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The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Tuesday
December 19

1950

Harbados



Canada Should
Have More Trade
With West Indies

B.G. Trade Circles Think ~

GEORGETOWN, Dec. 18.
WHILE Britain’s declared victory in her battle
for economic independence is perhaps a matter
for Empire-wide rejoicing, the feeling is wide-
spread in import trade circles here that Canada
deserves.a bigger share of the West Indies import
trade.

|
Although Canada is this colony’s best customer, it|

is the United Kingdom that is enjoying the bulk
of the import trade from British Guiana.

Competent observers have noted
also that there has been consid-
erable complaining by consumers



Plan For German

and the importers regarding the
, quaiity and prices of British
Rearmament Uureal | (\0::

Some importers, anxious to

please their customers as far as

W. German Leader

possible, and also to show some
BONN, Dec. 18. gratitude to Canada, eagerly await
Dr. Kurt Schumacher, West| the inauguration early next year

of the token imports scheme. |

This plan, announced in cone |
and in the Colenies some time ago,
will enable the British Caribbean |

German Social Democratic Party
leader, said to-day that the plan
for German rearmament which
was the main theme of the Brus-

sels Conference is completely un- | Colonies to buy from North Amer
real. Jica a larger supply of goods than
He said: “The decision to send 3 4 .



. ° : at present. |
German troops is only on paper. The latest British Guiana trade}

Everyone knows that two years



hessaty bef th nit: statistics covering the 10-month
can eo ead é anew ae eee period ended _last October 31
ed. 469 -action q show that Canada bought $23,-

000,000 worth of the colony’s ex-
port goods in that time. Britain
bought only $11,000,000. The total
value of exports was $41,000,000.

On the other hand, Canada’s
sales to British Guiana amounted
to only $6,184,280, or less than
one-seventh of the $45,000,000)
worth of imports, of which 7
fain shared $21,446,737.—C.P

Red Chinese Have
Not Replied To
Cease Fire Appeal

LAKE SUCCESS, Dec, 18,
Three-Man United Nation
Cease Fire Committee today re-
ported to the Political Committe
that it had received no reply from
Chinese Communist authorities 1
a request for the discussion o!
cease fire in Korea,

Lester Pearson, Canadian Minis-
ter for, External Affairs who is a
member of the “Committee
announced that in a message to
the Peking Government, the Com-
mittee had stated its willingness:
to discuss cease fire either in New
York “gr elsewhere.”

The message was sent to Pekin

“This is known to the United
States. Their idea is to leave to
Europeans and primarily to tne
Germans, the role of ground
troops while they will mobilise all
their strength for the Air Force
and the Navy.

“This plan would not receive
support from the German people.
If Chancellor Dr. Konrad Aden-
auer wanted to adopt these com-
prehensive plans and get them
ratified by the Bundestag (West
German Lower House), he would
encounter the strongest resistance
from Social Democrats who
would launch a national move-
ment against rearmament.”

‘ of this plan to arm
Germans would imply that the
German people is prepared to give A
the Allies a blank cheque for its
“ature.

“Wrong decisions of the Allies
in past years and even in the last
few weeks give us no encourage-
ment, The restoration of Ger-
many’s full military and political
equality is not a German condi-
tion but an, inevitable state of
affairs. . ‘
“Equality in the military sphere
with all its consequences is a
decisive condition for German
contribution, The efforts of the
Soviet Union to confer with the



eg

Allies should b> taken cevtonsiy | cin aay - ,
The arrival of Chinese armies ow ae = no veply)
Korea had very little to do with] 4), Dh sateed that “this Sent
the Koreans but had the purpose aunaaa we we hh ré
of st oni for ee Soviet vent Hons-cueatdene of communic
ible position in view o t > baat
‘ ee conference, This oa ae the Committec
rpose has been achieved,” eune 1imself Sir Benegal
DOLE? Cveeuter. |Rau of India and N r

Entezam of Persia, United Nations



Assembly President had met
; representatives of the unifie?
Three U.K. Flyers command and had had ar

“interesting and useful digeussion’
on cease fire conditions,

On Friday the last Committec
tried to get in touch with repre-
sentatives of the Chinese Peoples
Republic in New York, but were
unable to establish official contac’
with them.

Informal contact was made wit)
Peking representatives, largely
through Sir Benegal Rau.

Chinese Communist representa.
tives had stated that they did
not have authority to meet th
group officially. The Committee
then sent Wu Hsu Chuan #
message and transmitted a copy

Sent To Canton

HONG KONG, Dec, 18.
Three Britons from the crew
of the Catalina flying boat, which
landed near Macao on Friday,
have been taken to Canton by
Chinese Communists, reports from

the mainland said to-day. L
Why the Hong Kong bound air-
craft landed near the “wrong
island” is still a mystery here.
Representations by the Hong
Kong Government through the
British Consulate General at Can-
ton seeking permission for the

flying boat to continue its journey|to the Foreign Minister of the
have so far been unanswered, Chinese Peoples’ Republic in
—Reutss" Peking. —Reuter.



BRITISH TOURISTS GET
INCREASED ALLOWANCE

LONDON, Dec. 18.

THE BRITISH TREASURY to-night doubled the £50
allowance to tourists to a wide range of European, South
American and African territories. The new rates also
apply to Britons already abroad. A Treasury announce-
ment said that the increase followed a surplus in sterlin
area trade with Western Europe.
—————— -———— ¢ Thousands of Britons have
already booked Christmas holi-
days in Switzerland, France, Italy

Stalin

Not XAmas There are no restrictions on the
amounts that can be spent by
BEKLIN, Dec. 18. | British residents travelling in the
Is Christmas an obsolete bour-| sterling area but no tourist al-
geois affair? East German Com-} jowance is available to those in
rmunists say so. They are urging) the dollar area.
all public organizations in the] Countries affected by the new
Russian Zone to make Joseph! rate in Europe are Austria, Belgi-
Stalin’s birthday the biggest event) ym, Czechoslovakia, Finland,
in December. France, Greece, Italy, Luxem-
Millions of school children are| pourg, the Netherlands, Portugal,
required to write essays on this) Spain, Switzerland, the free terri-
topic. tory of Trieste, Turkey and
The Communist Government] Yugoslavia.
will lead East Germany in huge} Elsewhere: Argentine, Brazil,
displays of public praise for Stalin} Chile, Cyrenaica, Egypt, Eritrea
on his Tist birthday, December Ethiopia; Israel; Italian Somali-
21 —C.P. land; Paraguay; Persia; Peru;

Saudi Arabia; Sudan; Tripolitania
2 and Uruguay, —Reuter.
500 Die Of Cholera
CUTTACK, Dec. 18. BISHOPS FORBIDDEN
Cholera has broken out among

TO POSTS
thousands of people who flocked LEAVE S

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 18





to Rantalai village near here > ‘ ; :
e i 7 as ordered all
where a 12-year-old shepherd boy| ;, ie I ohh 2 Miecanant the
—Bepali Baba — has been dis-|C@Mole Bishops Mrous’ cae
tributing what was claimed to be] World not to leave their po
* ; during the current world crisis,

a “cure-all” drug.





About 500 people are reported ae well informed sources re-
to have died in the last three days} 9°! mii on fniuciewied ae
from the disease which is caused This w ner ! E the |
by bad hygienic conditions. meaning an expectation in t ie

“The Orisha Government yes-| Vatican immediate war but
terday banned distribution of the! father as part of a plan to mobil-
drug because in a report the cures’ ise all Catholics in intensive devo-
were called “fictitious —Segter. tions for peace,—Reuter.














and Austria. |






]
S

|

THE PUPILS of the Government
Simmons, Schoolmaster at Dodds
panies them on the piano.



12 Seek To Set!
Up Army For)
West Europe

BRUSSELS, Dec. 18.

Defence Ministers of 12 Atlan-
tic Pact Nations opened their con-
ference here to-day to set up an
integrated West European Army
including . German troops. The
session began at 9.30 a.m.

From early morning strong
furces of white helmeted police!
were stationed outside the grey
stone provincial Government
Palace in Brussels where discus-
sions are taking place.

Plain clothes secret police
checked the identity of all people
entering the building.

The Defence Ministers
their red plush seats round
18 yard long table, sharp
time. Photographers had
minutes before the formal
ness started. Newspaper
spondents had no _ access _ to
the. gilt room of the Pal-
ace There the Ministers sat
under glistening chandeliers
and surrounded by pink flowers,
mirrors and flags of their nations.
It is reperted that they have one
of the best rooms ever offered at
an international conference.

took
the
on
five
busi-
corre-

It is the semi-circular Council
Chamber of the provincial Gov-
ernment. complete with rostrum
and amplifiers. Two ranks of gen-
darmes flanked the entrance
They presented arms as the Min-
isters arrived. Other platoons
lined -the marble entrance hall
and curved staircase decorated

with statues.
Shortly after the opening of
the Conference, several peace

partisans including women called
at the main entrance of the Pal-
ace seeking admission, Next
door to the stately entrance, a
shop displayed a windowfull of
masks showing the grinning faces
of Winston Churchill, General De
Gaulle, Stalin and Molotov.
—Reuter.



Ministers Approve
Of German Units

BRUSSELS, Dec. 18.

The Defence Ministers of the
twelve North Atlantic nations to-
day approved plans for participa-
tion of German units in an inte-
grated European Army and for
the appointment of an American
Supreme Commander.

The Foreign Ministers meeting

in joint session later with the
Defence Ministers did pot reach
“final formalities” on these two
questions.

Final decisions will be taken
when the froreign and Defence
Ministers meet tomorrow morn-
ing.-Reuter.



No Trace Found
Of Missing Dakota
COIMBATORE, Southern India,

: ry . Dee, 18,

) No traee has yet been found of

the Air India Dakota, which has
been missing since last Wednes-
day on @ flight from Madras to
Trivandrum with 20 people on
board,

Aircraft and rescue parties on
foot have been combing the dense
jungle in the Nilgri ranges on the
Coimbatore-Mysore border where
| the plane is believed to have come
| down,
| Apart from a message radioed
\from the Dakota 10 minutes be-
fore it was due to land at Coim-
batore, and a report from a forest
in the Nilgris that they heard the
sound of a crash on Wednesday
morning, no clues have _ been
found.—Reuter,





AUGSBURG, Dec. 18,

Ilse Koch redhaired “witch of
Buchenwald” used to do exer-
cises on the balcony of her house
wearing only briefs with a note-
book at her side to take the
names of prisoners who locked.
Theodor Ejisfeld 51, made this
statement when her trial re-
sumed here. Charged with 36
murders, one attempted murder
and complicity in 146, Ilse Koch
absent from Court again

till suffering from a
breakdown doctors

|
|

wa
today
nervou

say she r delibere

d Eisfeld w h

tely
worked

XMAS



Industrial School gave a Carol Recital at Dodds last night. Mr. Ken
directs the choir while Major O. F. 0, Walcott, Superintendent; »ccom-

Shareholders May

Save Butlin’s
FROM LIQUIDATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Dee. 18.

A PREFERENCE Shareholders’ Committee of Butlin’s
(Bahamas) meeting in London to-day were expected to
recommend the acceptance of Mr. Billy Butlin’s plan to
save compulsory liquidation. The plan provides for the
sale of all assets in Butlin’s (Bahamas) to an American
syndicate for £ 1,450,000.



A further informal meeting wilt
be held in the city on Friday when
it is expected that the final accept-
ance will be made,

Talking today to the Evening
Standard’s city editor, Ernest Eve,
Butlin said the scheme does not
necessarily mean that the whole
of the £800,000 of ordinary capital
of the Company—held by Drayton



WET EXCUSE
From Our Own Correspondent
PORT OF SPAIN, Dee, 15

Egbert Spinks a Laven-
tille youth had to blame the
rain for making him pay a

fine of $25, and losing his Butlin and Critchley interests—has
| job. He pleaded guilty to been lost.

the larceny of a pair of ,! wouldn't say it has gone”,

shoes in the Police Court, said Mr, Butlin, “It may be worth

Port-of-Spain. Spinks ex- something in a few years time”.

plained that he went to Reconstruction Scheme

work on the Wharves and

Butlin does not expect a capital
reconstruction scheme for Butlin’s
(Bahamas). “The Company will
tegely become landlords if Ameri.

can posals are accepted,” he
expianel.

his watchekongs were soak-
ed from the heavy down-
pour.

He decided to take them +
off and use a pair of shoes
that he

had found in a “
locker, He said he had not _ If and when the full £60,000
intended to go anywhere dividend is received on its 600,000

one pound “A” ordinary shares in
a new American concern, it would
be possible to pay preference

with the shoes but as soon
as his were dry he would
take them off and put them



back dividend and a little on the ordin-
ary”,
4 ____ This obviously is some years

off, however, and it is significant
that Butlin’s (Bahamas) one pound
preference were no more than 2
nominal market at 5/6 to 6/6 in
the stock markets today

Week-end Fires
Kill 8 In U.S.

31 Killed In
Plane Crash

CARACAS, Venezuela, Dec. 18.
An Andes mountain air crash

killed 31 persons, including 27

students en route from Merida to


























‘aracas fo! Gaimtens NEW YORK, Dec. 18.
oe Ag FOR URS eet eee At least 8 people lost their lives
in a series of week-end fires which
The Defence Ministry an-|caused heavy damage to homes,
nounced on Sunday that the stu+}business properties and public
dents’ ages ranged from 9 to 18 buildings throughout the United

States.

Thomas Craddock, 30, and two
of his three young children were
burned to death when fire des-
troyed their log farmhouse near
Burlington Kentucky,

Charles Cumings, 78, was suffo-
cated when fire destroyed an Old
Age Pensioners’ home at Indian-
apolis, Indiana.

Mrs. Louise Harris, 75-year-old

and that the plane, a DC-3 be-
longing to Avensa Airline, drash-
ed on Friday atop El Palmar
Mountain near Merida and
burned,

recovered
about

Search parties have
all the bodies at Merida,
340 miles west of Caracas.

The plane was chartered by a
Roman Catholic school to take

‘ invalid, was burned to death in
sate sha ggg 3 AB eocagge ts Mg her bed at Cincinnatti, Ohio.
BOL A RDO. PASE REE26 “| Police blamed careless smoking
home for holidays when it crashed i, 8




Mrs. Leona Story vo children
aged 5 and 2, perished in a fire
at Sweet Home, Arizona. She later
died from burns received in
effort to rescue belongings.

A $350,000 fire at Wabash,
Indiana razed a 4 storied temple
and damaged the roofs of the city
hall and five business buildings.

About 150,000 feet of hardwood
was wiped out in a fire which
raged for nearly eight hours in a
lumber yard at Johnson City,
Tennessee, Damage was estimated
at $100,000,

Auntie Couldn’t

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15,

Because his great-aunt pre-
vented him from beating his
smaller brother, James Pierre 18
of Port-of-Spain, assaulted her
occasioning a wound,

The aunt Virginia Second who
is 60 years of age was asked by
the Magistrate if she wanteo
| Fierre punished. She replied, “it is
| 'h your hands”. “Do you want him
|'0 go to prison”, said Mr. de la
| Bastide. She quickly replied, “Ne
| sir.” Pierre had to pay his great-
Express \ aunt $20 compensation,

after the take-off.—C.P

soon





“Gosh. t! an ice biock

falls near us 1 hope
it’s strawberry and
vanilla)”



London



with a building squad 30 yards today that she should not re-
from Koch's house in 1938, appear in Court before the end of
testified that every morning she the month. “She is still simulat-
would appear “looking as if she ing madness but has not had
had just got out of bed” and de enough experience of it to do it
her exercise wearing nothiny well,” Dr. Albert Sieghart said.
but a pair of briefs Earlier Dr. Hans Lacken, Aus-
trian Police Inspector said that
Koch often came to watch some
24 Poles dying of hunger and
cold in a three yard square
barbed wire cage in Buchenwald
in November 1938.

No prisoner who knew: any-
thing about medicine was ellowed
to work in the Camp Hospital,
52-year-old Willie Klangwarth

“What did she wear on top?’

the Prosecutor asked. “Most of
the time, nothing at all” witne
answered.

Prisoners who looked at her
were regularly called out at roll
alt and given 25 strokes with a
whip, he testified.

Court doctors

recommended

EXERCISED SEMI-NUDE



hw
ee

Missouri ”
Korean Battle




“Words | REDS RELEASE
a |g) PRISONERS

Without
Meaning”

NEW YORK, Dec, 18.
The Chinese Communist delega-
tion’s dismissal of the Korean
cease fire appeal was not especially
surprising, the New York Times
said today. It was difficult to read
Wu Shu Chuan’s press conference

statement without feeling sheer
bewilderment.
“It has some aspects of a

grotesque dream in which every-
thing is inside out, in which one
walks on ceilings, in which water
is dry and lead is feather light”
said the Times

“Words have lost their meaning
and their context. The whole con-
cept of factual truth had not been
betwayed but totally disregarded

Wu had referred to a smal! “rul
ing circle” in the United States
fears of a “trap” in the cease fire

and “Anglo-American aggression” |
|

against China.
Was it possible, asked the Times |
that Wu really believed:

1, All the United Nations excep"
the Soviet bloc, was fully mani
pulated by the United States
with occasional assistance from
Britain?
2. Korean
guiltless?
3. Chinese Communist armies in
Korea were volunteers?

4. The United Nations essentially
was an organisation for the dis-
play of predatory imperialism?

Communists were

All those things were implicit
in the Chinese Communist state-
ment, If they really believed these
things, there was small chance of
any rational sort of meeting of
minds on keeping peace

“If they are not honestly put
forward, but are merely words
put into Wu's mouth by the Soviet
Union, then we are faced with a
complete disregard of the need for
peace or of the value of it,” it con-
tinued,

“It may be that the Soviet Union
is trying to give Chinese Commu-
nists nothing more than an oppor-~
tunity to shoot their way into the
United Nations.

“But it is a strange world when
this is called a “peace seeking
mission by ‘peace loving people.”

—Reuter.

Latin-American
Republics To
Confer February

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec, 18,

The Foreign Ministry announced
today that the formal invitation
for a meeting of the Foreign Min-
isters of the American Republics
was received here from the
Organization of Amezvican States.
The Conference which should
take place in Washington in the
middle of February next year was
called for by the United States’
delegate in the Organization of
American States to discuss the
Western Hemisphere’s political
and economic problems in the
light of the international situation.

