL 9 F

C.LF. of imports from the U.S.A. during the years 1946, 1947 and 02 re)

1948, for the undermentioned commodities: Dial: 2072 & 45 R
Canned Fish
at SSS SACRED "CANTATA
Milk and Milk Products Rendered By
Feeding stuffs GOVERNMENT HILL = ———
Timber and Timber Manufactures CHRISTIAN BROTHER- saVENTH DAY ADVEN- :
Newsprint HOOD HOUR ST CHURCH CHOIR
Other paper and Manufactures 3.30 p.m. Today at Ose FOR MEN ON LY eeee
Fertilisers RADIO DISTRIBUTION * : }
Cereal Foods (prepared) 7 Church of God, Chapman St. COMBERMERE HALL A GOOD PRESENT TO | |
Canned Fruit Vegetables and Soups Rev. Walter Tiesel on ? “ r ‘
Macaroni Spaghetti and Vermicelli — SSS } Monday, Mire 3, 1950. % GIVE YOUR WIFE IS
Jelly and Dessert Powders at 7.45

Women’s and Children’s boots and shoes (Leather uppers)
Leather and Leather Manufactures (excluding clothes)
Footwear, Rubber and Canvas with rubber soles

Rubber Belting

Clothing of Rubber (including gloves)

Wallboards (pulp and Fibre)

Automobile Parts

Cooking utensils

Tools and hand implements
Furniture of metal

Lamps and lanterns of metal

Buckles and slide fasteners

NELSON
PHARMACY

Offers you...

An attractive and varied ||
assortments of - - -



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

Teseenttenecesepnnnsiiie’
MAKE |

THANI

BROS.

A FALKS STOVE

AND OVEN

Remember Christmas begins in the

Kitchen

BOWELL










select your gifts

CIGARS, CARRE, — CASE, PIPES
| Picture Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadbury—Fry Rowntree

CONFECTIONERY— Assorted Kinds



N. B. from COLLINS LTD.

















Dental and surgical apparatus i‘ Your Shopping Centre. BAY ST. Lumber & Hardware
Electrical cooking and heating apparatus (domestic) Xmas Gi ifts bi Pai ‘ " ion a
i pda cf ae! e eeeeoaeemee , BG G6G GGG E FICO 9OFS GFF 999996500 P9099 9987,
slectrical meters and parts ‘ :
Switches, sockets and wiring devices Yardleys Gift Sets LADIES I ATTENTION !! 1 DO YOUR M :
Batteries and parts Dubarrys a : b 8 é
Paints, varnishes and enamels Evening in Paris High Class Dress Goods, FACTORY MANAGERS ‘ x AS ‘
Perfumery, Cosmetics and toilet preparations Potter & Moores Underwear, Shoes and } * x
Soap, (toilet) and cleaners Dralle Hats, Perfumes, ete. Toke this eppertanity @.: dtutaing your seumicomenia ta t~ % SHOPPING IN MORE x
armac ies jetarv ici fs %
oo and proprietary medicines oo e GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE . 8
, echanical Toys of all Ranging from 14 in. upwards x x
Whisky d canes °S CON %
: lescriptions ’ MILD STEEL Q >
soca brooms and mops Xmas Trees ranging up GENTS | Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes * %
‘ & E 4 Afte i » acrost ,
Goggles, spectacles and parts Sone Fes Wremping agp ge ae Shoes, BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes . teimges at atti aie ce Gardens, step right across and %
Toys and Dolls ’ te., in widest variety. y %
i i i j ’ ta : ‘. PERFUME t y
Pens, pencils and parts including fountain pens Bs ar Household Goods such as FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill ’ " c IGARETTE CASES. ERC ETC eaten x
Confectionery Ti cape Chocolates Carpets, Bedspreads, At PRICES that nnot be ted % You're always welcome at x
Cans for food products ins of Toffees Bed Sheets, Pillow Cases, rc “ee ee s pre %
seni re ‘ei Also - - - Borcewate always in x i P. MARRIS & CO. .
a rere oflora a fumed in- Stock. ay $
Tron Bedsteads and springs secticide 2 eS ; T he BARBADOS ir OUNDRY Ltd. Lower Broad Street o ee Building x
Feather Pillows with D.D.T ~ {i |i] Follow the Crowd to... WHITE PARK ROAD, ST, MICHAEL : DIAL 4 x
er. eee valemies DIAL 4528 LP LLLLLPLRPPLLPP LLP ALL ot
Raw Materials Night & D: see BROS
Mattresses * ay 23 4008 °

Fresh Apples

Cocoa Preparations
Malt

Unsweetened Biscuits
Pickled & Salted Meat

Returns should be submitted not later than the 31st December,
1950.
Separate returns must be submitted for Food and Non-Food items.