Argentine has proposed to the

U.S.A. that the forthcoming con-
ference of Western Hemisphere
Foreign Ministers be held = in
Buenos Aires—~it was learnt in
Government quarters here to-
night The offer was formally

made to the U.S. Charge d’ Affaires
Lester De Witt who twice to-day
visited Foreign Minister Hipolito
Paz. Argentina would, however,



agree to a meeting in Washing-
ton, —Reuter,
4 ° :
Softies?
LONDON, Dec.

Headmaster Maurice Brown, o!
the Carlton High School, Bradford,
says no boy over 11 years should
call his parents “mummy” anc

daddy.”

“The headmaster was appealing
to parents to defeat “softness
among children,

Headmaster Brown thought
if boys used these words it meant
they were being “coddled” at home
and deserved scorn from other
boys.

The correct title a sensible boy
should use for his mother is plain
“Mother, or possibly Mum,” anc
for father “Dad or bases 7

—INS.

of Hoexter told the Court. This
order came from Karl Koch

Buchenwald Commandant and
Ilse’s husband

Klangwarth, a garage hand,
said he ran the hospital for

several months when he was im-
prisoned in Buchenwald. A
doctor among the prisoners could
be smuggled in sometimes for
difficult operations, he explain-
ed. Otherwise a urgeon”’
might be a stone-mason, wood
chopper or one of Buchenwald’s
professional criminals

—Repter


































INE EXHAUSTED
stag:

TOKYO, Dec. 18.
United Nations prisoners

gered into a South Korean patrol just

north of the 38th parallel today. They had been
released and told to make their way back to their

own lines.

Three of them were British soldiers, three were
members of the American Third Division and three

others were South Koreans.

that they had not seen
imprisonment.

*
U.S. Forbid Mass
r °
Executions

(By Reuter’s Correspondent)

SEOUL, Dec. 18
The United States Eighth Army
has sent an officer to the scene of
Friday's mass execution of Kor-
ean civilians outside Seoul with
orders to stop any more shootings.

At the same time, Captain
W. H. Ellery, of the British 29th



| Brigade, announced that he would

not permit an execution, sched-
uled to take place to-day to be
carried out.

Eye-witnesses had claimed that
the victims of Friday’s execution
by Korean guards had included
a boy about eight years old.

Exhumation of the bodies yes-
terday did not reveal the presence
of any children and it was stated
that though acting in good faith
British and American _ soldiers
who had seen the shooting, had
mistaken a small Korean woman
for a boy.

Though it
that future

has been
executions

assured
would be

conducted in a more humane
manner, it is understood from
United Nations sources that the
incident was not regarded as
closed.

The executions were said to

have followed convictions by the
South Korean Government's
“Hanging Tribunal” All those
shot were said to be “Communist”
sympathisers.

—Reuter.

Malay Chiefs Held
For Jungle Girl Riots

SINGAPORE, Dec, 18

The President of the Singapore
Moslem League, Karim Ghani,
and two Malay leaders were placed
under detention today on orders
of the Singapore Government

They were detained under
Mmergency Regulations
ering the Colonial Secretary to
take such action when necessary
for securing public safety or the
maintenance of public order.

A Government official said the
arrests were ordered “in connec-
tion with the situation arising
from last week's riots over the
“jungle girl’ Bertha Hertogh, in
which 17 people, including six
Europeans, were killed and 200
injured,—Reuter.



the
empow-

ever.

We have them in

speeds.

also have

Distributors 10 12

The cycle that has made
cycling famous and will make

you want to cycle more than

-inch Frames in your favourite
colours of black and green,

with or without three or four

models

ladies and sports models for

We
ladies or gents.

See us too for tricycles for
children

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Lid.

All nine reported
any Chinese during their

Their captors had kept them
on the march constantly travel-
ling long distances by night and
hiding during the day but they
had treated them. well and given

them the same rations of rice
balls as they ate themselves,
All were fit apart from the

minor effects of exposure.

A fiery bombardment by war-
ships and field artillery today held
at bay another Chinese Com-
munist assault on the Unitec
Nations tiny Hungnam beachhead
in Northeast Korea,

The United States battleship
Missouri arrived off the shore. Its
16-inch guns and one ton shells
were a welcome addition to the

curtain of fire pcan hard
pressed units of the U.S. 10th
Corps.

Major General Edward M.

Almond, 10th Corps Commander,
obviously was pleased by the
intense firepower hurled at masses
of Chinese infantry pressing on
Hungnam port from three sides.

“Things are going just the way
we planned them,” he said. “Now
every time the Chinese Com-
munists dig in, we hit them with
artillery concentrations, mix them
up and knock them out. ‘That's
something we have been unable to
do before,

At no point on the port's defence
arc had Chinese been able to punch
through. Observers said the Reds
apparently had not sent many
troops into bomb and shell shat-
tered Hambuny, the judustrial
city, six miles Northwest of Hung-
nam.

Hamhung was abandoned to the
Reds on Saturday. An estimated
25,000 Chinese pressed against the
beachhead rim, Another estimated
75,000 were moving up in snow
mantleg hills west and northwest
of Hungnam, ‘The arrival of the
Missouri increased the range and
effectiveness of the naval fire

“Mighty Mo’s guns have a range
f 20 miles, far enough to reach
the hills sheltering the Chinese
rear positions

—Reuter and C.P.
|

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oe THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





‘

22 and 24






for

& 13 Broad Street





ee ee ee ee ge

Caub Calling

Tr first passenger to arrive at
the Baggage Warehouse on

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Thanks

ETURNIm., to British Guiana

on Thursday night by the
Lady Rodney was Mr. D. N.
Harper, Assistant Superintendent
of Railways, Harbour and Trans-
port Department. He was ac-



































Housewives’ |
Guide

Prices in the local market

Sunday afternoon from the companied by Mrs. Harper and for Sorrel and Guinea Corn
Colombie was Mrs. Alice Michelir they had spent a ten-week holiday Flour when the Advocate
whe owns a cattle farm in Jamaica staying as guests of Mr. and Mrs. checked yesterday were —
and incidentally is paying her first Lynch at St. Lawrence. Gap. Sorre] 10 cents per pound

visit to Barbados.

She came ashore by the Police
launeh with her son and daughter-
in-law Col and Mrs. R. T

in. who went .on board to
meet her and with whom she will
be spending a couple of months’
holiday.

Mid-Ocean Conferences
ME; MILTON SEALE, Shipping
Clerk of Messrs R. M. Jones
and Co, Ltd., returned from
Jamaica on Sunday evening on the
Colombie, He had attended Con-
ferences of the French Line on
board the ship.
Home For Christmas
ERE until the end of Decem-
ber is Mr. Carl Chenery who
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.I.A. to spend Christmas
at home.
Mr. Chenery is on the staff of
“Trinidad Manufacturing and Re-
fining: Edible Oil Co.”

For U.K. Holiday

Guinea Corn Flour
per pint.

Mr. Harper is President of
Harbour and Transport Worked
Association and during his stay
here, he received a cabled reqyest
to stand again for that office. 4

Mr. and Mrs. Harper nave asked
Carib to say au reveir to all kind
friends and to express thanks for
a very enjoyable stay in the island

Engaged

A’ A PARTY given at “Yypres”

First Avenue, Belleville,
yesterday evening on the occasion
of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. St. Hill’s
Silver Wedding anniversary, their
son Louis announced his engage-
ment to Miss Sylvia Boxill
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Boxill of Government Hill.

Quiet Wedding
T ST. MATTHIAS CHURCH
yesterday morning Mr. Percy
Emtage was married to Mrs
Graeme Watson widow of the late
Harwood Watson of Ledge Plan-

l/-



Thirteenth Birthday

thirteenth birthday on Satur-
day night with a gay party and
a terrifie crowd was present. There
were ladies’ and gentlemen’s door
prizes given, and Waltz and
Calypso contests. Two prizes were
given in the Waltz contest so good
were the two finalists. It was the
start of their ‘winter season”
activities,

The club usually closes on Sun-
days but I see that it will be open
both on Christmas Eve and New
Year’s Eve

Frank showed me some of the
horns and noisemakers he _ has
ready for New Year’s Eve. They
should fairly well raise the roof
Two orchestras will be on hand
on New Year’s Eve to supply con-

WES. R. B. FRANCIS. whose tation, The ceremony was e tinuous music.
usband is an_ electrical formed by Bishop Bentley. he
— of the Barbados Electric honeymoon is being spent at L.C.T.A. Students

“Sybmari”, Cattlewash.

Annual Visitors
R. AND MRS, ALFREDO

oe, Company, left on the
bie on Sunday to spend

M®*: HUGH PAYNE, Mr. E. B.
a holiday in the United Kingdom

Doku. Mr Edward Cumber-
batch, Mr. Pat Haynes and Mr.



Down For Holidays SIGERT arrived from Trini- Michael Nurse, students at the

M*. and Mrs. George Somers dad yesterday to spend six weeks Imperial College of Tropical Agri-

who arrived from Toronto a COLONEL and Mrs, R. T. Michelin are pictured on the steps of the in Barbados. They are staying culture arrived from Trinidad

ouple of weeks ago were at Sea- Baggage Warehouse with Col, Michelin’s mother Mrs. Alice Michelin, at the Marine Hotel. yesterday by B.W.1.A. to spend

well on on Saturday to meet their son who arrived from Jamaica on Sunday by the Colombie. Mr, Sigert is Managing Director the Christmas holidays in Barba-
Still at sehool, George of Angostura Bitters Ltd. dos.



‘odo oer te to spend Christmas. with
his parents at the “Camp” St.
Lawrence

To Meet Daughter
M@XOMMANDER. A. D. S, Murray.

Managing Director of
B.W.1.A., and Mrs. Murray were
intransit passengers from Trinidad
to Jamaica yesterday through

For Qne Month For Xmas Holidays

PENDING a month’s holiday in R. HAROLD HARRIS, 4
Barbados is Mr, E. C. R. Barbadian who has beer
Blackett, Senior Assistant Master residing in Trinidad for a number
of the Junior Technical School in of years, arrived on Sunday after-
San Fernando, ‘Trinidad He noon with his wife by the
arrived on Sunday by the Colombie to spend the Christ-
“Colombie” accompanied by his mas holidays with his relatives in

Rupert’s Autunim Prinwose-—36

wife and they are guests of Mr Culloden Road.
Tile hase gone to, Jamaica to 2nd) Mrs. Owen Smith .o! Mr. Harris is an employee a
meet their daughter who is on the Fontabelle. 2 : Messrs. H. BE. Robinson & Co, Ltd.,
way: out: from England to spend 42 old Codringtonian, Mr of Port-of-Spain. : h
Christmas with her parents Blackett is the son of the late Rev NOTHER Barbadian whe
Mr, Percy Taylor, Branch Blackett of St. Jude's, St. George came up on the Colombie

to epend Christmas with his Fela-

Manager B.W.1.A., was at Seawe!! tives was Mr. Stanley Cobbam

to meet them, Radio Technician



think the sundial’ s been moved?"

Senior Accountant of a
hoo -Teach R. CHRIS PHILLIPS, Radio Ltd. Port-of-Spain. He is 2? Bhtevs Risert ¢ a ilery s the other in an excited voice,
= oleae Technician employed with brother of Mr. Victor Cobham © sweitian there oe joud cal frocit am s “ef 3 iI wrong. The arm's
eae a shiuor in Bermuda N. T. M. Radio Holland in the Income Tax Department. the old gentleman, and the two pointing ar the ould While ne in
arri G -a0, is back in the island ttle people run to join him that position it could never tel the
arrived om ee eo Se after = soienes ‘of anaes nr Venezuelan Doctors a You're jensen for clues,"’ says time at all ! * That's odd,’’ says
inson whe TS fom mogena has He arrived on the Colombie on ¥ the ald man. ** Well, do you sec pee “but what does it it_mean ?
been living in Bermuda for one Sunday and will spend a month's D‘ eee: NDO PEREZ ‘thing queer about this sun fow can it help us? *Do you

and his wife Dr. u upert peers atit, “I



i ayi holiday with his relatives ’
an y . ae 3
= ae,’ SRS G5 ete An old Combermerian, he is the Antonieta Purgbo de Perez of Rope. 01:16 tes wae says Mei re
Over, son of Mr. and Mrs. C,. A. Phillips Venezuela arrived on Sunday by .
Twenty-Seven Years InU.S. °! Government Hill the Colombie for two weeks

. GOULBOURNE CLARK holiday and are guests of Mr, and
ate Mrs.
Barbadian who has been -

living in New York for twenty

Ramon Ochoa of Top Rock.

Round Tripper

AQUATICO CLUB CINEMA asians state

TONIGHT at 8.30

Lucky Barrister

seven years arrived by T.C.A. on ACK from his round trip to The N Paramount Picture
Saturday to s a month’s holi- | Jamaica on the Colombie Me? J. A, VEERASAWMY, “NO MAN OF HER OWN”

day with relatives at “Mount View” brn arrived here Sunday is Mr. British Guianese Barrister- With BARBARA STANWYCK — JOHN LUND
St. Lucy. eet tesa ) og perts, | Assis~ at-law and ex-Magistrate, return— WEDNESDAY at 5 & 8.30 p.m.

jal Manager

PENDING a holiday in the

island are Mr. and Mrs. 1. W.

and family of Trinidad.

» arrived’ on Sunday by the

eM, are guests of Mr.

and Mrs. S . White of Rockley
New Road.

Mr, Baerg is Industrial’ Manager
of the Caribbean Training College

ed home on Thursday night by the-
Lady Rodney. He had come
over to Barbados on a two-week
holiday following his good luck
as a co-holder of one of the first
prizes in the last November B.T.C.
Sweep and other Sweeps in British
Guiana and Tobago.

He told Carib that he hoped his
string of successes would continue,

THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
ALAN LADD — BETTY FIELD — MacDONALD CAREY
RUTH HUSSEY
in “THE GREAT GATSBY”
& Paramount Picture

Manufacturing Co

He told Carib that the weather
throughout the trip was good and
he had a very enjoyable holiday
particularly in Caracas.

PLAZA bade inca ew



at Maracas. because in these days of high cost The picture that created a sensation at Oistin for one week!
B: F of travel and controls, it was only Showing now for Ist time in Bridgetowo 145 & 8.30 p.m
usinessman rom his good fortune which had enabled Dennis Jack Dorothy Penny
Venezuela him to take this holiday without MORGAN CARSON MALONE EDWARDS in
R. and MRS. CARLOS digging deep into his pocket. “TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS”

AGOSTINI and three child- Color By Technicolor

ren from Caracas, arrived here on
Sunday by the Colombie for the
Christmas holidays and are stay-
ing at Paradise Beach Club.

. Agostini is Manager of Juan
S. Mendoza & Co.

Intransit-

‘BR. and MRS. LACHESNEZ-
HEUDE wereintransit
passengers on the Colombie from
Jamai¢a to Martinique on Sunday.
Mr, Lachesnez-Heude who is
G Manager of Compagnie
Generale Transatlantique in the
Caribbean Area, had attended
Conferences of the French line on

board: the ship.

From Jamaica

Mr. Veerasawmy was staying at
Indramer Guest House, Worthing.

To Continue Studies
FF TO England on Sunday by
the Colembie to continue
her studies was Miss Nella King
Assistant Mistress of the Alexan-
dra Sehool.

Miss King told Carib that after
completing her studies, she hopes

to do some missionary work.

Diamond B. C,

R. AND MRS. RALPH DIA-

MOND arrived from Canada
on Saturday morning by T.C.A, to
spend a month in Barbados, stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.



Special Mat. Thurs. 1,30 p.m, | Open Friday 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” “
William tundiesh and OUR VERY OWN”





Zane Grey
“WANDERER of the WASTELAND"
with James Warren

Sat. 28rd & 30th
‘Ticket

Xmas Hamper”
Save Your ts

a=,

PLAZA Theatre = OIST!N

SPECIAL MATINEE TO-DAY (Only)

James Oliver CURWOOD'S “WOLF HUNTER” witn
Kirby Grant and the Wonder Dox “CHINOOK” &

“TRAIL TO MEXICO” with Jimmy WAKELY



5 p.m







MIDNITE SAT 23rd
2 New Pictures (Monogram)
Bowery Boys in
“MR, MUGGS RIDE AGAIN"
Tex Ritter in
“MAN FROM TEXAS”

TONITE 8,30 (Only)

Trinidad’s Hot Shots Orehestra

in an evening of special

Mr. Diamond told Carib that entertainment ! ‘Xmas Hamper" Sat. 33 & 30th
RS. F. K. N. MASCOLL this was their first visit here, Save your ‘4 ticke
whose husband is Adjutant of Barbados was recommended to SSSHL|S=====_==

the Jamaica Battalion arrived on them by Dr. T. H. Hogg, a fre-1













quent visitor to the island.
Satmageee te; snends the irises went visitor to the island, 1 @AAMIE'DY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
hollaaee with hi e Christmas British Colombia and is Vice Last Show TONITE 8.20 (Warner's Double)
st with SO a we President and. General Manager Baad! Ge Robinson “Find the Blackmailer”
d 8, J. N. ae sat : n with Jerome & Patrici
Bante at “Witobury,” Hastinus c¢ Consolidated Mining and Sel] cap GALABAD” win tome yore Pa
a Sandro i voce hie. ist : . ; : Wed. & Thurs. 8.30 p.m. | Warner’s Double)
Lionel en ee With T. L. L. Teo ee “PASSAGE FROM HONG KONG”
ret? R. AND MRS. SYDNEY
es ee DIEFFENTHALER and, their MIDNETE MAR Sate Now. Monogian Bite,
ACK in Barbados for the five children arrived from Trin- “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Christmas holidays is Bar-
badian born Mr. St. Clair Ashby,
Barrister-at-Law, Trinidad, and
Ex-Mayor of Arima. He arrived dramer Guest House, Worthing.
on Sunday by the Colombie and MR. CLIFTON ROBERTS made Mr. Dieffenthaler is in we Stores
is staying with Mrs, Violet Clarke the round trip to Jamaica by the department of T.L.L. in Pointe-
of “Glenrosa”, Bush Hall, Colombie—returned on Sunday. a-Pierre.

NEW yy Goons

idad on Saturday morning by
B.W.LA. to spend a month’s hol-
iday in Barbados, staying at In-




{PORTO SDDTIESSCODDT SDS ROS ODIO IIIS IES,

GLOBE

LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 & 8.30

RUSTLERS OF THE RED DOG
(Final Instalment of this Serial)
SPECIAL 1.30 P.M. MATINEE THURSDAY

“MR. HIG”

GLORIA. JEAN — DONALD CONNOR
Prices: PIT 6 — HOUSE 8 — BAL 12 —KIDS







GOO
















A Hernbon



~ Evening

DRESS PRINTS

FLORAL CREPES: FLORAL TAFFETAS
—$1.88; $2.15; $3.24 —$2.53; $2.60

SWIM SUITS STRAWS, FELTS












BRIGHTEN UP YOUR

HOME... FOR CHRISTMAS

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING







OILCLOTH
In ELASTIC SATIN PRINTS: A cies Si eee at ENAMELS—a wide variety of shades

1-Piece _ $15.21 ma ee ose BROWN VARNISH

2-Piece . $15 85 ee VARNISH STAINS

“JAXA” POLISH
Prauelter All-Wool Dressing Gowns cere
$37.63 $40.45 SANDPAPER
: vor YOU SHOP IN COMFORT WHEN YOU SHOP
WITH US

The Hardware Store without the Parking Problem



Pa
A small shipment of - -

WILSON HATS

now available.








TRE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

EVANS
WHITFIELDS
YOUR SHOE STORES

— Telephone No. 2039



BB.C. Radio Programme

708 a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m.
The News, 12.10 p.m. News
12.15 p.m, Programme Parade, 12.18 pan.
Musie from Grand Hotel, 1.00 p.m.





News, 2.10 p.m. Home News from Brit-
ain, 2.15 p.m. Sports ered 2.30 p.m.
Radio Theatre,
410 p.m. The Daily gervice, 4.5 p.m
ibe, Srmpbouy, Orchestra,

LUB MORGAN celebrated its |


















TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950.

down, 12 neon

4.00 -m. The News.

ential atea where

andy one hundred a @ member

of Parliament.

Warrior under een fhe Khan. (5)

Otherwise lees. ‘
ih itl ‘dined ? * (8)

ps. (6)











Overtake by darkness, (
24 Fellow returns. (3)

VDewn
1 wsoteric. (6)
2 Silk. threau. (9)
; Maritime, (8:
4 [t does much to make things
easter, (3)

(4)

)
> Ales that can stick, (4)
: Found in the woods:

8 Only a super deer cou





Misshapen cone,

be.
found in many tobacco mixtures,
(7 . Broken tiers.‘ (5)
af Make amends this way. (
% Fish. (3)
The needy find ib useful. (4)
21 On the way out. (3)

(9)

Solution of vesteraay 5 ouztie,—Acress;



9, Exonerate, 11, .
Precious 16 inw *
Dip: 2) — 22. Atlas:
ve! Arch Do i Jeo} v5
Uxorielde’ 3 inoculate a Pe
Ereo 6 ram Ate: 8. S.B.; 10,
ent LA a Needles: 1S Ste. .. ay

a ¢



Happy RELIEF
FROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said ‘Take Doan’s Pills”
Wry PUT UP with needless

discomfort from backache,
rheumatic pains, lumbage, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action when you
might get happy relief.

Many Sout of
they aye

prope "aoee thes oy

joan’s Backache ao =
This well aon

urinary antiseptic nies sieitel
kidneys to

— out nace function
of ridding the blood of = arf
acid and other tepuiae

to health. Grateful
where, recommend "8 Pills to to
their friends and neighbours

dur or DOAN’S

Deater for






Tins Sweet Corn ....





Tins Lamb Tongues. .

Marmalade





Tins
Tins











Apricot Jam....
48c., .















































Plum Jam ..

»




» Pine Apple Jam..

Bots; Maraschine
Cocktail, Cherries ..

Raisins, per Ib.




Currants, per Ib.

Mixed Spice, per phg.

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street

Your Shopping Centre.

€
LADIES'!
High Class Dress Goods,

Underwear, Shoes and
Hats, Perfumes, ete.








e

GENTS’!
Woollens, Shirts, Shoes,
Etc., in: widest variety.
Household Goods such as
Carpets, Bedspreads,
Bed Sheets, Pillow Cases,
Brassware always in
Stock.

Follow the Crowd to...

THANI BROS.

PR. WM. HRY. STREET

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

ey


















cd



ie
la







LCL SOOS TEE

GLOBE ©

CARIBBEAN REVELR)

GORGEOUS STAGE MUSICAL

Produced and Presented by

JUDY GRAHAM |

TOMORROW NITE 8.30 P.M. ONLY

with
MUSIC BY CAPT. RAISON AND “THE BAND”
Starring
. THE INIMITABLE CED PHILLIPS
AND A CAST OF LOVELIES
Prices—Orchestra Seats 3/-; House 36c; Bal. $1.00
Boxes $1.20

Tickets on Sale Globe Theatre From 9 a.m.—4 p.m. To

* Uma eNO nae te ketnennee — SOAP EPP OOE POCO AA
seed

GLOBE

THE SHOW OF SHOWS

TDAD'S JUVENILE STEEL ORCHESTRA

Kids Between Ages 8 — 13 Years

Hear Real Music by
THESE SENSATIONAL KIDS

PY

i
“THE KATIEN JAMMERS*

THURSDAY, DEC. 21ST 8.30 P.M {

Moses 5 See es "Tuariele §

THE “TOAST” OF THE WEST INDIE

Prices: Pit 24; House 36; Bal. 48; Boxes 60c.
YM













THIS! YOU MUST NOT MISS!

MERRY CHRISTMAS TO YOU AND
IT’S GOING TO BE MERRY

From FRIDAY, December 22nd, 5 and 830

DEN OF A THOUS
, _ RENDEZVOUS F











“Plus 8:30 p.m. FRIDAY
THE ALL STAR TALENT SHOW
With the TALENT WINNERS

And es

4. CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER

DONATED by K. R. HUNTE & CO.
Save Your } Tickets Friday Nite

ROYA
LAST TWO
TO-DAY ang
M-G-M Doubie x
“TIVING IN 1
way”
ans
:
“ CONSPIRAT
with t
Robert TAYLOR 8
Elizabeth '
eer
OLYME
TO-DAY & TOM(
20th Century Fox 1D
Laird CREGAR ai

ay
rf

EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30

Columbia Pictures present

eet =

“FORTUNES OF
CAPTAIN BLOOD ”

Starring

Louis HAYWARD
Patrica MEDINA

with

George MACREADY &
Alfonso BEDOYA

ner

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Big Double...
Richard DIX in

* MYSTERIOUS
INTRUDER ”
AND

“THE MATING OF

Linda D:

in

“HANGOVER SQ

MILLIE ” oe
Starring a IN OLD CHiN
Glenn FORD
Evelyn KEYES vital
Ron RANDELL & Don AMECHE, &
Willard PARKER Tyrone

i

AS THE GLOBE PRESEN.



eke RE ERR 4 em RSS

PP PPpewNE re

sree?







TUESDAY, DECEMBER i9,

HARBOUR 106 |

1950





In Carlisle Bay

M.V Sedgefield Sch Vo:

Councellor, Yacht Tern UI sch “wet
Eunicia, Sch Rosarene, Sch. Gloria
Henrietta, Seh D'Ortae, MLV. C. L. M

Tannis, Yacht Axelie Sch. Molly N. |

Jones, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch, Mandalay }
I, Yacht Diotima, Sch. Lady Noeleen
Sch. Sunshine R. Sch. Adalina, Sch
Philip H Davidson, Sch Timothy A



H. Vansluytman, Sch Frances W. Smit!
ARRIVALS
S.S. Cc. ae 1,317 tone net, Capt
bi m New York via Martinique
S.S. Manto, 159 tons net, Capt. Winter,
Curacao via St. Vineent
mates oe = net. Capt.
DEPARTURES

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt

Clarke, for British Guiana.
ner Cloudia S., 52 tons net, Capt

Lewis, for St. Vincent -

Sch. Mary E. Caroline,
Capt. Joseph for Dominica.

s.s. Biographer, 4,073 tons net,
Longsted, for Trinidad,

.8.S. Colombie, 2,554 tons net, Capt
Kerharo, for Martinique

M.V. Lady Joy, tons net,
Parsons, for St. Lucia
S.S. Manto, 159 tons net, Capt. Winter
for St. Lucia.

8.8. Cc. a. Thulin, 1,317
Capt. Andersen, for Trinidad

In Touch With Barbados | : Frege

cine coastal Station |'N. A. PACT NATIONS MAY

d Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. |

54 tons net

Capt.

Capt

ton net



advise that they can now communicat T
with the following shi s thro + GE ORE MUNITIONS
Barbados Coast Station; oe ?

S.S. Lloyd Crest, Manny, Abbedyk
Jamaica Producer, Cazador. Biographer.
Brazil, Queen of Bermuda, Empress of

Scotland, Colombie, Del Mundo, Baechu
Myken,

BRUSSELS, Dec. 18.
U.S. Army Secretary Frank Pace told the North Atlan-




























BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE 4
——— Sa a SERRE
j rn re a3 received the distinction of Offieer,? SSS
Se rve d Unde I of the Order of Leopold for work 1
| d special missions \
Montgomery He was stayir the Jesuit
. Fathers at the Cat! Presbytery
: Rev. Antoine Den D.D jin Jemmott’s Lan¢ a
CX tor Bishop of Roseau, Don % F
u i W » Was i Barbados fo ae
the veek served ir e Bel UP 14
@tum section of the 21 Art _—_——
Group under Field Marshal Mont-
gomery during the last war




















until

out t





Fe also saw



l

until

He

when he was

1946

expects
iniea this morning by

Indies in

that, he took part in the Occupation
of Germany

was demobbed.

when }

Bishop Demets arrived here last
week after attending the Centen-
ary Celebrations of the Archdiocese
of Trinidad where he was invited
to preach
to Dor
Airways

to retur
B.C

Born in Belgium, he first came
» the West

1934



Lobi Lise:

Alter
June to October, the official

fron







1c 7”
This

May
rise of
228,

°

n

i] while

December
point to 242.

and June and

Station Manager’s
House Burgled

Standing steady at 24]

servic . i JES convenience of
Looe. nevis 2 per Cost of Living index figures. As from TUESDAY 19TH for the convenie
€ 1onths anc ad ee . 7 ‘ . ¢ is
with the Army Group when it oe © on amas § ee our Customers and staff our hours for Business will
invided Normandy in 1944. After} * = =n .

11, show a rise of one

be as follows:—
was the figure shown for
represents a
14 on January’s figure of



SATURDAYS:

8 am. to 12 noon.

Kindly arrange your Business accordingly.



a : The house of the Station Man-

ai 1 ie — of = ager of T.C.A,. in Navy Gardens,
a i SCs > a “hrist . ne yas eorle.

eefyed in Montserrat and St kitcl © rist Church, was burgled in the

early hours on Saturday evening
Mr

and Mrs. Bill Stuart

“ee : : meal { the Belgiun wn S in} were away from home
al Bank |e ated | TATIONS LTD
The Royal Bank August 22, 1946. Two days later Several articles of jewellery PLAN A id
Of C ; d a w 2% rated Bishop of the] were stolen from Mrs. Stuart
eee 0 Roseau and returned Oo
anada Dominica in 1947, Chip: Salish lune: solendetel. iat BRIDGETOWN & SPEIGHTSTOWN
Bridgetown Durie the war Bishop Demets| §79 in articles have been stolen




BARBADOS, B.W.1.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
CANADA





was decorated with various British
and Belgian war medals and also




from the house. They are investi-
gating the burglary.

NG NG NG NG NG NG NN NN NN ON NIZE

;
ba




It’s Christmas Time

With All It’s GIFTS, Good Wishes
and Traditional CHRISTMAS Fare
TURKEY and HAM and

WEEK DAYS:—8 a.m. to 11 a.m., 12 noon to 4 p.m










Drina, Uruguay, Sante oe (INCLUDING NEWFOUNDLAND)
Phang, Mary, Alcoa Pilgrim, Spurt,C.G:| tic Defence Committee here to-day : “In a high priority] , ‘ ;
ulin, Atlantic Transporter, Runa, ¢ ‘er 63.9% pr, Cheques on 62 pr
Bedford Earl, among our present defence plans are provisions for a sub- Det o ane
‘ tantial increase in the flow of munitions to member nations ‘Drafts eee
Seawel] | 0 emisauon’ eo Ste De
62.4% pr. Currency 60.5% pr
‘ cs - ‘ 2 m s 59.8
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAL “We have joined with you in a We are confident that every pre ae
Alberto "20M TRINIDAD. solemn arrangement for mutual{member nation will approach hipaa
Pricilla Carvallo. Helen a catvallo protection and I assure you that|the problem of our mutual de- ;
jnaine | Rostant,' Lisle Taylor, “Michia| We. Shall keep faith with our | fence with a similar spirit of TRINIDAD WOOD
Calienac” Re cGallgnder, Phylis | obligations, e are confident|determination and sacrifice and
Seale. vj a» allender, Margaret{ that by working togeth trust-|similar readiness and eagerness
Seale, Violet Johnson, H es 'y 1g together tru Similar readiness anc ag
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Spence, Gordon Glave Geee areionnes strength.” Pace speaking as Acting Chair-| found in the interior of Arima anc e
Edith Maingot, Ernest Moll. Sybil Mon “ ‘ ,} man said: the Maraacas Valley is now earn- 2
at. Cir E. Jones, Marcelle Seheult We have been meeting now ing American dollars. A higt
thoiee eriele, ane Dieffen-}] Over a period of 14 months and “At home. our Congress as 1 grade wheat insecticide is manu-| es
é , a ri ieffenthaler, ane , > | . ‘ tin . e zt
Dieffenthaler, Evrid Dieffenthaler, Win. C22 Show some real oe and | eft the United States was in the! factured from it and an order of) gm
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sq ADVOGAT

Ores JS EE Gesee ed)

Printed by the Adveeste Co., Lté., Broad St. Bridgetews.



Tuesday, December 19, 1950



FISH FARCE

WHAT happened on the ninth of No-
vember, 1950 will go down in Barbados
history as the strangest fish story of all

time,

On that date the 9th of November, 1950
the legal selling price of flying fish was
changed by an order issued by the Cen-

troller of Supplies.

Until that date the legal selling price
of flying fish had been 4 cents each ex
beach, that is the wholesale price; and 5
cents each retail, that is the price that the
housewife should pay. This fact alone will
come as a surprise. to most housewives
since the price asked by many retailers
of flying fish before the 9th of November
1950 was more. often’ 6 cents each than
five.

On December the 16th, 1950 the follow-
ing incident took place in sight but out of
aural range of a uniformed policeman,

A woman left her seat on the step of a
shop adjoining Brown’s beach and took
several steps across the road in the direc-
tion of a motor car which had halted op-
posite Brown’s beach. The woman car-
ried a tin basin full of flying fish, but
without any apparent reason, she-sudden-
ly checked her footsteps, returned to her
seat and covered the fish and tin basin
with a cloth. 4

The driver of the car got out and went
to the woman and asked her whether her
fish were for sale. ‘the woman did not
answer, but_a woman standing near her
said “f dus“buy dem fer six cents off de
boat Wuh-you gun pay?”

The driver replied “how can I pay more
than six cents, the retail price?”

This little fish incident deserves the no-
tice of.ah ‘editorial because it raises two
points of vital interest to the taxpayers
of this island.

Can “Barbados afford the luxury of an
office ‘of Controller of Supplies, if the or-
orders: of.-his office are to be brazenly
broken in this manner?

Is it in thé best interest of housewives
to have the price of flying fish controlled
if they still have to pay black market
prices, or go fishless? Might it not be
better in a small island like Barbados to
let flying fish find their own price level,
without the additional burden to the tax-
payer (after having paid for the price of
the Control order) of having to pay the
black market price (or go without the
fish).

The case of black market flying fish is
no “isolated instance of flouting orders.

, Barbados abounds with orders and Con-
trols too heavy for the island’s budget
to enforce.

, There is obviously a need for the Gov-
ernment. to protect the housewife from
profiteering and that is why the order of
November 9, 1950 was written. But a
glaring example of how the taxpayer's
money can be wasted'is provided by the
brazen-manner in whieh this same order
defining the controk price of retailed fly-
ing’ fish is broken but little more than a
month since publication:

t—$_——__——___

Wanted: Proportion

AT the last meeting of the House of
Assembly, Mr. R. G. Mapp, Member for
St. Thomas gave notice of an address
which he hopes the House will pass to His
Excellency the Governor for transmission
to the Secretary of State asking that Bar-
bados' be represented at the coming con-
ference of Commonwealth Prime Minis-
ters,

What connection. there is between the
discussions of the Prime Ministers of the
CommonWealth and the affairs of this
island might be known to members of the
party to which Mr. Mapp, belongs but is
not so apparent to the general public.

It should be made clear to Mr. Mapp and
those who are minded to support his ad-
dress that when matters of vital concern
to the Colonial Empire are to be discussed
it is time that representation for Barbados
be claimed. In fact if it is possible for a Bar-
badian to be selected to represent the entire
British Colonial Empire at the United
Nations Meeting, it is not out of place to
demand that Barbados be given her own
representation. But to ask that a delegate
be sent from Barbados to take part in the
discussions of the Commonwealth Prime
Ministers is to lose all sense of proportion.

The documents which pass from the
House to the Governor and tc the Secretary
of State for the Colonies should indicate
the serious attitude of the legislature in
its endeavours to give point to the desires
of the people of this island.

This address attempts to dictate to the
Secretary of State and the British Gov-
ernment how the Affairs of the Empire
are to be conducted: Its passing would
do violence to the reputation of the House

“for 4 sense of fitness.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

RRS) nn,

Why Some Americans
Don’t Understand Us

MARQUIS CHILDS

is an American historian and

columnist with an interna-

tional reputation,
_His writings appear daily in

150 newspapers across the

United States

NEVER before has it been so
vitally important for the Ameri-
cans and British to stand together
Most Americans understand that.
It is why they have followed with
such intense interest the Truman-
Attlee talks in Washington.

The man in the street here in
America has unfortunately not
been told enough about what 1s
actually happening in Korea and
in the rest of Asia, Therefore he
is worried and somewhat
bewildered. fl

He has seen the ominous word
“Dunkirk” in the headlines, This
was the result of irresponsible
politicians and a section of the
Press that has over-sensationalised
the news out of Korea,

Above all the fear of average
Americans has been that the
American forces in Korea would
be destroyed by the Communist
Chinese offensive.

Because of this fear the average
citizen has been deeply concerned
«bout the role Britain would take
This is the reason why the tradi-
tional anti-—British feeling in this
country has been accentuated in
the present crisis.

That anti-British feeling has
deep roots. Part of its origin is in
the racial backgrounds of the
American people with the Irish-
Americans dominant in many
r-etropolitan areas.