6th December, 1950.









TO WAKE

Controller of Supplies.
16.12.50.—2n.



ERNIE’S

DEMOCRATIC CLUB

Members are reminded

NELSON PHARMACY

W. N. MAUGHAN,
Bay St.



POPPE POTS

SEE US FOR:—



LUMBER &

Establishea
1860

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



T. HERBERT Ltd.

PR. WM. HRY. STREET

Dial 3466 also Nos. 6, 42, 46
and 53 Swan Strect.

Ba Locally Made

ar BERTALAN POTTERY

Lovely Coloured Glazed DISHES Etc with attractive
Tropical Designs.

WILL MAKE EXQUISITE GIFTS





POT

Come in and Select
From the Finest array of XMAS GIFTS by }
YARDLEY’S—GOYA and other famous Manufacturers
COMB and BRUSH SETS, BOXES OF CHOCOLATES
SIMPLY ADORABLE
Be sure to Visit

THE COSMOPOLITAN

(Opposite the Canadian Bank of Commerce)

COOH

HARDWARE

Sd
LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS

BOLTON LANE & BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
Sole Representatives Rolex Watch Co., Switzerland.

Incorporated
1926







that there will be
FEELING a meeting starting at sinainaiiih

TIRED nee ,
to discuss the First Day’s ! | ,
Now rises prtnns 7s Be Cheistmas :
s .
cert THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21 j :
energy ’ 1 S
Commissions executed on ay oes diet si shiinhin s
i iit i : 3 ; CAN WITH NG: ‘

ng a dle race in Trinidad—Pari odds. A Letts Diary for Every Purpose WE CAN SUPPLY ‘

‘a work if « ERNEST PROCTOR ; ‘
Up. feeling dred and Pocket and Desk, Electrical and | sc . ines :
stless, in takes this opportunity to a os ’ Y } AS *
brisk and full of energy. wish his many friends in the Business Diaries, Mechanical CHRISTMAS < viax « PLUGS
her'Own experience, "weites to peaceful and prosperous ue Engineers, School Boys and School PRESENTS « STARTERS « PLUG CAPS ‘
“Before taking ™ a 3 . a PS « CONNECTING BOXES « SOCKETS ::
always Geet 80 > awake in the || Especially those who wish Girls Diaries, soys Scouts and Nowr! a dea ; ‘
Thave lost all that tiredness and || Pi” well! : : Sar :
1 wake f of energy. Girls Guides Diaries, and Index «pelea doveeons cae aol *
Kruschen has made me feel years Those who don't, of course me ELECTRIC TOASTERS y
ZOUNgSS. I oor in my shoulders well, well! Diaries. tLE aia: RS « BA Ny « WALL s
rheumi pains in i ‘ | TTE *
eee cured of loin cides Siiiten ent hin . HOT PLATES HOLDERS BRACKETS °
{hese pains sue swe! gees CIGARETTE CASES ®
cannot speak £00 1 ma te $04 || Chicken, Russian Salad, ALSO) ELECTRO-PLATED 8 oe a ee re ee ee »
Kraschen keeps you yeing || Peach Melbe and Fresh £ Not k d Refill oaeetic ee & a PAY A VISIT TO OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT «.
the ‘liver, Loose Lea Boo : NG SETS % TO-DAY AND GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS s

Fidneys and bowels and Keeps ee — en ene HUNTING KNIVES 8 %
efticte °'The. reward PENKNIVES ‘ S ——__—- >
this ‘

fnternal cleanliness ix [oo COCKTAIL SHAKERS R D B CO [1.3
and invigorated Doty; -setled ant Grolsch Beer LEMONADE SETS S BARBADOS HAR WAR . — 4%
the pains of Fhoumatiom cease. OBERTS ' XMAS TREE LIGHTS & DECORATIONS x %
schon, Four whole | body responds eh See ee ee. ROB. & CO. x (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) 8

to its for
Kruschen is Sbtainable setae all

Bell’s Special Scotch

Dial 3301 High Street

+
7

4 Stores. PLANTATIONS LTD. | 8 No. 16, Swan Street tt: ‘Phone 2109 & 3534. 3
er weer ihilieiainibiiinatead iii aia 1 cee eo et S' .6566566606S590095S005 559988095555 SSSSSSSSSTES,





ie.