‘To Do More’

The Hearst and McCormick-
Patterson Press have exploited
this feeling. It also coincides with
t.e prejudices of powerfu:
; ublishers.

The average American also has
a strong feeling that other United
Nations should be doing more to
prosecute the war in Korea. This
may seem unreasonable to nations
that have difficult commitments
such as the British in Malaya and
the French in Indo-China.

But it is nevertheless an impor-
tant factor in opinion at the
present, when more than 80 per
cent of the United Nations Force
is made up of American soldiers
and marines.

In spite of all these cross-
currents of fear and suspicion, I
believe that most Americans
appreciate the danger of this
country standing alone and realise
the importance of keeping Britain
as an ally. F

My own view is that leadership
here has failed to give a_ suffi-
ciently clear picture of the variety
of commitments shared by the
free nations throughout Asia and
Europe.

This has been the handicap in
presenting the Truman - Attlee
talks in their proper setting of
two partners sitting down to dis-
cuss their common problems.

Another contributory reason
for the real deterioration in rela-



Painting —From Impressionism
Until Today —I

The trend of modern painting
from 1860 to 1949, which can be
studied in the UNESCO Travelling
Print Exhibition at the British
Council, Wakefield, and at the
Barbados Museum, was no mush-
room. The English painter Blake
(1757-1827) had long before writ-
ten: “No Man of Sense ever sup-
poses that copying from Nature is
the Art of Painting. If Art is no
more than this, it is no better than
any other Manual Labour; any-
body may do it, and the fool will
often do it best as it is a work of
no Mind.”

It was the French Impression-
ists, however, and not the English
School, which led the attack
against realism in painting. This
revolt against realism was highly
beneficial, for European art had
culminated in holding a mirror—-
often a flattering one—up to na-
ture, and tried to force it to con-
form with an intellectual ideal.
Art was slowly being reduced to a
formula, So much was this the
ease that when the English paint-
er Constable (1776-1837) painted
grass green instead of brown, the
innovation caused a great stir.

The movement away from real-
ism greatly shocked the middle-
class educated to realism, which
was being further fed on these
principles by the newly discovered
art of photography. Even today
it is difficult for many to realise
that a painting is not intended by
the artist to be a coloured photo-
graph executed in oils or water-



Here ts Mr.
George Marshall, Defence Secretary of

Attlee with

the United States,
luncheon
is a cigar.

tions between the two les has
been the failure of car aeeian

ment leaders to meet for more
than five years.

In these rilous times ordin-
ary diplomatic channels are sim-
ply not sufficient to keep a
working partnership alive in the
minds of both the Americans and
the British,

Now it is no use blinking at
the fact that much remains to be
done still to check deterioration.

The communiqué issued in the
Truman-Attlee talks left one
major issue unresolved. That is
the differing attitude of the two
countries on Communist China.

Britain has recognised the Gov-
ernment in Peking and wants
Communist China to replace
Nationalist China in the United

Nations.
Hitting Back

This is hard for the average
American to understand. He has
the increasingly bitter fe g
that American troops have taken
a bad licking. That licking has
been administered by the fanati-
cal Communist Chinese,

So tHe American wants to get
even. He wants to hit back. This
partly explains the deluge of
telegrams to the White ouse
calling for the use of the atomic
bomb.

Angry and resentful Americans
will find it hard to understand
why Britain does not want to go
along at least with a limited war
of reprisal against Communis
China.

This is emotionalism which is
likely to grow if the withdrawal
from Korea becomes inevitable.
To the average Briton it may
appear that the Americans are
trying to atone for loss in a small
war by becoming involved in a

ata
Here also, for the

big war, which is the way it
appears to many calm-minded
Americahs.

The hope is that emotionalism
can be restrained, so that Ameri-

colours, but that the objects, land-
scape or person has only provid-
ed the motif- for they painting
which the artist interprets in his
own way. He attempts to convey
on two-dimensional canvas, two,
three or four dimensions by means
of composition, line, colour,
rhythm and sometimes perspec-
tive. He does not necessarily see
the object in the colour in which
he paints it. “Imagination enables
the’ craftsman to correlate what
Yhe eye sees with the product of
the brooding, creative mood which
also has its part in the regulation
and understanding of human life.”

Edouard Manet (1832-1883) was
well fitted to lead the anti-aca-
demic revolt. He was a travelled
and educated man. He saw that
what was needed in painting was
more realism not dreams. To
achieve a sense of actuality he
suppressed charm and the conven-
tual refinement of academic paint-

ing. The Impressionist painters,
who followed Manet, took the
quest a step further, In their at-

tempts to penetrate the secret of
light they drew further away from
realism. They attempted to paint
not the actual object before them
but the light which that object re-
flected.

Claude Monet (1840-1883) has
been described by George Moore
as the “exquisite painter of blond
and sunlight." Monet further ex-
plored the effect of light by paint-
ing several canvases of the same
landscape at different times of the

Washington



can action taken
against the Communist
Chinese can be not
merely limited but in-
direct

Another factor en-
tering here is the
hero-worship of Gen-
eral MacArthur, which
is particularly intense
10 a segment of the
sensational Press al-
ready anti-British in
outlook.

MacArthur
worshippers
seized on re
British diplomatic
Sources had urged
caution on the United
Nations commander
prior to the start of
his fateful offensive.

They interpret this
to mean that British
caution prevented
MacArthur from tak-
ing steps which might
have blasted the con-
centrations of Com-
munist Chinese _ in
Manchuria and North
Korea.

This of course, is
wide of the truth, since

acArthur had a free
hand to carry out a very broad
general directive from the United
Nations. Nevertheless it contrib-
tes to the feeling of the moment.

e hope of responsible Ameri-

can leaders is that the worst of
the crisis has\now passed. They
look for a calmer attitude on the
part of Americans if defensive
sitions can be stabilised in

“Then they hope it will be

en they hope it w: pos-
sible to effect further reconcilia-
tion of British and American
points of view on China.

The reaction on the whole to
Mr. Attlee’s visit seems to me to
have been good. He made a
favourable impression with his
Press club speech in which he
refuted two doubts systematically
fanned in the anti-British Press:

1. “Appeasement”.

2. The British Attitude toward
MacArthur,

But there is no doubt of the
long way to go in bringing the
average American to a better un-
derstanding of the position of
Britain and the vital importance
of unity between the two coun-
tries.

When General Eisenhower is
appointed Supreme Co ander
of the North Atlantic Forces, it
will be a big contribution to
American appreciation of Western
Europe, since Eisenhower is both
a soldier and a diplomat who will
impress upon America the vital
nature of his role as head of the
Western Forces.

In this hour of uncertainty no
doubt Mr, Attlee’s visit has con-
tributed much. But it would be
a deception to deny that the road
ahead will be difficult for the two
Allies, with some Americans de-
liberately trying to confuse the
average citizen and make him
believe that America can go to it
alone without regard to the hopes
and fears of the rest of the people
of the world.—L.E.S.

hero
have
rts that

General

memory,

day. Pissaro (1830-1903), born at
St. Thomas, Danish (now Ameri-
can) West Indies, and Sisley
(1839-1891), an Englishman, like
Monet preferred to paint out of
doors direct from nature. This
was an innovation, for academic
artists painted landscapes in their
studios with the aid of sketches.
Monet's experiments led Seurat
(1859-91) to divide light into its

component colours, and to apply

colour to his canvases by means
of small dots—pointillism—which
Seurat’s follower Signac (1863-
1935) defined as divisionism. This
system also implied that lines,
chiaroscuro and colours should be
disposed and related to express
the emotion behind the picture.

Degas (1834-1937) subscribed to
the realist-impressionist move-

ment that a scene must be depict-

ed without arrangement by the
artist. This often led him to de-
pict awkward postures. in his
scenes of the ballet or of women
dressing. Unlike Monet, Sisley or
Pissaro, Degas detested painting
outdoor scenes on the spot; “‘Paint-
ing is not a sport,” he remarked,
and all his outdoor paintings were
produced in his studio. Toulouse-
Lautree (1864-1901) suffered from
a deformity as the result of an ac-
cident, he was influenced by Degas
and became a social commentator.
His paintings of the circus,
music hall and the Paris under-
world are vividly alive, for his
draughtsmanship was excellent.




HOW MANY MEN
BELIEVE THIS?

y BASIL CARDEW

FROM the United States comes a report:
insurance policies show that women motor
drivers have fewer accidents than men. This
suggests that American women drivers are
better than their men.

What is the case here?

The Royal Society for the Prevention of
Accidents says it does not know the ratio
of men and women drivers. But it does know

that women drivers are involved in only|

five per cent. of accidents: men in 95 per
cent,

At the receiving end, the society finds that
boys have a death rate on the road of 15
times that of girls. The ratio gets higher as
the age increases until men between 25 and
35 are killed nine times as frequently as
women, Thereafter, the ratio decreases to
about three to one for old people.

British insurance companies find these
facts hard to accept. I spoke to ten insurance
brokers yesterday tariff and non-tariff. They
were agreed:—

1. That when women are good they are
very good in handling a car.

2. That the average woman in a small
car is more apt to biff and bump, which is
why the companies Jike women drivers to
accept the first £10 of damage liability.

3. That women are seldom driving in a
bad high speed crash. :

None of. the companies has separate pre-
mium rates for the sexes.

When a man driver sees a woman driver
he says at once that he is in danger because
of the menace of a car driven by a woman.
But the accident figures do not support his
view:

Over to you, America.

NEW QUIZ
% BEFORE this week is out the man who
could sell you a new car—distributor or
en get by post the new directive
rom the motor manufacturers telling him
how, where and when he can sell the few
models he can expect in 1951.

Few, because the Government refuses to!

allow more than 110,000 cars to be sold in
Britain (one in five of output) next year,

and a big number of these will be nicked by |

the Government departments and State in-
dustries.

With the directive will be a large tabled | ===

form, which the dealer must fill up for each
car he sells, keep by him and _ produce,
should his judgment in allocating be ques-
tioned.

This form is a quiz on the. customer, It
demands to know deep details of the present
car the buyer owns, and equally full particu-
lars of the other cars he has or may have
had, for many years past. Their roadworthy
condition must be assessed.

The directive then points out that a two-
year no-sale covenant has now to be signed;

it sets priorities for the doctor who has not | §

had a new car since the war; for midwives
in similar difficulties; and in urgent cases,
for veterinary surgeons.

Final priority is for would-be buyers who
can prove their need is of national interest.
Otherwise those who have already had a
post-war car are barred. This screening plan
is only a palliative. It aims to make a busi-
ness man (the dealer) a detective.

It leaves problems unsolved.

One is what is to happen to deposits taken
from motorists barred from getting a new
car (as they already have been since the
war)?

How do you define national interest? How
do you assess the condition of a car for
renewal?

No, the makers, the dealers and, most im-
portant of all, the public do not like it.

There is only one solution: TO ALLOW

MORE CARS FOR A COUNTRY THAT|$
HAS WORKED HARD AND DESERVES].

THEM—BRITAIN.—L.E.S.



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1959



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‘)

Our Readers Say:

Mr. Adams And The Council

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—On an issue that one must
presume was of vital importance
to the Labour Government, Mr.
Adams apparently made one of
the most impressive speeches of
his career when his party accep-
ted the Amendments of the
Legislative Council to the Natural
Gas Corporation Bill, But it is
the acceptance of the Amendments
that makes an otherwise impres-
sive speech completely worthless.
Not that the Council in this
writer’s opinion was wrong. The
Amendments of the Council gave
to an otherwise doctrinaire docu-
ment the practical value ot
work-ability. But Mr. Adams’
pronouncements of fundamental
political principles; his decla-
ration of the Labour Party's
intentions, his naked denuncia-
tion of the Council can only be
accepted as genuine statement of
Party Policy if it had been
followed by the resignation of
his ‘ Government. It was no
foolish speech Mr. Adams made.
I repeat it was one of the most
impressive of his career. But
when not followed by resignation
it constitutes a political farce of
sickening implication.

If the Council has challenged

the constitution of the country
as Mr. Adams has claimed, then

they have done so successfully,
for he could only meet the
challenge thrown down by the

resignation of his Government.
The Council has had the courage
of its conviction; Mr. Adams’
failure te resign poses the

question whether he has convic-
tions.

It is patently absurd for Mr.
Adams to state that the present
Government was elected on its
promise to nationalize public
utilities, The nationalization of
public utilities has never been
the issue at any election in this
country, If it had been, Mr.
Adams would scarcely fail to
resign and go back to the elec-
torate rather than swallow the
“mutilated” Bill he so vehement-
ly condemned. The Council has

rubbed it all over him. “Take
that” it says, and despite his
denunciations he has taken it;

and he has taken it because the
Amendments have pulled him
out of a hole. He has been
trapped alright, but the Council
did not set the trap, they only
sprung it. The trap was of his
own setting.

How really absurd it is for Mr.
Adams to claimthat the B.U.O.C.
had no protection previously for
the operation of the Gas wells.
Even Mr. Adams should see that
‘the absence of any competition or
expected competition (for they
were not selling salt fish ana
bolts and nuts etc.) constituted
a protection in natural fact which

made the seeking of legal
protection superfluous. The cir-~
cumstances are now radically
altered, altered by the Govern-
ment’s own deal, and legal
protection became the inevitable
condition of continued operation
of the Gas wells by B.U.O.C.
The Government could not give
that protection, but sought to

appease public opinion and save
itself by pretensive powers of
direction in the qreation of its

Natural Gas Corporation. The
Council in its Amendments have
ctaped the wings of those pre-
tensive powers. Mr, Adams’
failure to resign on the issue
recalls and emphasises the ac-
ane of one of his colleagues
of some months ago in respect
ta his liability for the absence
of responsible Government in the
Colony. Mr. Adams must realise
that his failure to resign on the
issue and seek his mandate for
the electorate could hardly
impress the Secretary of State
for the Colonies that the Natural
Gas Corporation Bill is an
electoral issue in Barbados. Mr.
Adams knows that this natural-
ization business is an issue only
with a few of his fanatical
stragglers whose thought, (if
their abusive emotions can be
dignified by the term) is domin-
ated by class envy and not mass
welfare Mr. Adams knows that
if he dared take the country on
this issue his blunders would
reduce his present membership
in the House by half. If he does
not feel this, what on earth
could make him swallow the
nasty pill from the Council.

He has to swallow and like it
because he is playing politics.
not leading the country,

SCRUTATOR.

Traffic Blocks

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—As one of the many High-
way Taxpayers in this colony,
may I be allowed to voioe my
disapproval of the traffic block
caused by the line of cars and
taxis constantly parked along the
road by the Hastings and Ocean
View Hotels.

This bottle-neck necessitates a
considerable loss of time to the
hundreds of drivers using this
arterial highway daily, and
greatly increases the possibility of
accidents, especially as there are
always cars emerging from the
several gaps in this area.

If the recently renovated police
force could abandon a Speed Trap
or two, and transfer their efforts
to the removal of this incon-
venience, the taxpaying members
of the community would have
received a considerable service,
especially when it is considered
that the government went to the
expense of placing studs
by the Hastings only a few
yards further along, where there
is ample room.

This colony has several features
beneficial to Jimmy Hatlo.

H.D. J.
December 14, 1950,

Xmas Tree For Nelson
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Now that the old Ever-
green tree in Trafalgar Square
has been removed and which
rumour says is to be replaced by
Nelson’s Statue) may I suggest
that a giant Christmas Tree be
erected meanwhile and suitably
lighted for the festive season
until about twelfth ;. this
has been done in ‘algar
Square, London, now for several
years and a number of other
small towns have followed suit,
and I think it would give a great
fillip to the season and be greatly
enjoyed by the youngsters.

How about it Mr. Went
M.B.E.? Get cracking, you too
had kids.

SANTA CLAWS, .

Santa Says ---

Meet me
at
| conn ARDS
| g@-pAY!



r
After Shopping

Refresh at the

RESTAURANT

a Steaks and Sandwiches on order all day

only GOLD BRAID RUM

and

BEST SCOTCH WHISKIES

Served at the Bar









TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9,

Roads Are Made Of

GO AND BE VACCINATED TODAY Speightstown ‘£2 Fine For Selling

1950

Grass At Carrington’s

THE RESIDENTS of Carrington’s Village have gone

“one up” on the Jews who

made bricks out of straw for

Pharaoh, for they are repairing their roads with grass,

refuse and dirt.

Left unattended for several months, these roads are

in very bad state of repair.

In them are several holes and

of various sizes, some so large that they are a positive
danger to pedestrians and vehicles alike. There is almost
a complete absence of gutters, these having been merged

into the roads for the most part.
ene

Injured In
Accident

E-p HAMBLIN of Rockley,

; Christ Church, injured his
right hand after being involved
in an accident along Bay Street
shortly before midday yesterday.

The accident occurred between
Hamblin, who was riding a bicycle,
and the motor car X-92, driven by
George Ashby of Hastings.

Hamblin was taken
General Hospital in a van,

_ MOTOR CAR M-388,
owned by R. D. N. Maxwell
of Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, was
completely destroyed by fire on
Sunday. It was at Clevers Hill,
St. Joseph when the incident oc-
curred sometime between 1.00 and
1.45 a.m.

OW THAT the Christmas

Season i; near very few
people are finding time to get their
regular sea baths. “During the last
two weeks the number of people.
attending Gravesend Beach-for sea
baths dropped considerably,

A few months ago these people
used to run to the sea whenever
they got the opportunity, but now
this time goes to spring cleaning
and shopping

ECAUSE of the recent rains a
large amount of grass has
grown at the “window-by-—the-’
sea” opposite the General Hospital.
Most of the fishing boats that were
beached at this area are now
launched for the flying fish season
and only a few small boats could
be seen there yesterday afternoon.

It is still being used as a fish
market and a number of vendors
find here a suitable place for
Saturday sales.

to the

The other ‘““window-by-the-sea”
at “Breakwater”, opposite Mr.
E. D. Inniss’ home, was quite
clean yesterday,

The Esplanade is nearly always
clean, The terrace was recently
repaired and the Band Stand
painted in attractive colours,

At another window, opposite
Ramsgate, there is a strong smell
of fish but this area is always so
when the flying fish season comes
in. Here is another small fish
market.



“ORANJESTAD” CALLS
ON XMAS DAY

The Dutch passenger _ liner
Oranjestad is expected to call here
on Christmas Day to take passen-
gers for Plymouth. The Oranjestad
will be arriving early during the
day from Trinidad and will be
leaving port the same evening for
Plymouth. j

On\ Boxing Day, the Cotttca,
another Dutch passenger liner, is
expected to call from Dover
England, She will be leaving Bar-
bados the same evening for Trini-
dad.

Both these steamships are con-
signed to Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
& Co., Ltd.





COMMISSIONER
OF PROBATES

His Excellency the Governor
has appointed Mr. D. A. Banfield
of the firm of Hutchinson and
Banfield to be a Commissioner of

Probates.



WILL SUPERINTEND
COL. SEC’S OFFICE

Captain R. A, Sealy, has been
appointed to act as Office Super-
intendent, Colonial Secretary’s
Office with effect from the Ist
of January, 1951,

The residents told the Advo-
cate yesterday that when
falls the district quickly
a flood area and they = are
marooned for several hours in
their homes. Some said that the

water comes up to their front sopranos, six alt

doors.

One of the worst affected roads
is Hunte’s Road and there the
residents were loud in their com-
plaints about the state of it. Some
spoke of an iacident of a short

while ago when, for a corpse to pl

be taken to the hearse, the bear-

ers had to take off their shoes} The ba . ‘
and wade knee-deep through the] some ae ae

water.
Marl Barricade

At one corner of this road is

old Mrs. E. King who said that] trumpet,

whenever there is a heavy down-
pour the water rema‘ns around
her house for hours and she can-
not get out. She has been forced

after many months of this state} pnujej

herse'f to
ill-afford,

of affairs to put
expense she could

make a barricade. She is now
looking forward to the next
downpour to see what will be the
effect.

Mrs. C. -Brewster - said that
whenever there is heavy rainfall
she can be certain that the
water will be around her house
for a long time. The road is
definitely impassable at such
times, she said, unless one cared
to walk through the water

rain] ductorship of Mr
becu.nesS] put ove:

“It Costs

THE SMALLPOX vaccination



Nothing”

campaign was started

because of the real danger of the introduction of small- |

pox into Barbados on 11th

December 1,269 smallpox vaccinations were done at the |
seven Centres in Bridgetown.
icanisietigiidithateeneeictacene rae ee

Carols At Dodds

As far as the singing of carols is
concerned, Christmas started at
the Boys’ Government Industria}
School last night. A choir of 36
boys and 6 girls under the con-
K. G. Simmons
rt &@ musical show that was
much applauded by those who
attended.

The

Choir consists of 28

Os, four tenors and
four basses, and is known as the
Government Industria! Schools’
Glee Club, the piano was
Major O. F. C. Walcott, Super-
intendent of the Institution.

Another pleasing feature was the
aying of selections by the School
band which has nine members.
well known
ago, but then ceased
to function. Now it has been resus-
citated, and Capt. Raison does his
bit in training the lads in the “know

how” of playing the trombone, the
t the drums and other
instruments.

Carols sung last night were,
“Deck the Hall with Boughs”,
“Ding Dong”, “Lully Lullay”, “In

Jubilo”, “As Joseph was

ap] A-walking” and “King Jesus has
IN} a Garden”,
getting some stones and marl to] and the

Hymns were also sung
re was a bit of community
singing as well in such items as
“God Rest you Merry Gentlemen”
and “O Little Town of Bethle-
hem”,



"MANTO” BRINGS
BACON

The 159-ton Dutch motor vessel

which would be sure to reach him | Manto landed here yesterday sup-

to his knees on almost

of her sons who works in

the | glycerine.

. every | plies of black shell smoked bacon,
occasion. When this happens, one] pork

riblets, pickled ribs and

This was. transhipment

‘City and would normally take a] cargo from the Dutch S.S. Hermes.

‘bus to get to work, has to get a
car from a nearby garage.

The
Vineent

Manto arrived from St.
yesterday morning and

Miss C. Norris and others in]/left port during the evening for
this road gave a somewhat simi-|St. Lucia.

lar tale of the road. Miss Norris
said that as far as she could
remember the road had not been
done since 1923.

Residents of Quaker’s Road,



They reasoned that they pay
taxes and some _ person. or

’s Road, Chatterton’s Road|@Uthority should be responsible
Oa alan” all ad a P aamiabentsl for looking after the roads. They

tale to tell of the inconvenience
they experienced whenever there
was heavy rain.

Water Settles

think it is incumbent upon the
parish representatives to bring tc
the notice of whoever is respon-
sible, the condition of these roads,
which they said should not be

Miss O. Pilgrim at the corner permitted to exist in a civilized

of Alkin’s and Quaker’s Roads, community, and surely not in a
of | Suburb

showed an accumulation
water just above her house. This
water had been there for many
days she said, and as a result
flies and mosquitoes invaded her
home making it uncomfortable
for herself and family. The sug-
gestion from the sanitary inspec-
tor that she clear the gutter in
front of her house had no effect
as the sovcalledgutter the level of the hole that contains

the -water and therefore’ the
water cannot run off.
B. Bourne and Mrs

Ts.

E. Weekes of Alkin’s Road spoke
of how difficult it is to get in and
out of their homes when rain
falls, and they showed the sev-
eral holes in the road almost in
front of their houses. Mrs.
Weekes said that in order to make
the entry to her house comforta-
bly ‘passable at such times, she
was forced to purchase some
stones and marl.

Mrs, A, Jones at the corner of
Quaker’s and Chatterton’s Roads,
carries on a shop. She said that
when the rain falls no one can
attempt to get to the shop for
the water comes up to the door-
way. Any business she does, has
to be done at the front door of
her house, the people being
attended to on the doorstep.

Uneble To Repair

The majority of the people in fn

the Carrington’s Village district
are paying for the land in instal-
ment. For the most part the fami-
lies comprise of five, six or seven
members each, These people said
that they are certainly unable
to do anything about the repair
of the roads themselves. Instead
of taking the grass and weeds to
the refuse bins they put this stuff
in the holes nearest to their
homes in the effort, they
explained, to prevent them frac-
turing a foot if they happened
to step into a hole during a dark
night,

: FRESH SHIPMENT OF ...

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SH. JASON JONES & CO.



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Centres)

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MELTIS TURKISH DELIGHT... , »

CADBURY’S CHOCOLATES

CADBURY'S MILK TRAY CHOCOLATES—
CADBURY'S CHOCOLATE BISCUITS—

PALMS TOFFEE .

PASCALL'S MARSHMALLOWS per pkg.

CRAWFORD CLUB CHEESE

Du MAURIER CIGARETTES—XMas Packing

Tin

s 50 5 Ge WO ne 6:8 clans eek oi oN. 3
PLAYERS MEDIUM CIGARETTES—Xmas

Packing Tins 100

CHOWS

LTD.- Distributors

-... per box $ .96 & $1.67
(Liquid
++.. Per box .75 & 1.18
1.02 & 1.85
.98
Tres * 1.19 & 1.88
per tin 84 & 1.45
tin 1.19 & 1.24
ee 46c. to 1.74
.36
BISCUITS
—per tin 1.39
1.16
2.10



| STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

DSSS

so the of

Bridgetown.

near City






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

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES—3 Sizes
ROWNTREES CHOCOLATES—Attractive Boxes

FRY’S CHOCOLATES

MACKINTOSH’S TOFFEE—Decorated Tins
XMAS CELLOPHANE WRAPPING PAPER
XMAS SERVIETTES, TABLE CLOTHS, MATS
YARDLEY’S SOAP in Gift Boxes

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.
ALL BRANCHES

HURRY! HURRY!
SANTA HAS LEFT
») mone GIFTS AT

KNIGHTS

youcan select today



December and up to the lth |

Centres are at:—
The office of the Director
Medical Services, the Wharf,

The Parochial Buildings, Cum-
berland Street.

Queen's Park.

The Police Station, Bay Street

The Baby Welfare Centre
Eagle Hall

Carrington Village

Westbury Girls’ School,

They are all.open from 9 a.m
to 5 p.m.

The Sanitary Commissioners cf
all parishes have been requested
to open Vaccination Centres” in
their parishes so that this, the
only protection, can be extended
throughout the whole Island,

Dr, O'Mahony, Director’of Medi-
cal Services said yesterday:

“The response of 1,269 persons |
So far is very disappointing. Such |
a small number is no measure of
protection to our community in|
the present threat which still re-
mains with us.

of



“The centres are equipped to,
deal with thousands daily instead |
of the few and what I want to
see is attendance in a flood rather
than a trickle, |

“It is not only the present
threat that we must think about.

The quickness of transportation | so the

these days has made the world

a small place and one never

knows when this disease or other |
dangerous diseases may come!
amongst us as a thief in the}
night.” |

The mato is “be prepared”,

Christmas activities may. be a
reason why more attendances are |
not seen at the Centres. I submit
to you that» you can enjoy these
activities better in the knowledge
of the security of protection by
smallpox vaccination,

Go then to the Centres for pro-
tection—-it costs nothing
only a minute or two to be vac-
cinated, Go to your docter if you
wish—but go,

Some of the people who went |
in to the centres yesterday wets |
those who had been vaccinated |
the week before and were report-
ing back to give the nurse a look
at their arms or thighs. The cen-
tre of the C.M.O’s office had its
dullest day yesterday.



Up to the time of writing, no/| acre of

case of smallpox was detected
in the island. The Advocate was

informed that the suspected case | turkeys
of smailpox under quarantine at} July this year they damaged 201 |

Pelicen Island was progressing.
The s.s. Biographer which |

arrived at Barbados a week ago | Their

with the suspected case, left port! decision of Judge S. H
on Sunday for Trinidad,









WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have reeeived orders totaling nearly

half the shipment.

So highly is the

Warrant, been appointed

| and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above
|

the name-plate.

NO OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS

“HUMBER”
England that the Makers, have by Royal

esteemed

m)| CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE

Tori] POSSESSION OF WHICH PLAC IS lez
THE “HUMBER” IN A CLASS BY
ITSELF.

So Don't Wait -—

BOOK

YOURS TO-DAY

AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S ¢ HUMBERS |







it takes | Trinidad

&Xmas Gifts at
&
Bruce

BARBADOS

Shoppers
Without Buses

PEOPLE who take the bus ot,
Speightstown — Bridgetown |
voute are finding it very difficult)

or
back to their homes aoraednye|
Christmas

the
to get either to Bridgetown

beeause of the
season,

At some hours during the day
left at the
Speightstown and

busy

stand in

On

at the bus stop at

Corner and the most lucky o!

clever get the seats. The others

have to wait another hour.
Passengets living in St. Jame.

bus
all
along the road to the City. Except
| an intermediate bus cone along,
tirls’ Schoo!. | the passengers are le

et ie a | spot oa ee to find a seat in the
| bus which follows an hour after.
Similarly, there is often a rush

the

ADVOCATE



Bogus Ticket

JOSEPH TAITT of White Hall
Main Road was yesterday fined
£2 by Judge G. L. Taylor ana

pyudge J. W. B. Chenery of the
Assistant Court of Appeal. He was
found guilty of pretending he was
the owner of Barbados Turf
Club sweep tickets, 1949 mid-
Summer race meeting, — series
K—8160-69 and obtaining 1
from Clement Skeete as a share in
the book on the strength of his
possession.

The offence was committed o”

keeper of Bank Hall produced .
written document in court and
said that Taitt had admitted tha‘
he had given him a bogus ticket
and had made a written agree-
ment to pay him $54.96 to cov2!
his losses,

| Police Magistrate Mr. E, A
| MeLeod had fined Taitt £2 to be

are the most unfortunate of the paid in one month or in default
lot, At some times, two or'thT-€ one month's imprisonment and in

}/hours pass before a_ waitin

passenger in St. James gets a
seat in the bus.

the
Police

|reaching their
| judges confirmed
Magistrate's decision

decision,
the

Some of them who are goine

into the City, catch the bus on its



way to Speightstown and then |

pay the fare from Speightstown)
, to Bridgetown. }

‘THULIN’ BRINGS XMAS
PRESENTS FROM U.S.A.

Quite a number of Barbadian,
look forward to receiv.:ng Christ-
mas mail from the U.S.A., and
timely arrival of the S:S
Cc. G, Thulin yesterday was wel-

comed,
The C. G. Thitlin landed 343
bags of regular mail and three

bags of registered mail from the
U.S.A.

Her cargo for Barbados included
1,300 bags of wheat flour from
New York. This shipment of flour
was consigned to Messrs A. S

| Bryden & Sons, Ltd,

Other cargo landed here by the
C. G. Thulin was chocolate, con-
fectionery vermouth and

| organs,

She left Barbados ‘ast night for
Messrs. Robert Thom
Lid, are her local agents. *

EXPENSIVE TURKEYS
THE Judges of the Assistan*
Court of Appeal, Mr. G, L, Taylor
and Mr, J. W. B Chenery yester-
day ordered Ezra Bishop of Mt
View, St. Lucy, to pay £3 19s 2d
damages to Phyllis Boyce of the
same district,
Boyce owns a
land
and
on it.
and

of an
nea
bonavist

quarter
which is
Bishop’s she has
planted
fowls and during
holes of the bonavist.

In giving judgment to Boyce
Honours confirmed i:
Nurse

| Bishop was also ordered to pay|

£1 18s, costs.

SAHARA AAAS,
%& Some Special

R
Soap Sets

Weatherhead

eLtd.

Camay Soap Set with Com

Camay Soap Set with Comb!
an Tissues.

4G Camay Soap Set with 2
Pp

| Woodbury 8 Set
| oo "aa at

|

1
& Newbury

|

& Woodbury’ Soap Set with

& Ivory Seap Set with Comb.

‘uffs.
Comb

Ivory Soap Set with 2 Puffs.

with
Comb and Tissues.

Ivory Soap Set with
and Tissues.

Prices: 2/6; 38. 38. 3d.;
3s. 9d.; 4s. 6d. :

jg BROMLEY * TALCU
POWDER

Com!

Kin Bottles. Boxed Singly.

; Gardenia, English Fern,

iG Mignonette, Rose Geranium
PRICE : 68. per bottle

bottle.

*
& Bromley's Round Bath Soap.
i Jasmin, Verbena, Cologne,
;Santal and English Fern.
& A large cake for 63c,
&* Kromley’s

6 in a Box for 11/-

& Bromley’s

& Bath Soap, made witha
Turtle Oil; 10/3 per box
Goof 3 cakes.

per box of 6 cakes.

3 Tablets in Box
8 Tablets in Box ..

MELTIS FRUITS 2
Fruits ..... 1
Newbury Fruits 1 30mm
Royal Princess $1 ose

Royal Princess

MINT CREAMS ...
Favourite Candies
Turkish Delight

Gi carrarp & BOWSERS

Butter Scotch .. 21e.; 45e.
Nougat . . B4c.; 100.
WE PASCALL’S Marshmallows
| 72¢
“BLACK MAGIC” 3
| CHOCOLATES in BOXES

and dozens of other lovely
Xmas Designs

}

&
P<
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
& LTD—Head of Broad St.

PUGS NG NG WE NG WS NS NS NS NS

|



mouth |

Bishop has some

&
ww

2G Bromley’s Hand and Com-
& plexion Cream. 56c.

BEST QUALITY sSoAP
Assorted Soap,2.

>

Extra Large?

t
? Bromley’s Pine Soap, $4. 50RD

YARDLEY'S LAVENDER
SOAP. ‘

oe. $2,
a $1.62

*

CIVIL SERVICE
| APPOINTMENTS

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-
ERNOR has approved of the fol-
lowing appointments with effect
from the Ist of September, 1950.

Labour Officer, Mr, ©. R. C. Springer
Assistant Engineer, Highways and
Transport Department, Mr d V
Edwards; Head Nurse, Mental Hospital. ,
Mrs. W. Smith; Assistant to Harbou
Master, Mr, S. G. Inniss

==

April 8, Skeete who is a sho,-|

'












| OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

USE



ALWAYS

-EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED

SHEETS



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SLIP AND

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In White and Peach
SET:

$3.10

NYLON SLIPS
In White and Peach

$7.29

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*




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5

Panties,

|

and Earrings
Boxes of Hankies,

showing local scenes

ae

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‘bjt WE SUGGEST THE FOLLOWING

Handbags, Nylon Nighties, Slips and

Gold Jewellery, including Bangles
Necklaces, Identification Bracelets

Nylons, Max Factor Gift Sets

Pictorial Scarves with Map of Barbados

Shirts (including “Elite”,
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Intimate Gifts for













Christmas



SILK BABY
PANTIES

In White, Peach,
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Each

49ec.

LADIES’
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Round Necks,
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$1.15 & $1.47

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In White and Peach

$4.81

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Pyjamas, Socks, Ties, Fountain
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Anklets, Toys, Hankies, Handbags,
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Sweaters, Boys’ Cotton Suits,
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BROAD STREET

DIAL 2664 &
i RN NON NN OE AK ON ALE OLN ERE N R EN SS







REFLECTIONS
om life at 76

by W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM,
in a talk with Joseph Garrity

a happy life are
like a copy-book

My
imple—almost

rules for and they have
deserved it,
Gone is the fear
of wunemploy-

ment,

1. Keep sober

ne

Work hard





3. Do not do anythi oo long. About
I have always been a wanderer
and shall go on wandering until Ourselv
I a fixture in a bath chair. A es
man travels gains experience
and mes less insular MY views on
the British char-
Y 7 °
WwW OMEN acter to-day may
not please every-
Oo mpertant change I have one. I don’t think
been pleased to see is that women the British are
have ined freedom undreamed so honest as they
of at the beginning of the century used to be, nor
In my youth a young girl of the nearly so civil or
professional classes, or upper obliging.

classes as they are called, would



That is un-
never have been allowed out doubtedly due to
alone the war, the

Back from New York where his stories hardships and
When they went to dances they are the r of Televiston is 76-year-old all the strain to
had caperons, If there had been novelist Somerset ham. He is in London to

nv

which they have
lubs they would not discuss a new film of bis works. After 50 years ot n ex I



have been allowed to go to them. writing he has put away his pen because “| have iets only
How things have changed, nothing more to say.” . m porary
Women to-day are far more phase.
self-reliant. They undertake all

sorts of jobs considered impos- “Uite the top dramatist, not only Another regrettable change I
their grandmothers’ day. in Britain but all over the world. have noticed is that by force of
Managers clamoured for his plays, circumstances British hospitality
is t so warm. With prices so

Then I remember the day when oe rj
Pinero said; “They don’t want pigh men evidently eamsot afford

sible

j 1 reat-niece who, be-
co ‘other was a rich man,

he vew done a day's work in ~ (me to share their cigarettes with

her "> Sho married a poor man, laws bes anne on vee friends as they once did. Enter-

and her Vfe has changed com- even aitnas thot $ would not taining at home, due to the

pletel : expense and food rationing, has
. . ractically died out. Then there

She does all the housework, ,,1 thought I would get out while Prac a
cooking, cleaning, and is now the going was good. The writer '% the servant problem,
looking after two babies. She does °@% lve too long

Yet I find the British are more
Shaw lived too long for his sociable than they were, and not
fame. What he wrote since “Saint, 5 hostile to strangers

Joan” added nothing to his repu-
WELFARE STATE

tation. And what he wrote in the

last few years was just damaging,

and many people lost interest in

him : oo all om the Weitere State
I don’t want to write any more. a nay oo ee tee

I have said all I want to ay. Now oe a. ae

I merely dabble in essays for my

personal enjoyment.

it c'l on her own, and she does it
cheerfully.