!


PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1950







7 9 } ° k After playing stient ir College scored 95 and Wander-| $9667907009300¢ SOSA BOOS
y esterday nay ric et Ene, Sag Maer S Valuane — the loss of 7 wickets § An economical decoration for Walls & Ceilings - - - ? 4

ind well deserved 36 Kidney wa m the only d f play. C. W ¢

: - . : . Pan given out leg before off tI it Smith fe College scored 20 and 1 7 YT :
@ From Page 5._ Gerald Wood and E. Edwards 441) of N.S. Lucas’ second over|C. Blackman 28. Tom Peirce and ( LIN 1) IS
innings. Hutchinson was 28 and opened the Pickwick second in fens the southern énd Tbe|D. Atkinson each took 4 College j
Greenidge 32 not out. Greenidge nings. G. Edghill opened the at partnership with Inniss yileided wickets. For Wanderers, Norman : z : :* j O
ey se up late ao vne took tack for the Black Rock team. _ 55. runs Marshall scored 41, more than half COVERS IN ONE COAT
ig place at oe wicket In the fourth delivery from G Skipper Goddard was next to|nis team’s total. Then pacer J. | fe "
The Start Edghill, Wood played forward and pat. The total was 80 for five| Williams took six Wanderers’ Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF, CREAM, ee Vek: S ‘

Skipper Goddard and Jordan édged the ball. F. Hutchinson at and Inniss so far was 15. Soon} wickets for 38 runs during a spell
f
BROWN SUEDE sling
:

























BLUE, SUNSHINE and GREEN.



: " only six runs were added Browne score was not yet opened to Warren who wa brought W

i rst innings not completed







gave Goddard a return in the first 7 § Birkett partnered Edwards back on from the northern end | jy .e ended in a no-decision Make ready for use by mixing 21/2 pints Water with 5 lbs. Powder.
ao ented rte Cuen his account, aud scored a single off G. Edghill. for three. Jordan went out bul
Cariton now had a first ‘innings {rom K. B. Warren, wh o was in the following ball Warrer Z cats 5 Ib. Packages at 95c. each.
lead of one run = =" brought on at the southern end clean bowled him First Time
Greenidge, who had by now ar- Birkett scored a single off the third Hoad In — Out! :
rived, went out to continue his ball, Edwards played down the E. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., partnered} THE Empire Theatre have in- ALSO

innings. Two runs later he was fourth ball but lifted the fifth. Inniss, who later crossed one of|stalled new “Fortress” are lamps

clean bowled by Goddard after E. Marshall, who was fielding at Ff, Edghill’s deliveries to the bound.Jin both of their projectors, and i 1 14) 1
adding only two to his over-week ~ silly midon, sneaked up and took ary to make the total 99. Inniss|they were used for the first time RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINT
score of 34 a beautiful catch scored a couple off Edghill’s next| yesterday, Incidentally, before the ;



opened the Pickwick attack. When third slip tookvan easy catch. The after Goddard was out leg before] of 14
back, platfornt sole with

C. Greenidge went in to bat but The total was now two runs for over to send up the century and|film that they are showing— .
his stay at the wicket was short. the loss of two wickets. Harold make his score Po. Hoad wah only|“The Fortunes of Captain Blood,” Mid Green and Bright Red in python trimming.
After scoring three he was caught Kidney was next in to bat but be- four when he edged one of|there is a special feature about eo
by Edwards at cover point off the fore any more runs were added Warren's fast aabiveries oe ane small pox eran African Village, Vo gin. & \, gin. tins. PLAIN BLACK SUEDE,
bowling of Jordan from the south- Birkett went across to play one wicket-keeper Clarke an easy | which should be seen by anyone sling back and = platform
ern end. of G, Edghill’s deliveries missed catch still a bit sceptical about being ‘PHONE 4456 e AGENTS soles.

F. B. Edghill filled the breach and it struck his pad. He was R. Clarke, the incoming bats- | vaccinated
when the total was 87 for six. given out leg before by umpire man got off the mark with a eieiieanigenbaenmees: WHITE BUCK, sling back

Hutchinson, who was still batting Spellos. lovely glide for three off Warren YN ‘ TD.
patiently, had taken his score past H. King filled the breach and put in the following ball Warren} BOYSIE SINGH GANG WILKINSON & HA ES co. L

and platform soles.



30 quickly got off the mark with @ clean bowled Inniss for a wel’ E. BROWN & WHITE high
Sa » brisk 17. four off G. Edghill. Whi'e King Slave Ts Se APPEALS \ '
Edghi!l knocked up a brisk 17, "0 oy the. bowling Kidney Played 31. A. M. Taylor was ab (From Our Own Correspondent) heel with sling back and

which included a four, three and : sent and so the Pickwick second
three twos, before he was bowled Bayad, paves? When ao innings closed at 5.20 p.m. at 110
- G auwt'c shar . was : in was caugh rv at Ne ; {
by ene of Goddard's sharp off Shipper wtetteden at mid-off in 7US, leaving Carlton to make 4t Sur othere-who were senteseee

br . ; the last delivery of G. Edghill’s runs ‘in seven minutes for victory to death for the murder of a\j)
K. B. Warren partnered Skippe: fourth over for 12 runs. ~ Carlton opened their second inn-| ember of the gang, Philbert|{ ENJOY THESE

5 7 . i 4 « . om J ac P ‘ t zo ’ : Yi
| Hutchinson. SayenimneL Seon Bruce Inniss partnered Kidney age with nN Lucas oe Peyson, “Bumper” have all filed -

his score to 34 but at this stage ,. ’ . oney, G. Browne. The first over was si 1 ae tne te
he was caught by King in slips They remained at the wicket bowled by H. King from the notice of appeal, There was a

:
until lunch when the total was an ‘ trial which lasted 27 days, the
fF Jordan’s bowling oa % ia northern end. This yielded 1) ; are
G Bdghill went in and got of! 36 for four wickets runs — eight to Browne ana first trial took 26 days. ’
After Lunch one to Lucas. %

the mark with a three off Jordan

PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Dec., 14.

Y soles.
Boysie Singh, gang leader and platform



SLACK SUEDE, WHITE BUCK and BROWN AND
WHITE COURTS with closed back and open tocs.





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.



















He and Warren began attacking Shortly after lunch Kidney was In the next over—the last for the . j
the bowling. given a fe: dle skied one of day—Browne was caught || ‘The Weather = || uw 1 ce OAD STREET
Sixe : sth ing ¢ ordan’s third delivery " r :

Edghill es and four ren end » but a failed Wonca eeek ae a eek afte! TO-DAY | THIS X AS! ' 13 BR

with lusty strokes off the first and Ona ane Sian, second de- Stumps were drawn with — the

second balls of Goddard's tenth ji 0. of F. Edghill’s fourth over C@t!ton second innings score 1 Sun Rises: 6.09 a.m.

over. Warren knocked up a brisk «ine boundary to carry the for one wicket ; ea Sun Sets: 5.42 p.m CHAMPAGNE il

24 before being out leg before to .°.) past the half century and _ COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS Moon (Full): December 24 HEIDSIEKS DRY MONOPOLE (1941 Vintage) WG NG NG NG WG NG NN NG NE NN

Goddard, make his score 21 College ; 5 . Lighting: 6.00 p.m. %» ” ” (Quarts and Pints) sha ne SO SONY ONO SERED SOM SADT Se MOP UNM ore SOME 4 AY SON OE NMY SF SMP SS
N. Clarke partnered Edghill but ““C. Greenidge carne on at the Wanderers (for 7 wkis).... 6 High Water: 11.03 a.m., GREAT WESTERN CHAMPAGNE Ss

he was soon out leg before to King, gouthern end in place of F Muc h water still remained As 11.2% p.m. RED SPARKLING BURGANDY (Pints and Qts.) ee

who relieved Jordan at the south- Rdghill, Kidney soon after hook- the College grounds yesterday f YESTERDAY ST. EMILION CLARET (1939) = i)

ern. Edghill was undefeated with oq one of his deliveries for six after rain during the week se Rainfall (Codrington): BARSAC (1939) GRAVES (1939) = on

a score of 21, in about 15 minutes. to carry the Pickwick total to the Wanderers College cricke 13 ins. CHABLIS GRAND CRU Q

to his credit. His knock included 70 and’ his score well over the match could not be continued. Es Total for Month to Yester- )) FINLATTERS SHERRY: =

a six, two fours and a three, Th? quarter century. A few min- the first day when the match ai day; 1,50 ins. “WINTERS VALE”: OLD BROWN”; “DRY FLY”

Carlton first innings closed at.152, \ites later. Pickwick passed the scheduled to be played rain als Temperature (Min.): 73.5° F SOUTH AFRICAN SHERRIES (Dry' and Medium)

a lead of 71 deficit prevented play. Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E., DOWS’ SHERRY and PORT