Nowadays, when servants are
scarce and expensive, this situa-
tion is commonplace.

WAY TO SUCCESS

I believe about 25,000,000 copies
of my books have been published.
“Of Human Bondage,” which 1
wrote 35 years ago, still sells about
12,000 copies a year. The total
sales of “The Razor’s Edge” are
something like 2,500,000 copies.

I wrote because it was in my

. nature to- write. If the rewards
Even at my time of life there are had been far smaller than they

plenty of other things to do. But turned out to be I should still
when you are getting on for 80, have been a writer.

as I am, you don’t want to climb
mountains or shoot down the
Cresta Run. a

I read a great deal, go to the Some people say the raising of
theatre, listen to music, and enjoy |e standard of living is the
the company of a great number 1ason for the high cost of living
of friends. Whenever I have an Lut no one in his senses would
opportunity I play bridge. I am «rouse about the working class

Now they are bringing out my
stories in the pictures, on records,
and in television,

I think the Health Service is
granada scheme.

How do I account for this ghe-
nomenal success so late in life?

My theory is that it is because I
have lived on.

Men who liked my books when
they were boys of an impression-
able age are still reading them at
50. I kept on writing, and they
kept on reading. For 50 years they
have never been allowed to for-
get my name.

But if I had died in the first
world war, just after “Of Human
Bondage,” I should have been
entirely forgotten.

GREAT MEN=jAND
RETIREMENT

The period of my lifetime has
been rich in famous figures, but
I do not think any personality
stands out so clearly or has made
such a brilliant mark in history
as Winston Churchill. He has
dominated the scene for the last
30 or 40 years.

People use the term “genius”

deeply altached to my garden enjoying their new luxuries,
t
and pay a lot of attention to it. or course these things have
to be paid for. But, although I
POVERTY=#AND « 00 politician, 1 suspect —
wie = otherwise—that the
elfare State could be run more
RICHES efficiently and more economically
et AM very glad to be old than it is.
ause I iow that we had a iti ij
better life before 1914 than we wnene mes initial pecan
have ever had since. When I look nists the Socialist. ere ws
at my grandchildren I anxiously prs A Governme: SM oF PS
wonder what sort of a life lies ra
before them. It is no shame to make mis-
takes. People who never make

mistakes never do anything of
any great consequence.

SNOBRERY

‘ SO many people who used to
During my first ten years as a send their sons to public schools
professional writer I earned an are now finding the ex too
average of £100 a yours I had to great, So they are sending their
be very economical, but [ man-

There is the constant fear of
war that we.have been living
through in all these later years,
and also the rising cost of living.

Before 1914 you could be poor,
but it did not really matter. You
could get on with so little.

loosely. In my opinion the only aged. One could not do that now. th get a very education
d
oe ae GRORT BES GUNN ots) we knew that the mini- 29d will mix with all sorts and

mum a workman can possibly live ©°"ditions of other people.

My own dear friend H, G, Wells on is something between and It seems to me that this will
neigabtedly eet a on arene £6 a week, make a reat difference to the
on the gen n was n- ; future of Britain, It will end
ning to grow up at the beginning aay eething is so terribly expen- <.obbishness,

of the century. He made them
think for thémselves,

He was a powerful advocate for

[ hate snobbery as much as i
hate bdiled potatoes.

AFTER DEATH

WHERE religion is concerned
I have made a fortune, but 1 [ am an agnostic. I don’t believe
was poor much too long to waste jp an after-life, I just cannot see

One of the pleasures I hoped
to enjoy on arriving in London
; was to have some oysters. But
me sroeson ot ig eee te, af « am hanged if I am going to

4 . pay 2ls. a dozen in these grand

I was extremely attached to my London restaurants,
old friend Wells, and his death
was a great loss to me.

His influerice, however, perish- â„¢Y money now, any Rented of it, ad made up

ed long before he died. He wes 4). on, 4 oa my mind about this 50 years ago,
. e change I am _ pleased to ,

one of those-people who lived a... js that the working class is “74 1 have found no reason to

litt!e too long for his fame. |
What he had to say he said in
the first 30 Years.

en
They didn’t want
+.
him
I have stepped writing at the
proper time because I did not
want to make a similar mistake.
Friends have urged me to con-
tinue writing; but I have made up

my mind, I learned my lesson by
watching other people.

Take the dase of Pinero, At the
beginning of+the century he was

lat ; change my views.
enjoying a higher standard 8 y

living conditions.

of

HIGHLIGHT
Before the war I used to visit

cld friends in Battersea. They THE most exeiting period of
lived in horrible slums, with bugs my life was in 1908 when, as a
under the wallpaper which struggling author trying with
crawled everywhere. There were difficulty to keep body and soul
no bathrooms; the people wers together, I suddenly found my~
huddled up together in hopelessly self with four plays running in
overcrowded conditions, London at the same time.

REGRETS ?
flat with a bathroom. They had

a@ gramophone, went to the pic- HAVE T any regrets? Yes, I
tures ‘twice a week, and I expect deeply regret that I was not abl:
they have a television set now. to enjoy the pleasures of my
youth because I had to work su
hard to earn a living.

Firestone
TYRES «: TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES

After the war I went to see my
friends again in a nice council

They have a much better home,








USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE



Charles Mc Enearney & Co, Ltd.

























boys to secondary schools where}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Barbados Hindered Visual Aid Courses |
By Lack Of Harbour

Facilities
—COPPIN

yesterday.

BARBADOS is terribly hamper.
eq by the lack of harbour facilities
and the sooner that realization of
this is brought home to the people
the better it would be for them
Mr. C. A. Coppin retired Govern-
ment Analyst told the Advocate

Mr. Coppin returned to Barbados
on Sunday afternoon on the s.s.
Colombte after making a round
trip to Jamaica on the vessel.

was accompanied by his wife

He said that they had stopped
at Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
and Jamaica and
was most encouraging to see the
expediency with
which cargo and passengers were
handled in every port
visited, yet there seemed
dearth of employment,

Cartagena

facilities and

They had very favourable im-
pressions of the places they had
visited and particularly with the

The weather throughout was
fine and they enjoyed themselves
immensely.

Willemstadt

industrial progress of Curacao

Willemstadt, the. capital, coulJ
be compared with Bridgetown
more so than any other place on
It was a most clean,
progressive and
aspiring city, despite the fact that

the trip.

well laid out,

the population was small,

As a free port, it could be the
marketing centre for the Carib-
bean since goods of all description
were obtainable there at much
more reasonable prices than else-

where.

Another characteristic of
place was that nearly everyone

spoke tolerably good English.

Caracas Atiractive

The tourists spent 6—8 hours in
Caracas climbing the winding road
and the delightfully cool plateau
on which the expansive and very
attractive city of Caracas stood
Outstanding amongst

the Cathedral
which housed
warriors and liberators,

The city itself exuded wealth
and ambition, but unfortunately,
the tourists suffered from the lack
of American currency which seem-
ed to be the only recognised cur-
rency and as they did not have
much of that, their wanderings
were somewhat limited.

tions
Pantheon

were

and ramparts

Spanish main.

big town. They

look

BETWEEN

an
Entertainment

with a great
courageous theme

with seven
new conceptions
of dramatic portrayal

its

Cartagena

Their next port was Cartagena
in Columbia which he described as
an old moss-covered Spanish city
with its Spanish mains, fortresses
of the

old

U.C.W.L.. Impressive

Kingston in Jamaica was a very
the
University College of the West
Indies and were very impressed
with everything there.
Mr. H. W. Springer, Registrar of
the University who entertained
them and allowed them to have a
the mountain

visiteq

responsible for constructing. There
he said, they had a very thorough.
view of the university.

IT HITS YOU STRAIGHT
THE EYES!

reaching to

new heights
» of screen



an adult picture...

challenging you to ience
the emotions"
of others

TANCE + 0

TEPHEN MENALLY in NO WAY OUT =
toted by JOSEPH L MANKIEWICZ «
L Do \emed abd Lesser Sammela

Produces

OPENING AT THE

| EMPIRE

THURSDAY 21ST

He

ey had
o be no

the

atirac-
and
its

con-
quistadores that once roamed the

They met

road
which he had personally been

:

eae

Poe

i a







Will Mean Much
To WI Development
—CARMICHAEL

The course in cinematography
at the University College of the

|

mon symptoms of -
sure are: Nervousness, hes at
top and back of head and above eyes,
reassure in head, diasiness, chert

reath, pains im heart, tation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don’,

West Indies, was very extensive ced Gan une Odeon. Nonse
and nteresting and provided (formerly Known as Hynox), a new

medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pres*ure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes

eee which should mean much

towards West Indian development,

morally, socially and intellectually

rye Isaac Carmichael told the Get ieee Ss case noe Gt
> uarantee oOo â„¢m

dvocate yesterday. ahd Maoh or ménay baek,

Mr. Carmichael who is acting
Supervisor of the Visual Aid section
cf the Education Department, re-
turned from Jamaica on Sunday
by B.W.LA.

He said that the Course was a
nine months’ one, in sub-standard
film production with the Colonial
Film Unit whose headquarters
were at the University College. It
was financed by Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare and was
attended by representatives from
‘Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica
and Barbados.

‘








TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950

| sae
CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE ri

ae
Cleanse the system from _ blood id
impurities ; many sufferers «from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.








in LIQUID or TABLET FORM





Rheumatism
and Backache
Gone in 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fir.

Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor—
ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in

double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-

matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, a kache,

It is expected that another San eens Neoware ee tian tea

threg months’ practical work will iv ‘Appetite lea, Burning,

be conducted in the trainees’ own | §@ Peete ey a anentss telee te Ore
‘crritories under the supervision | and be ft and well next week.

ef an instructor, Cystex Helps Nature 3 Wi
an The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, ing
The course covered a very wide | specially com) ented to soctio, tena. and siene
j g j $ '. '» ine me a °
field and during the training, | TÂ¥, ote, sick polsous from your system safely

hree films were made, one on
tuberculosis, one on Jamaican
citrus and the other on the Uni-
versity College of the West In-
dies. Of these three films, it is
€xpected that the one on tuber-
eulosis will be shown throughout
the West Indies.

quickly and surely,

these 3 ways to end your troubles: —
(1) Starts kill

human tissue.

°

me saturated.
(3) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidney:



stimulates the entire system

Claim Disallowed

A DECISIO F

alwyn a aan te mg younger, well and strong.”—(Sgd.) J.
Judges of the Assistant Court ot Health Improved in 2 Days
Appeal, Mr. G, L, Taylor and Mr. contisnnity tree baohoches and headaches.
J. W. B, Chenery in the Assistant | hea
Court of Appeal yesterday. lasting relies, Finally i decided to give Cystex

yself much pain and expense,
Mr, Walwyn had disallowed a



yet contains no harsh,
harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex works in

ing the germs which are attack-
ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys-
tem in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless

to hu
(2) Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi-
sonous acids with which your system has
beco:

protects you from the ravages of disease-
@ attack on the delicate filter organism, and

9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well |
“I have suffered for Ave years with Kidney and
Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and Stiff
Joints..1 acas not able to raise my arms and
spent nine weeks in hospital. They said I would
not be able to work, but after Oystex I gore wears



ly well for ages and suffered |

1

tried almost everything but could not get

trial, and wish J had tried it coe ago and saved
m t has improved
my health more in two or three days than other

claim made by Harold G ves oO! things have done for months.”"—Mrs. B.
Chureh Village, St. Philip who Guoranteed to Put You Right
alleged or Money Back
a that Ina Gibson hao ) Get Cystex trom your chemist
cestfoyed some of his sweet ‘ today. Give it a thorough tent,
potatoes by trampling the slips r Cystex is guaranteed to make
cP 7 feel » ati r,
(nd should pay £5, . fetter tn Kar vis, i
> va) hours and to be completely
Gibson brought witnesses to ve + well in 1 week or your money



prove that she did not go near package. Act now!

Greaves land on June 16, the day or
he accused her of having damaged Cc ste KIDNEY
is sweet potatoes, | BLADDE

S299995559565

FC JUST ARRIVED!



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POOEESS OSES SEE OCC LLLO
——

}

DMN

IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE

PLAZA THEATRES TO RECOMMEND YOU
TO SEE ANY PICTURE HOWEVERIN @UR
VERY OWN WE FEEL THAT HERE
IS A PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW OCCASIONS

THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY IS PRIV-
ILEGED TO SCREEN ....

OUR VERY OWN 5s SOMETHING

VERY SPECIAL!

SEE IT WITH SOMEONE You
LOVE vVeEnyY mucu!





starring ANN BLYTH: FARLEY GRANGER -JOAN EVANS y
with JANE WYATT - ANN DVORAK - DONALD COOK - NATALIE WOOD “SS
Otangted by DAVID MILLER + Written by F. HUGH HERBERT + Diswibuted by RKO RADIO PICTURES, tric,

\

3 SHOWS 3
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

130; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Extra Special: The Musical Short “PIANO RHYTHM”
with JAN AUGUST

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a BRIDGETOWN
(N.B. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY)



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MEN’S SHOES!
LADIES’ SHOES !
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Also available: ‘Swimming Rings & Water Wings.
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\

ATTENTION! :
@

PLANTATION

MANAGERS

a
oe Te
>



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
@



Write us or Dial 4269.





TUESDAY,

DECEMBER



‘In the Interests

“Good morning:
Socialised coal for

is now available.”

19, 1950



“Owing to
demands of industrial production

Plenty of

roaring fires for coal, there

until further notice.”

HN £2-2D gr AAY
O A l&e COoWsi

the’ magnificens “*Qwing to the effect of foreign

affairs, flying saucers, etcetera, on

will be a fuel cut waterworks construction,

water



NEWS

FROM

. BRITAIN

Hy DAVID TEMPLE RORERTS

LONDON, Dec. 8.

This week Mr. Attlee reminded
an audience’ in Washington that
he had been in office for almost
the whole nine years between
Pearl Harbour and the Korean
retreat. In point of detail he has
been in office for more than ten
years—and so have Bevin and
_ Morrison. Does this account for
the tired atmosphere of British
politics? Not entirely, I think; but
it is certainly a factor in the
Labour Government’s avoidance
of controversial legislation.

International crisis tends to heal
party differences. At the end of
next week the House of Commons
will begin a sit-week recess for
Christmas and M.P.’s will be
asking themselves how soon they
will again have to face the voters.
When the vote had been counted
last February and Labour was
left with a lean majority very
few M.P.’s expected this Parlia-
ment would last until the end of
the year. But it has; and now the
question is whether it may not
continue for another year.

The Labour Government has
perfected a form of Parliamentary
Procedure that avoids divisions
where votes are counted and the
frail Socialist majority puts it

in peril. Very little legislation has

RR rn

been introduced; and those Bills
that have been presented are all
in very simple form. This mean
that numerous opportunities for
“divisions” on one clause after
another have been avoided.

Conservative Influence

The influence of the Conserv-
ative Opposition, in actually gov-
erning the country, is now very
great. (And so it should be since
Conservatives and Liberals repre-
sent the majority of voters).
Concessions are made to Con
servative opinion on numerous
questions. When an issue comes
forward that strongly divides the
political parties then some way
is found to put off the critical
decisions until another day. This
was particularly striking this
week when Hartley Shaweross,
(now a strong tip as future For-
eign Secretary), brought in a Bill

| to set everything at a standstill


































for two years while questions of
reforming the Law of Leasehold
are worked out. “Leasehold” is
technical. In England and Wales
it has been customary for land
owners to let their land to those
who want to build houses, on
payment of ground rent, for a
period of 99 years. The conditions
attached are that buildings are
erected and kept in repair. At the
end of 99 years the land and the
buildings on it return to the
landowner. As_ the _ Industrial
Revolution spread across England
about a hundred years ago there
are now a large number of houses
that are falling back into the
hands of their landlords. As there
is a great housing shortage the
result is greatly increased power
in the hands of the landlords, It
can be seen immediately that this
is a question likely to divide
Labour and Conservative Parties
sharply. So what has been done?

The Labour Government’s Bill
provides that “leases” falling in
the next two years, (i.e. which

would normally mean the return
of the property to the ground
landlord), are kept in existence,
just as they are, until the end
of the two-year period. This is
a typical example of how lively

political issues are being post
poned,
How Long?
But even with these compro-

mises with Conservative opinion,






STOCKISTS
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.,
S. E. COLE & Co., Ltd.,
D. V. SCOTT & Co., Ltd.,
SAMUEL GIBBS,
G. C. WARD

L. J, WILLIAMS

how long can the Labour Govern-
ment avoid a General Election?
If all went well the present situa-
tion might continue indefinitely—
of course there is constitutionally
bound to be an election in 1955.
But it is scarcely likely to hold
off until then. An economic crisis
might end the Government. And
though it scarcely bears consid-
eration, a major war would lead
to coalition. Apart from that
last prospect, what could happen
next year? The financial stand-
ing, and dollar earning power, of
Britain has increased enormously
since devaluation. Since the
Korean war began the rise in
prices of wool, rubber and tin,
have put up dollar figures even
further. But now this period is
ending because the high price of
ull these raw materials is being
reflected in higher prices for Brit-
ish manufactured goods — and
plenty of complaining here at the
rising cost of living. There is a
possibility of this crisis due to

”



MR, CLEMENT ATTLEE

rising costs hitting down the Gov-
ernment. Certainly its voting
strength is trickling away. If
there were an election now the
Conservatives could expect a fair
majority in Parliament. And if
the winter is cold, in February,
there may be a severe coal crisis

— as four years ago — and this
time the Government could
scarcely hope to survive. When

the time comes to present a bud-
get, next Spring, a larger arma-
ment programme may demand
additional taxation. The Govern-
ment could hardly put it through.
(On this point, it is likely the
£300 million programme so far
proposed will not require any
additional rates of taxation).