(11 am.) ESE oye

: ‘ GILBEY’S SHERRY and PORT
. . Wind Velocity: 7 miles per 3
Every Time equad a. gon ste By Jimmy Hatlo hour APPLES—36c. 1) = — | HAMS—1 Ib tin—$1.38

Barcmeter: (9 a.m.) 29.932, ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

(11 a.m.) 29,918 YOUR GROCERS — High Street



TIES:

TIES:- &

They'll Do It
i cetine

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| ™SCARES HIS | MINIMA AGGRAVATED Burien AND THE DOC BLOWS A FUSE! »

PATIENTS TO / BY RHINITIS CREEPUS! |. :
DEATH WITH | CONGESTED LA PIZZA A QUITE A JOBâ„¢THE U/ Koln
IF TORSIONAL DAMPER YA Saar Oe

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THE $12 WORDS TZENA TZENA»H/MMs
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{| AND INFLAMMATION ¢/ | NEED NEW PLANETARY
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PAGE 1

SUNDAY. DECEMBER 1? IK* SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN HENRY BY WALT DISNEY MICKEY MOUSE Ai^ g 5 ~ BY CARL ANDERSON /V.J4.T 5 J VOUS. PEC 5 OS' "O ?E LMJSH V5.-.OS LET L>5 KILL >OU W( ~~ %  \7SE^51 SP.e".?i3.' T-E ..isrvESi EvE-CiTON T-EN! r -OVE TO SE MNP! I sg 3H LOSi-£C (STEC V w ^ST t, S\Mt55EOs V BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG CAN WE FILL QUR V#T€P PiSTO.5. ) ( ^"^ ^y (iwe oooo GUVS J '7'-. THEGAMBOL C^tfO UP. MOLIN& 1 ACT THt WSJiiAi' boat AUD **u *rtvouo ccx.0 6tnto IH fchiN IN THt-J| 6ACV AWO f^ At.t>CC TufcCuKT AND 1 COATfrO TONbd r£ -^ ^o*A^ ("AND .'. THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER irtva SORT OF HOTEL I 00 YOU RUN.R YOU BUST INTO EVERYi DOOM JH| MS? BRINGING UP FATHER -• . r i .* l aS BY GEORGE MC. MANUS >-,L eBAL/Fr> to* %  ] ...: -. eemj' AT 6GA -1 sW MATB TO TUfc* O* 1 QO*-' • %  %  "'' VGordons JUST WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR! Hi"— hi %  ..'f.nt 1 diflM (0 i n id lonxi i PRESSURE COOKERS CAPACITY:-10i IMPERIAL PINTS WITH FOOD SEPARATORS $21-50 ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED Tweedside Road Si. Michaol Phono 4629 & 4371 Head* 1 If* a p£N Stocked by all leading stores \.l M S I .. A. I"-VI \ Ml N I.TI. :iUU I'lu illation* Kuildinit !...• KrwHd Slr-rl. Kurbudo* ,



PAGE 1

Smidi Urrrabrr 17 !.• ^uflcate EMERGENCY PROCLAIMED IN U.S.A. Chinese Push Back U.N. Troops Civilians Flee South In Thousands By JULIAN BATES TOKYO, December 16. £HINi.3E besieging the H:.:i. i naui uefence ring in Northeast Korea to day attacked for ththird consecutive day. forcing some withdrawals The U.N. defence fought oT several Chines" ns saults, but the latest official report from the Tenth Corps headquarters said Com.nunists were attack ing only four miles from H ""mam iv unhurried Chinese b'iUattacked lantly the columns of the HI"" and Brv.vn-clad Cornmum.! ;i.opt, I'lul'iblv both CCM and North Korean* tlllint the vacuum o the 38th parallel, bu' little ijround a'lioii waa reported III <>< Hill MUM WILSON WILL WSWRR ONLY TO TRUMAN WASHINGTON, Charles £ Wilson, the head Of I trolled Uie United States Oowrnmvnt's j craving the Im] it agenc> will be rinir: Tw "> . m tth i>f ttu: %  til i important Commu1 l • !' i. %  -. : i-oon. the commu. iiii|n" reported. InWUI. : %  %  i ., L : viUnu I exodus from thr Chinese conmany rtfUSM i Blear near it' id other hip only to PrcsiI ,, sVsjra dasti Trumai ui the productlcn,I ported to be swaimlng control, and mi bll .,...,. K.,. try, official' Hid lo-.Uiy. Tli., T|l ,. whole jgnalttQn m the %  • ""' Mn i meter *n authority over induati ...-..riiy". a than any OM %  gency of the leeon '-,..,.. ii.,. eU tlie powen of the old Wai ; i \..t lion Board un.i much ol WM HUTVUOdOd i" I hint i nuUwrtty bald by UM offtcwol n umM yeste.day. had FREEDOM VERSUS COMML'MSM 9 Says Truman U.S. Railway Strike Ends WAMI1NC.TON, Dee. IS i ii.nl States railway strike which hi %  i the Nl Uon "-Inn I" in i dam baa bow -eHied. i -,.t Union omcuo Th...mcml -aid that UM I Ml" BMmt faUoVOd thr request 0 thai -inkin railwaymen iduuki return to WOi r In tha IT %  rw natlnn.i lefei The I v k launMMl ..um B work' movement* |0t iaHft*r any bi bay rallwa>. Karl\ thia morning local unioi ., Chicago and Washing '...n up i HI i U !* t man won' re UirnlDI t<> their fob* today In tl" %  wttch-yerda The i Mil nf 1" llr>UiiTh ret Magistrate Hamey. now absent on leave was compU'civ rcstt v.with all his furniture and personal effects 1 understand that the police strongly suspect arson. The estimated loss is about £5.000 partlv covered bv InsurKorean Conflict Must Not Become World War —Attire LONDON. Dec 16 :: MINISTER Cl.EKKNT ATTLEE said tonight thai ha 1-eliiVi'd lliat thf lliiitexl Nattuns would bWora be in a position to neyoliate In Knrt'a. Addri'ssiiij; tiu' nation in a broadcast (rum his country home at raid thai tho military position In Korea had. bean improving, nterventton ol tht Chlnaae troops Lad "made a dangarOUl situation nun. dangerous because il the allowed io gel away with it. thoee who bejaave In the use o( force ail the world over will bo enc urajad and we know from experience what that i the Prime Minister declared UaS.Annj Secretauj WaUltcTFinidriFor \mi-tuiik Weapofli WASHINGTON. Dei 1 ^" mk Pae Hi i tati Si ratan foi the Army, bai ukad thp iiousp o( (MpratantaUvaa %  i funds "to produea oea types of ammunition thai are capable ol destroyina. am known Cotnmuruil lank loday." Hr Hindithe n-ipiest last 8 The nawi "t bSii has just Ix-eii iclcHM-d A Dafanea Departmenl s|M>kesman aaidt "li could bo praauiM l thai UM "uminuniton to which Pace referred, has passed inlti. irmy tests and was ready foi large scale testing under battl Pace said that since the en t i Uie laat world war the Army had made great pvoKieas towards tin proving this type of ammunition in said -oine anti-tank shell OOUld l-e flre>l Itoth by tank gun* und irullery of coinparuhle sl/< —Reoter WAHH1NGTOK, Dec. lb PRESIDENT TRUtaAN to day proclaimed a stat.of National Emergency to exist in the United Sprites of America The White House said powers av President in an emergency lucluue authority to lengthen hours in %  > ... ..ils, to requisition ships, and call coast gtiard escrves to active duty; to make temporary promotions in the armed forces; to waive competitive bids on defence contracts, and authorise war risk insurance President Truman said in the proclaim K Wh) ,, eru Korea and i' %  tte a Rrave threal i %  the peace ol the world and n..p I niled Nationa