Labour Temper

This survey of the situation
shows how Labour is forced into
a corner by events, The Gov-
ernment depends on _ Britain’s
economic good fortune — and
sometimes on the forbearance of
the Tories who do not want to
embarrass Attlee in the midst of
an international crisis. For the
Labour Cabinet .Minister and his
supporters the situation is peril-
ous and aggravating. Naturally,
there has grown up quite a strong
body of opinion that argues: let
us go all out for socialism, let
us take no notice of the Tories,
let ‘us have an Election at ence
on an all-out socialist programme,
go to a fighting defeat, and live
to fight again another day.

Obviously this . prospect has
attractions. For even the most
power-hungry politicians there
comes a time when it is pleasant
to taste the irresponsibilities of
Opposition and watch others carry
the cares of State. “Nye” Bevan
has argued in this direction, from

time to time—he favoured an
early election last year. Perhaps,
too, this course has _ personal

{FOOD & DRINK.

IN A PERFECT

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de Co., Ltd.,
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E. A. DANIEL & Co.,

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JOHNSON & REDMAN,

J. O. TUDOR



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MARKETING Co., Ltd —Sole Agents





“L am delighted to inform you
that the water authority gives full
bermission for washing your car



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

etter .

oy Coammnese

cuts when national



‘It's just absurd for people to
grumble about light

and power
recovery is



supplies will stop indefinitely.” and irrigating your lawn,” Sir
London Express Service
advantages for him. He held a f
power over the Health Service How To Talk
and over Housing in the five
years” between Hitler's end and 5; ,
the invasion of South Korea mr ry oO y
a may pie to be the bright-
est time for British Social Ser-
baa when “a money could She Teaches New Words
lat way. ome years i ,
Opposition might eliminate the To Two Parrots

older leaders of his Party and
leave aie Aneurin Bevan to
emerge as the unquestioned

of British Socialiam, nn

Regained Confidence

The Conservative Party has re-
gained confidence in itself. This is
true not only in Parliament.

ETHEL and Jack, two parrots
who amuse the customers in a
London inn, are taking lessons—
from a BBC recording,

The recording was made by
Polly, a ceckatoo owned by the
licensee of the inn. The BBC
never used the recording because

: The Polly swore between her lines
constituency organisations are # :
iki Kk ¢ B
striking] alert. 7 he f ; ack and Ethel are not up to

Polly's standards, so they now

listen to her record in an effort

to improve their vocabularies.

Jack, formerly owned by a sailor,
usێs many nautical terms, and
whistles at girls so much that he
has to be kept indoors during the
summer,

have been quick to notice that
post-war undergraduates at Oxforg
and Cambridge have swung to the
Right in their views—there will be
plenty of recruits. On the con-
servative Parliamentary benches
bate isa a of mastery of the
situation, ndeed Cons ives
are already half kno feeeiees ie He Barks Back

the Government — without the Indoors he can be just as an-
pains of responsibility. But per- noying He meows like a cat,

sonal struggles within the arty starts 2 sitors’ arki
itself are as prevalent party s Ss the visitors’ dogs barking,

‘ : as ever. I then gs sa it!” i shri
can report an, increased Sain on Stop it!” in a shrill
nee for, the efficient and decisive 7 “te

Mr, — Lyttelton. But “thare a the dog persists, Jack barks
is no decli i y *s :

status ea “dete bette —* Ethel giggles. Her penetrating
the election the “Compromisers” laugh can be heard joining in

many jokes cracked at the bar of
the inn.—L.E.S.

PILOT INJURED

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec, 18.

The Pilot suffered serious in-
juries when a C46 plane belonging
to Linhas Aieras Paulistas struck

— those who liked much of
socialism—such as R. A. Butler
and Harold MacMillan, have
declined in prestige, The next
stop for the Conservative Party
is to draw in younger men to make
a vigorous government of the
future. There are still many
elderly men, (or men old before

their years), who were junior ® hill with the undercarriage and
ministers in a forgotten past and crashed are the Srey while
yet sit on with claims to office ©O™ing in to land at Campina

If Winston Churchill returns to Grande

power next Spring we may find The other crewmen and _ pass-
quite a circle of outdated Conser- ©8ers of the plane escaped un-
vative men of promise enticed to injured.—Reuter,

House of Lords Yous tan? 4 WOMEN WASHED
QUT OF BED

could then find tasks in the
(From Our Own Correspondent)

Government.
PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Dec, a
= - 23 i
Doctors In Pyjamas 5 422" 2f heavy rains whic

have been pouring for the past
(From Our Own Correspondent)

days four women were renderec
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15, homeless when their home at St

A picture of carefree doctors Anns, Trinidad collapsed at ont
lazing» away time with comic o'clock in the morning, They were
books and “streamlined” nurses “awakened by the creaking of the
is the picture painted by Coun- ceiling, and began gathering their
cillor C, B. Mathura at a Local household articles to leave before
Health meeting of the City Counci| the roof caved in on them, The
when he urged an inquiry intc house was on the edge of the St
the working of the Port-of-Spain Anns river and it is believed that
Colonial Hospital, a landslide was responsible for

As an outspoken critic of the] the mishap.

“Dr. Peat Administration”, Mr.
Mathura declared that there was
a great deal of discontent among
the staff as a result of tha way
things were being run by the
Director of Medical Services.
Joining in the discussions was
Councillor Quintin O’Connor who
said he knew of a case when no
doctor was available in tbe sur-
gery, as on the night in question
one of the doctors had a party at
his home.

“Doctors are away from the
surgery hours on end”, he declared
Alderman Charles Ward felt that
a surgeon should be on duty for





IN
QUALITY










24 hours of the day. He knew of %

a doctor who went to the surgery &

at nights in pyjamas and he did . %

not feel this was an impressive ‘ x

sight. a
He believed conditions could be
improved if more doctors could be
attracted to the Hospital on terms

that would encourage them tc R

remain. At the meeting it was IN &

decided that a arena comenrnn %

should visit the nister for , *

Health and the Minister for Socia) PREFERENCE 1%

Services in connection with other | ¢

departments, x

+

) *

MONEY FOR SCHOOL §

(From Our Own Correspondent) %

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15, e

The Abbey Private school rub &

by the Mount St. Benedict — $s

Monastery at Tunapuna for over 8

20 years has been approved by IN %&

the Board of Education to receive st

Governments grants from 1951. %

%s

x

s

*

x

%

8

R

~

«

COMBINATION x

%

%



Roman times for their





Its rich and gracious flavour
lets you feel it is doing good
even as you drink it.

BREAD & CAKES

SSCPROESSOSOS SOS SO OSO OOS SSS SSOP FOS

>





Our Bakery Specials won
PERKINS & Co., Ltd., 4 First Prizes at the i
PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd. ;
& 2 WensTER 1} Industrial Exhibition
x {

W. A. MEDFORD
M. L. SEALE



«

FLY KLâ„¢ TO

PAIRIS

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURA’ AO—CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
ROUTES — CHOICE OF CO.sSTELLATION OR DC-6

Enjoy alr travel at its luxurio.
meals, fine liqueurs, unmatchec KLM service! Experience
the pleasure of discovering w
most by KLM

rest

For full information «-«

S. P. MUSSON, [ON & CO.

Tel, 4613
WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED | \)

IMPORTANT PEOPLE



ANNE ZIEGLER AND
WEBSTER BOOTH
This famous husband-and-wife radio
and film singing team agree about
lighters—each has a Ronson
“Looks like a dream," says she

P finger, one motion, safet

foe n/ uctton! ‘There’ are. many

= * Ronson lighters in various

“Works like a dream," says he Sa fer Weloutay chew

“A Ronson lights up first time every “ee
People in the limelight musi
have only the best. Naturally most of
them choose a Ronson!

| RONSON WORLD'S GREATEST LIGHTER

PPOCE OPO PEPE APEC EMEA Ce

time.”

GEC.



Victoria

PLLC CLL CPL CLK M:

ARE RONSON
PEOPLE

Press,
it's lit
f
i
/

lhe



7






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MAKE SURE




sf




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LOS

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THE IDEAL GIFT
FOR HER



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superb full-course

those who fly most, fly

Smart people the
world over have a

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it’s out! engine-turned finish, ete., at
all good shops
AVOID IMITATIONS —
IT’S A RONSON!






=e
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HAVE YOU A
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LE P®LLLLESEC SEO OLA EEL? ALAA EPP POCO

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UNLOP
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PAGE SEVE








service

SMOOTHER DRIVING

CO., LTD.

ECKSTEIN BROS.

Her old blouse looks new
— because it’s always

e washed in LUX

Your clothes last so much longer when you
wash them regularly in Lux, Gentle Lux

flakes keep them looking new, make colours stay gay and
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your pretty clothes longer life with

regular Lux care.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

IN

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.

—

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444
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© PAGE EIGHT



HENRY

BY WALT DISNEY















LOOK. MAYOR...
S FORGET
a KILLING-ME-WITH- XIND ioe STUFF!
7 WHY PON'T YOU JUST
(AND SPOIL MW

GET A SUN
FUN? NO, NDEEDY! TL BE 5 AND... cK : ‘
ee a,

ea

MiGHT HAVE ( c¥CKOO!
CuCcKoo!

HEY! PSST!









A, PROPOSITION
TV FOR you!









AG WOOD. Come 2
3ACK! YOU FORGOT )
TO KiSS ME —
GOOD-BYE ~







RS \ <)
S j
S@,es Se 3 SeX
25S dace named ante



Gen
ARE Games|

NOT EXACTLY! IW A
2 ) PARROT-FISH DISGUISED AS
“ & CUCKOO-FISH! I'VE Gor

/ muare ky
( THE FINAL

BARBADOS












GEORGE,

ewe EET SOMETIMES






Slee











THERE, BALDY. I'VE
CAST THE SILVER
BULLETS.

THEY'RE TO SHOOT THE LONT 4

NT ME HERE WITH A
RANGER ON SIGHT/ PACKAGE



=

p HEAVENS!














HAPPY DAYS
ERE AGAIN!
GOT A MILLION
DOLLARS’ WORTHA
ORDERS WAITIN'!
WE'LL START
CUTTIN’ NEW
RECORDS
OMORROW !

















ROURE i LOOKING FOR Cou NTER |
FEIT MONEY, AREN Tt YOu?



YES, MR. PECK, THE JEWELER,| | WELL GO THE REST OF THE Way ON Foor
‘AN' DRILL THE LONE RANGER WHILE
TO BALDY!

BY, FRANK, STRICER,








I HAVE BAD NEWS TCO
GENTLEMEN... I HAVE
PROMISED MISS LANE
NOT TO TELL
WHERE SHE IS... I
AM DROPPIN m2 |





YOU

ave eng AND




BE a
COUNTERFEIT
TWENTIES!

ADVOCATE





TUESDAY,

C NEWLY ARRIVED

*
FROM ENGLAND |

the greatest protection
devised by








At last! you too can have “ Lifeguard”
the wonderful scientific discovery that ha:
caused such a_ sensation. * Lifeguard °

is a most powerful germicide yet it is so safe
that all can use it. It is vitally necessary in
any home. You need it to prevent cuts and
bites going septic and as a safeguard against
all forms of

leasantly fragrant, non-staining, non-corrosive.
y

LIFEGUARD.

He SUPREME

infection. © “ Lifeguard” i

SERMICUDE AND ANTISEPTIC


























RAERSSTOKES & BYNOE LTD.~—AGENTS.







ALS. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents.

THEY’RE
LOVELY

THEY’RE

JACOBS

FASTER SERVICE [O

Make your drivers truck
proud with this sensationally
new Morris - Commercial.
Faster road schedules and
long, trouble-free service for
you reater comfort for
them, See it. Drive it. Test
it. The greatest, truck value
for years,









BY 8.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to No ti- or extras for comfort

fifty-one Countries on all six that ref ets B.O.A,C's 31
-O.4.C's 31-year-

continents means that rew ; j

: , eld tre tition of Speedbird Ser vitivcrhens

Journeys are too far, need take

Operators agree

THE NEW 3-TON
70 HORSE-POWER

too long vice and experience,

GET THERE SOONER | STAY THERE LONGER |!

Tita
From Barbados to



6% firs, | Weekly” [es

1 Day , S42. on

10) Hrs Hrs. | ae a

| | Flying Time. | _ Flights | Return 1 ‘Fare =|

through your local
BOA.C. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-

ime by "Speedbirdâ„¢ to all
six continents.

FLY-BO-A-C

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
——$— $$$ ES SURPORATION
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lower Broad Steet
Phone 4585

Phone 2385

Brulgetown





DECEMBER 19,



MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

has got what it takes to make
a better truck! |

Sole Distributors

1950


















PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*

Via Antigua

Tourist Service between

San Juan and New York
B.W.1, Currency

One Way ....... $239.36
Round Trip .... $456.72
*

Via Trinidad
Tourist Service between
Port-of-Spain and New
York.

Round Trip $539.12
B.W.I, Currency

*«
MIAMI

Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72
B.W.I, Currency

EUROPE

lexurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between
New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom-
modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost.

FLY PAA... The best way
in the world to travel
oaywhere in the world.

For further information and
reservations consult your
travel agent or





PAN AMERICAN |
Worto AIRHAYS |

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Ine
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO












Da Costa & Co., Ltd. -
Phone 2122 (After

Broad St
hours 2303)

Extra power six-cylinder
engine for better hill
climbing and faster road
schedules.

Tough chassis to carry
rated load with wide
margin of safety.

Progressive springing :
extma springs come into
action as freight weight
is increased.

Car-style driving cab for
Sead insulated against
and cold.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4504



oss:

+





TUESDAY, DECEMBER. 19,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED



DEVONISH—EBELINA AUGUSTA, Yes-
terday. Her faneral will take plate
at St. Leonard's Church at 4.45 this







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

afternoon where friends are asked to} Person. L. M, B. Meyers & Co. Ltd.

attend
Louissa and Walter Webb.

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of our beloved
husband and father GEORGE GARVEY
who passed on the 17th December 1945,

Rest in peace, dear one.







Valerie Garvey (wife), George
Garvey (son). 19,12.50—I1n,
Mem of our dear beloved

f E who departed this
life on 17th of Dectinber, 1936.
Fourteen years ago Jim dear you left us
Faithful and honest in all your ways
ear and true to the end of your
ys
Always patient loving and kind
What a beautiful memory you've left
behind
Your loving smiles, your gentle face
No one can fill your vacant place
Sleep on dear Jim your task is o'er
Your loving hands can do no more
For those you loved you did your bést
May Jehovah grant you rest in his

Kingdom,
Zulekah, la, Harold, Joseph (Child

ren) (sisters) Wills (brother)

U.S.A.) Hyacinth (Niece) Séymour

inephew) Patricia Forde (grand).
19.12.50—In



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

———
TRUCKS — Two U Trucks with 4
pneumatic tyres, each for carting canes
by Tractor. Can be seen at Foursquare

Factory Ltd. Apply to Manager.
- 16.12.50-—7n.

os

ELCTRICAL









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

14,12.50—6n.

NEW GENERATOR — Petrol Driven.
Convertible to Naturai Gas, 5 KW. DC.
$500. Phone 4358.



15.12.50—3n.

POULTRY

_———————

NEW HAMPSHIRE PULLETS—Six (6)
Taonths old. R. F. Parkinson, Jnr.,
Collymore Rock, St. M. 16.



¥8.12.50—1n.

LIVESTOCK

—_—
COWS—One half.bred Holstien heifer



calf two weeks old. Dam gives 40 pints] To J. R.

Sire: J. W. Smiths Pure Bred Holstein
Bull. Apply to V. W. Clarke, Ivy, Lodge,
Ivy (or Dial 2575).

16.12.50—t.f.n.
itter only to

P. O. Box 258,
19.12.50—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS _

TYPIST—Apply by
J. W. Potter & Co. Lita,
Bridgetown.





with capital would be} public _co:

GENTLEMEN
interested to hear of sound business
Propositions. Box 77 C/o Advocate Co.
19.42.50—3n.
OOO
tte eee, ae
management see! Position
in Barbados in similar capacity. Box 99
C/o Advocate Co. 19.12.50—8n,
PAYING GUEST
Rose, Minister House,
would payi: guest.
Charming house and prden. $4.00
breakfast and tea. $1.20 other meals
when required. Telephone 2758.
16.12.50—4n

———————————_———.
PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT JOHN
VACCINATING CENTRES—Villa Nova.
».M.O's Residence. Ebenezer Gasoline
Station, Four Roads, Almshouse, P.M.O's
Office, Codrington College. Mr. B. L.
Berrow's Residence, Massiah Street
St. Margaret's School, Near Newcastle.
R. S. FRASER,

Clerk, Commissioners of Health.
St. John.
19,12.50—4in.

erg icraeelestcerneeneneeeneifeseds

DO DREAMS COME TRUE? It all ce-
pends on you. It depends on whether the
supernatural authorities feel that you
are a deserving person. If you want to
know more about it consult your Fairy
Godmother, Write to your Fairy God-
mother in care of P.O. Box 166, Bridge-



Mrs.



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

Wednesday 20th at 12 noon Baxters
Road, oppdsite Sobers Lane. Shelves,
counters, Tables, Ice Chest & Ice Box,
Washstand, Stoves, mirror, Chairs; Motor
Car Tyres 500—19, water cnn, Cubinet,
gramophone Terms Cash. Dial 7.
R. Archer McKenzie







—_—_—_—_—_——
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Chattel Dwelling House consisting of
Pront House 16 x 9 with Back House
24 x 9 and shed 2% x 7 with all aut
offices, and the land thereon containing
2832 square feet—situated at Fitts
Village, St. James. Inspection any day
©n_application to the tenant Mr. Martin.

The will be set up for sale at
tition on Friday hd
December, at 2 p.m. at the office of the
undersigned, ,

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
St.,
\dgetown.
16.12.50—4n

Under The Diamond Hammer

By instructions 1 will sell by Aue
at the Telephone Co. Yard, James ieee
on Tuesday next the 19th at 2 o'clock;
One large packing case made of timber
and groove and tongue board and put
together with bolts and iron bars and
lined inside. The top is covered with
ee, It can be converted into a
servant's room or children’s pla .
cn — is 13 ft. 3 ins. by 7 tt 4 ine Dy
ns.