to prevent ftfforession and armed connioft; ami i by CnttMinnisI imperialism u lhl . %  ion thai have been upon the world and Reactions To Declaration :>sed when that %  %  Driver Gives Life For Petrol Station PARIS, Dec. le' The "nver of a petrol lOtTJ Have bM Uta ftOM French Morocco to-day to prevorii a potrot Nrvlea station from leing b.own up. The tanks of Vincent GaletU's :e feeding petrol into tin -ervlce stntion when the ptpeUna suddenly burit inU dames. The flnmea hod reached the tanks when Caletti jumped Into the driving cabin and backed out of the garage at high speed He managed to back out ten metres before being killed in the explosion. !<••*• %  lirw *n*- U.S. //V STRONG POSITION WASHINGTON. Dec 18 .. Energy iid that Tiber Overflows Its Banks ROME. Dw i" Tne r.in swollen Tib i ovetflowed its banks yesterday. Follow-1 ..; i ing in U.e Apennines over the_past ten day atom bombs were concerned Hit |ha I va OJ UM United States was In a strong po| yesterday ION to 3u fet and was sitlon and "well ahead of Russia" expected to reacli 33 fee: t< l| Ha His comments Just made public %  ere Rtaew l>efore the House Ap-Committep early "this month But lie added that he did not mean that the Cornmlaal lelaxiiut on its other progranune' These include development of the Hydrogen bomb,— immediate danger aaan for low lying districts of Rome. Keuler UNKNOWN DISBASE KILLS AUSTRALIAN SHEEP SYDNEY, Dec. 10 An unknown disease sweeping central and Western Ne. loutta Wales is killing more sheep than AustrauA*s worst droughts It causes abscesses and has killed tens of thousands of sheep In the .nht. especially lambs. Soli experts believed thl corkncrew grass which Is normally harmless has been .'ffec e i by an abnormally wet season and may ue causing the deaths German Line Launches Ut Postwar Shin [BUBO, Dec. lfl. Hamburg's South America line. one ol (icmiany's biggest ibipplnf inched its first poafwM ship here to-day. Its entire flei a total toniidgi was sunk durii llvsred as repatriation] i I manv's wrremMl The new snip Aa is a 8,300 ton mctor freightcr It will be put on service betv-i H burj and ArThraa 6.300 ttin freighters are being I l RUSSIA WANTS TRIAL OF JAP EMPEROR liONDON. Den io A Foreign Office -,,-keaman conikrmed to->iay that U) i received yesterday call* if lor the trl.il ol UlO Japanese Emperor Hirohlto and cerUln Jepsnaae generals. He said that the note was now 1 bema; tranalated A similar Russian note waa sent to Britain eaiUei thai ) l which no reply wa I I • JUSly to %  terday, Bussi. aa mend ad Emiero. ba tr.ad I :r ...... (jf ji .r %  %  %  "W tf mi against ipp< would mean abject iu .i. %  ml the Korean conflict IT. id into a v.i.i in wai We must seek a set-} tlement ..Inch i preserving UM authority .>r the United, Nations, will remove tl u I i Other pon. AUIat DM %  • %  There was no ground what*-.%  that Uie i mb would be used lightly or wantonl* Hi. boj %  %  bt meeting of thiCouncil of Foreign i %  'a. •iOunn ecotraouca. Points on whKti Brttum and the United States dlsiiiii not pi %  ent 1 % %  %  %  "We do not Wash to peoptai of Asia all %  •aid 1 du %  that the 1 luring the past twent. >..IT A'i. want to Itb the immense task of raising the or life of millions ol : lint Uie fact that thi* i I exists and that all know ten ii %  %  i n which p .: %  Prom its use. is a %  might think of breaking the >: the world.'' Agreement Wanted ntli laaa w.> ere hoping that there will soon be ii %  •.•tune of UM Council of f ottaaed that De-emiei tato i* elgn M-nistem to try to i-eacii would l"lUlgMnrs W \ i.lllJllllll It* IMI Hold **Vfngfaiif' Wwk" 1'AHIS 1'olne in lalgjDO X[it beginning of "vengeance sves* ,,.:ie.i b) the Vietn.imh Im gant Ocaaajan raoorta (roBi lnd< CMni They al %  lints when General DP I.iUi' lie Tassiany, new | n -( nW arrivein I 11*-, ember 19. TOO Vieti,..inli radio has l OffDi The Canadian < %  1 %  La unlikely it will embark on so) announced by U u |: %  ... of invokiiiK the fat it was in.' Must Wi at Bt %  %  1 I %  i ...t BarUn .. i... ....' • %  | %  Qei tave b n> u i susa It arrlvpil tOO aW editorial witters. f/ranch Caatsarvarnra pane %  ,. ,1.,v !. %  I ..%  M l*i%  i %  oM-rgrn. warning o Moscow Renter %  the people ol thhi ewun \\s would no Ion. %  rich life the) h ... i help built fH U I I ildren Tl'. WOUld HO lOOfH I %  fircdom of Woi shlbplng i n "' ueedom ol rwadtng and 1., what they ehooaa, riv.ht oj tree apeaeh including, right to .i.M'iiiiiient Uerrtocrary "Right to choose Ihcaa %  %  imietit. right t" Il*" 1 "' mug: Right to engage in-eiy in meii %  many Othi .vhuh are paM of our way ol hi., end When i i ing mentore I %  lira %  t b> tiei rib* %  %  %  Sta'-s .it || % %  [ Mm. S .i BM UnlMd %  ., N..1I SMl Europe Will Benefit From State Of Emorgency i By r\l I -.( un K WhIM i WASHINOTON D I monwe ilth "• %  i M" i %  i marganc) .uiitioi over the Ana rli try By sUbulslng s i d price In the United States the Praeldent will prevent whit m bean catastrophic increases IM the OUar prices Of i gad rn.v mat*! Is these countries have to America. The goods are needed for rat.'ln 'in -Ivllian production KeuU-r iSViiSTEPO* -\'.^ %  I en %  %  -' %  o irrti. b >tiaasfni<-'i< .i a* speedily as possible > Uie end that we may be able h ,,.,( „11 threats against IM] Mcurtty aid t> fulfil our reaponslblllties m efforts Irlnir inmlc throuuh Uie I .. Ui | pi tee I nminon all cltizen.s .-ffort f"r the and welt-helng of out country and to place II II %  (he foil moral and materli i I the nation DM) be the dangers which -Krater %  hquul Kiuhts We all hope that such %  i -. %  on but to Il | to hi '. Vttl Pi lei • Illl Prime M Prt i had I • illy tin daft nee of m : DM on •n Wltft . in hellgl ; no more thai. UI 0W1 i f life. 'Communist irnpenalisni .-Ither ternal coneplrai or by UUI -n' % %  'i' 'a". Ihai (abek of Dived We don't mind how ae to gov %  Ives. but wa arc eommemoraie the outbreak ol . ,n Hana b e t Wen Ihe Vietnamh and %  a ces In December. IWI*. geiiU-r "U %  WESTERN POWERS WIU REPLY TO RUSSIA I'AlllS In. || rei .11... tl.l! .1' h, I to hold a four poww conferei about Germany will be •• %  nt t< the !• rit I ••'' %  Mhk. it was l< II %  usually well Informed quertei here to-day. Thr three governrnents hav EsM grati niled replica, it was said The three Foreign Ministers Achcaon. Bevln. and Schuman give their In...I ..grceti. only i %  %  %  k that they : Imti I i %  K h they claim fm them%  % % % % % %  % %  .tes had suppi I InttlaUva of s.*• to bring heal end Referring to the any... I the atom !> %  r %  %  gy lhat there is no fj for ..tiy g|weahaiiiliiii weapon WOO] %  %  i i to have Communism I to the text when the i. iiban attlee oddest.IBtvaaali for the Atlant krulir %  cot Communist Policy Threatens Free World TFIT TtF AOVIirATT THF VrWK nine SII3 I> or NUhl. oer THE ADVOCATE PAVH J'llR NKWH. WASHINGTON. D. % %  18 The United Stalecalled today %  i reign Minm 21 Western HcgOl*,it on the -: threat to "the entire •aa ,,,.,1,1 for an Confer_ frr-^lil W w t _5^ ton, but other countries on thai .inference would discuss "urgent prOi thi Durn i %  gency in the eOOOMnlc, politlca. and military fields." /// faJfTf 'HI'I '/il •t ropy li f tllf /•,'• ninrj Advucut tomorrow • world I AnnounctnK inter-American %  State ii ent saidThe aggressive -.hey of internakmei 0 sm eon through Its satellites has brought ibout a situatl %  n which Uie entire free UttaataavsC" H aa was propublic 'blcm l of sn The American request tor UM ature anl of common inConference will go begor terest to the American States." Council of the Org.miMtlon ol American States. .'!..'. \ •, the 1 tanl Secret a iv of Stab ritrlt repn %  f or-.to convene the a enca could ue held In Wsahjag-1 He (bought the t MT1 be bald In midFebruary at 1h. earliest. The Conferice la b r I ng died under Ai tide 39 of the %  pact which lays down broad measures for the orld Is political, economic and military "urity nf the 21 American Reristmas.... The g Time of I Remembrance .. Frtan. thou bluer ky, "Tli.. I '%  io nigh ; %  |..rjot : "Though tli. >ii Ow mm warp. %  !In Iting is not so sharp I | i.,i v., II rrwndl M;,ki,-nrlv MlMttMl Irom Ihilullowinff : K.W.V. QUALITY WINES K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY K.W.V. OLOROSO SHERRY K.W.V. BROWN SHERRY K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH ..ml in. III'IIIT gill fur n si,k bM III"" kill BRANDY There are not Better Wines than K.W.V. t