D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctionee
16.12.56—3n

____ REAL ESTATE

LAND at Derricks Bay and Fitz Village
on the Sen-Side. Apply to Leonard M
Clarke No. 12 James Street, Phone 3157

19.12.50—1n







LAND—1/8 acre land at Bush Hall
water and light obtainable. Good build-
ing site with a number of fruit trees.
Going at a bargain. On a good road
Apply G. W. Maynard, Bush Hall. Phone
4218 19.12.50—3n



pean
town, or to 1270 Sixth Avenue, New York EX, Public competition at our office

ity, U.S.A. For quiek results bette
to P.O. Box 66 Bridgetown SS

17.12.50—4n.





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
wattle nlm ake Nandy Re
mn nol er than Monday the
18th of December, 1950, for the. past
of Sub Sanitary Inspector
of $60.00 per month. A Medical Cer-
tificate must accompany Application
(Signed) A. A. B. GILL,
Clerk, Commissioners of Health,
St. Joseph

12.12.50—4n

et
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Viola Wells of
Melvin Hill, St. Joseph, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &¢., at a
board and shingle house ‘with shop
attached at Melvin Hill, St. Joseph,
obliquely opposite former premises,
Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
EDWARDS,

Signed Viola wens:
N.B.—This application wit te con-

at a Salary

19.12.50—4n | sidered at a Licensing Court to be héld



MISCELLANEOUS

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





15.12.50--t.f.n. | Greggs
CORK TABLE MATS — Gift packages] a board and shingle

of Cork Table Mats in a variety of de-
signs and shapes, Priced at $!.44 up-
wards. These cellophane wrapped Cork

at Police Court, District “F”’,
the 29th day of December,
11_ o'clock, a.m,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F.’’

on Friday
1950, ‘at

J. R. EDWARDs,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “F".
19.12.50—2n.



LICENSE NOTICE

ion of Verona Jemmott of

LIQUOR
The a

umes Street, on Friday the 22nd day
of December 1950 at 2 p.m. Chattel
dwelling house together with 2 roods
144 perches of land on which the same
stands situate at Welchman Hall main
road, in the parish of St. Thomas, the
property of Edwin A. Holder.
For further particulars and condi-
tlor.s of sale apply to:—
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
Solicitors,
James St.
13.12.50—€n,
CRYSTAL BEACH SOCIAL CLUB—One
wood and galvanized building, recently
built, size 22 x 29 at Fitz Village, St
James, Known as the Cyrstal Beach
Social Club, enquire on premises any
day or at Binley McColin, Shopkeeper of
Black Rock, St. Michael near Waimer-
lodge, St. Michael. 19. 12.50+8n











at their 4 t.
a Thursday, the 28th day
of , 1950, at 2 p.m. the
Dwellinghouse called “Stieldon” and
the land thereto con 4,845 square
fert, situate at Shot ll Land, Upper
Bay Street, St. Michael.
tion on application to Miss Est-
wick at “Luxmore”, Upper Bay Street.
For further Particulars and Condi-
tlons of Sale apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & Co.
13.12.50—12n.

SEASIDE HOUSE—“CALAIS" situate
rear Dover, Christ Church, standing on
approximately 2 roods, 1} perch of land,
The dwellinghouse contains verandah,

THE undersigned will set up for sale
No. 17 High Street,



, St. Andrew, for permission | hving room, pantry, kitchen, bedroom

te sell Spirits, Malt petons eile af | ood a ets four bed-
wi sl ‘oof | rooms and upstairs. Electric light

eae situated at Greggs Hill, St.| and running water throughout. Garage

ndrew.
Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
EDW.

Mat Sets make an Attractive Gift. Dial| To J. R,

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

15.12.50—t,f.n.

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



pound. Dial 4222. G. W. Hutchinson &
Co., Ltd. 15.12.50—t.f.n.
LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in

beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed ae for you. Yes! It's at THANI'S
Pr, 'm, Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St. 14.12.50—t.f.n.



GIFTS—For the entire
savings, Christmas Gift
every package valued up to $1.50, sale
price —98 cents. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 19.12,50—3n.

GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular
window glass to fill all needs, available
now. We supply “4” Plate Glass for
show cases and also extra large panes
up to % inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W.
Hutchinson & Co, Ltd.

family at

19,12.50—t.f.n.
GROCERY ITEMS At unbeatable
prices at your grocer. Ticklers Straw.
berry Jam 45c. per 1 lb jar, Van
Houtens Drinking Chocolate 35c. per
% Ib. tin, Dorsella Full Cream Infants
Food $1.08 per 1 lb, tin.

ee
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS—Large Blankets,

Baby Blankets, Bed Sheets, Table
Cloths, Napkins, Glass Towels, Bath
Towels, Yellow Dusters, The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 19,12.50—3n.



——————
Just arrived in time for Xmas—
Abdulla Cigarettes Virginia No. 7 50's,
Egyption No. 16, 50's 9 re a
» 11, 50’s & 100’s. ‘
“2 a. . 18.12.50—3n

peer le nteeeninel aeeeal
JUST Received Letter size and Fools-
cap Filing Folders. Phone T. Geddes
Grant Ltd., 4442. 19.12.50—6n.

Bre a ae
LADIES SPORTS COATS—For cool



ings, in various colours. $28.50 and

$35.00. mae 19.12.50—3n.
pals

NYLON STOCKINGS—5!) gauge. All

shades, prices ranging from $1.60,
g2.14 rane $2.22. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. ¥9.12.50—3n.

a ee

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



15,.22,50—t.f.n.



~~ —

PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Childre
$3.00. For Ladies $4.80, The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 19.12.50—3n.



PLASTIC APRONS—96c., Shower Caps

72c,, Head Ties 24c., Bath Caps 48.| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE









Police Magistrate, Dist. “F.""
Signed A
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be 4
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F”, on Friday
the 29th day of December, 1850, ,at
1l o'clock, a.m,
Police Magistrate, Dist, P*
, .
19.12.50-—2n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Laurie C. Sobers of

packages, | Shorey Village, St. Andrew, for permis-

sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
at a board and shingle shop situated at
Shorey Village, St. Andrew.

Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
To J, R. EDWARDS, Fsq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F.”

Signed LAURIE C. SOBBRS,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application ein he con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F", on Friday

the 298th day of December, 50, at
11 o'clock, a.m.
J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F”.
19.12.50—2n,



19.12.60-an.{ LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE|?;

The application of Sylvan Vaugh f
Walkers, St. f ort fe

Andrew, for permission to 24

and servants rooms in yard.

The above property will be set up for
sale ty publie competition at our Office
Jares Street, on Friday 29th December
1950 at 2 p.m. Inspection on applicatjon
to the tenant Mr. F. S. Burrowes, be»
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon

YBARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
15,12.50—1la

QUEEN'S COLLEGE

Giris whe have gained admission
Queen's Colfege for the School Year
January — July, 1951



te

1. Alleyne, Jacqueline Yvonne

2. Alleyne, June Yvonne

3. Alleyne, Reinie Lorraine

4 Ashworth, Annabelle Jean

5, Cole, Valerie Isabel

6 Corbin, Cicely Jenny Chase

7. Corbin, Graee Honour De Courcey
8. Corbin, Phyllis Hyacinth

9 Garner, Lucille Virginia

10. Gittens, Florence Edith Wyndham
11. Gooding, Gloria Gwendolyn

12. Griffith, Hermese Leona Irvine
18. Haynes, Joyce Yvonne

14: Holliwan, Rosita Eureka
15. Inniss, Margot Annie Rosalind

16. Jones, Hales Hollis Lorraine
17. King, Maggie Yvonne
18 Lewis, Grace Emilie

19 DLewls, Joyce Eudora

Marshall, Marina Anne
Maynard, June Eunice
Mélowes, Muriel Elaine

Outram, Maureen Lamonte

sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, &c., at a + Carmen Shirley

Sear clang a tts |B Eemaite Pein
ADEE ee ee ee 27, Sargeant. Roslyn Blaine
Dated t December . ness, everley Creceito

To J. A a =. “ + 1080.1 29 Smatl, Marva Esther Lorraine

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F."
Signed SYLVAN VAUGHN,

Apphieant.
N.B.—This application wit be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be id

at Police Court, District “F”, on y
the 28th day of December, 1950, at
11 o'clock, a.m. ;

J, R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

eS
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Sylvan Vaughn of
Walkers, St. Andrew, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and galvanize shop situated at
Walkers, St. Andrew,
Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
To J. R. EDWARDS, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F."
Signed SYLVAN VAUGHN,
A ant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F", on Friday
the 29th day of December, 1950, at
11 o’clock, a.m.
J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F."













Smith, Etheline Celeste Elizabeth
31. Smith, Grace Janet
Smith, ee Aveline

8, Eudeen Eleanor
Thornton, Glyne Undine Ozena
Thorpe) Hazel Joyce Parris
Trotman, Brenda June Lyris
Vieray pra seie poe de Silva

» Sally Ann Yvonne
Waterman, Coraline Ceceilia
Weekes, Cyriline Beatrice

TOTAL NO. 40
The following girls will be admitted
to Queen's College for the School Year
beginning September 1951, to July, 1952,
Carter, Cicely Ione Laurie

Edwards, Julie Lawrence
Grant, June Maureen
Haynes, Marcina Maureen
King, Marie Eugene
Herbert, Margaret Doreen
Reid, Valerie Fiona

See8eeeai

weore

~

5 Beck. Angela Winifred
psen, Joan lanthe

10 Waterman, Joyce.

N.B. The names of other

P candidates
who have passed the Entrance Ex-
pia cea yaa) will be published
» 1951, vacancie
‘queen’ College icles occur pt

19 12 50—2n.

il alate 13.0!
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE





10.12 in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OFFICIAL NOTICE |

BARBADOs.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL

iEBquitable Jurisdiction)
ALGERNON FRANCIS
Plaintiff

ULYSSES ST. AUBYN RUDDER

defendant

IN” purtuance of an Order in thi

Court in the above action made on the

18th day of November 1960, [ give notice.

to ell persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Sweet Bottom in the parish of
Saint George and Island aforessid con-
taming by admeasurement two rood»
thirty perches or thereabouts abutting
and bounding on two sides on lands of
Andrews Plantation, on lands now or
late of one Mrs. Dash and on lands
formeriy of J. Small but now of Mr
Albert Rudder or however eise the
same may abut. and bound; to bring
before me an account of their said clair
with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be examined by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday’ between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
24th day of January 1951, in order that
such claims may be ranked according to
the nature and priority thereof respec-
tively; otherwise such persons will be
precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim
on or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes
day, the 24th day of January 1981, ot
1¢@ o'clock a.m. when their said claim
will be ranked.

Given under my
of November 1950.

hand this 15th d:
lL. V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
48.11.50

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
TTFRIED ALGERNON FRANCIS
Plaintift
ULYSSES ST. AUBYN RUDDER
defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
al dated the 15th day of November
1950 there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the

an



Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appea: ‘

at the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o’clock
in the afternoon on Friday, the 26th day
of January 1951.

Al that certain piece or parcel of lacd
situate at Sweet Bottom in the parish of
Saint George and Island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement two roods |
thirty perches or thereabouts abutting |
ant bounding on two side asn lands of |
Andrews Plantation, on lands now 0!
late of one Mrs. Dash and on lands
formerly of J. Small but now of Mr
Albert Rudder or however else the
same may abut and bound; and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale’ on every succeeding Friday
between the same houns until the same
is sold for a sums not less than £156.5.0,









15th of November, 1950.
Dated this day : . *

OFFICIAL NOTICE







BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPE.
\Bquitable Jurisdiction)
| THEOPHILUS Da COSTA SMALI
Piast tT
TOBIAS LICORISH Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made >
the Wth day of October 1950, I give
notice to all persons having any estate
right or interest in or any lien of
incumbrance affecting all that certain
piece or parcel of land situate




Grazettes Plantion in the paris
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con
taining admeasurement

by one rood
thirty nine perches of thereabouts
butting and bounding on lands of ihe

estate of one Alleyne deceased on lands
of Grazettes Plantation iands- of
T. Payne and others on lands now or
late of Edward Scott and on a road i

account of their said claims with their
witnesses, documents and vouchers, to
be examined by me on any Tuesday,
or Friday between 2
(noon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon,
at the Office of the Clerk of the
Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House, Bridgetown,
day of December
such claims may
to the nature and priority
respectively; otherwise such persons
will be precluded from the benefit
the said Decree, and be deprived of al!
clrimed on or against the said property
Claimants are also notified
must attend the said Court on
day, the 27th day of December
lv o'clock

the hours of 3?

before the 27th
1950, in order that
be ranked according
thereof

ot

that they
Wednres-
1950, at
when their claims

a.m will

| be _ranked

Given under my

of Ottober

hand this 13th ‘day

1950

Lv GILKES,
of the Assistant Court
of

Ag
17.950.

Clerk
Appeal
3n



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

THROPHILUS Da

TOBIAS _LICORISH

NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 13th day of
October 1960, there will be set up for
sale to the highest bidder at the Omfc®
of the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown
between the hours of 12
2 o'clock in the afternoon
the 2th day of December
that certain
situate near Grazettes Plantation ‘n
the parish of Saint Michael and Isiand
aforesaid containing by admeasureme
one rood thirty nine perches or there
abouts butting and bounding on
of the estate of one Alleyne deceased
on lands of Grazettes Plantation on
lands of T. Payne and others on lands

COSTA SMALL
4Plaintit!
Defendant

Friday
1950,

on
ail



t



| 1.ow or late of Edward Seott and on a

road in common or *however else the
same may butt and bound and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale on evety succeeding Friday
between the same hours until the same
ic sold for a sum not less than £89.6.8.

Dated this 13th day of October 1950

commen or however else the same may, before
butt and bound to bring before me |

unaITS EASY








Vv. > i; -Â¥ GILKES,
he Assistant Court Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
yess of Appeal. . of Appeal.
18.11,50—3n ! 17.9.50,—8n.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

———————

POST OF HOUSEKEEPER, MATERNITY HOSPITAL i

Applications are invited for the post of Housekeeper, Maternity
Hospital, Bank Hall, which will be vacant on February Ist, 1951. :

2, Duties include the supervision of Domestic Staff, preparation
ot meals, checking of stores and laundry, The Housekeeper will work|
under the immediate and direct control of the Matron. |

3. Salary is at the rate of sixty-four (64) dollars per montht
and an allowance for uniform.

4. Applications should be submitted to the Matron, Maternity
Hospital, not later than January 10th, 1951.



GENERAL (OPEN) IMPORT LICENCE _

THE attention of the public is drawn to a notice—-GENERAL
(OPEN) IMPORT LICENCE—which appeared in the OMmecial Gazette
of the 18th of December, 1950, setting out a list of commodities which
can be imported without import licences except from the countries
mentioned in the said notice.

18th December, 1950. 19.12.50—2n



APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE GRADE IN
CIVIL SERVICE

ATTENTION is drawn to « notice in the Official Gazette of the
18th of December regarding the exarnination to be held in connection
with appointments to the new executive grade ($1,728-—$3,456) in
the Civil Service.

It is expected that the examination will be conduc ted in four
sessions, each of which will begin at 800 a.m and last net more than
90 minutes. The first session will probably be held on Wednesday,
8rd January, 1951. 19.12.50—3n



VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

APPLICATIONS are invited for two vacant posts of Senior Mas-
ter, Dominica Grammar School, The school roll at present numbers
150, and courses will be offered up to the Higher School Certificate
Examination of Cambridge University.

2. Qualifications. Applicants for these two posts should hold
a University degree and be qualified to teach (1) English, History and
Latin, and (2) Mathematics. ‘

3. Salary. The posts are pensionable. The salary
$1,920 by $120 to $2,400. A cost of living allowance of ten per cent
of salary is also payable. Consideration would be given to appoint-
ing suitable applicants at points in the scale commensurate with their
qualification and experience

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided.

5. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with loeal regulations
and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages

6. Passage on first appointment. The officer's passage on first
appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children
of school age, not exceeding four, if they accompany him or follow



scale is



| him within twelve months from the date of his first appointment.

7 Conditions of service. The officer will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and local General Orders,

Applications stating the applicant's age, qualifications and teach-
ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could
assume duty, should be addressed’ to the Administrator, Dominica.


















Big Inch—And SHIPPING



PAGE N





MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW =
To er ZEALAND TNE LIMITED
(M.A.N.2. LINE)
e x MS. “TONGARIRO” is «cheduled to Th MV. “Daerwood” will ae-
Tin 1e 4 as it Adelaide Jenuaty 4th, Melbourne
/ an Tanuary 18th, Brisbane January 27th, cept Cargo and passengers for
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- a
a ‘ * | mided first hetf March, 1951. Barbados St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grensdo
(By FREDERICK COOK) | Mia. March, 1981. |
NEW YORK This vessel has ample space for Hard and Arubse. Salling Fridey 2nd
5 + Frozen ond General Cargo.
utere a — me ae ivan Cargo secepted on through Bills of
v 1 De turned along 1,840 miles of | lading with transhipment at Trinidad . say . :
pipeline and natural gas will begin | fr British Guiana, Barbados, Wind- St. Spo oer
to flow into the heart of New York i Oe tane inrtibaiece pply |
> appl
for. the tirst time. ru WITHY & COMPANY, | ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
ousewives will notice no diff- LIMITED. me
erence. The blue flame on the gas Tne, ; Telephone: 4047
cooker will burn as brightly as & DA aA & Co. Ltd.
ir 5
But it will mean new economies, BW.I Agents. | —

new security against gas shortages.
and for scientists the culmination
of a dream many years old.

Only a few years ago America's
immense reserves of natural gas
went to waste.

Petrol companies found the gas
—which collects on top of oil
deposits—a nuisance and an inter-
ference with their work.

They let it run loose into the
alr, or touched a match to it. and
lit the sky for miles with roaring
torches of flame which burned for
years

Then a new steel pipe was in-
vented, seamless and welded, which
could bring the gas thousands of
miles under great pressures.

At the same time vast new re-
serves of gas were found.

First to tap the new source in
the New York area was a Staten
Island gas company, which in 1949
began taking supplies from the Big
Inch pipeline,

Built during the war to carry
petrol, the Big Inch has now been
fully converted to gas.

And a new one, bigger than the
Big Inch and as yet unnamed, has



been built.
It cuts across the mountains
and plains of 11 States, over or



under scores of rivers, under 355

(noon) ant} major roads and 160 railways, and

ends at a specially built pier on the

piece or parcel of tand| Hudson River in the northern part

of New York
—LES





Cooking for Christmas



If YOU HAVE
GAS FOR COOKING

Why not call at your Gas-showroom

This Week?





RAZOL

POMADE as your HAIR dress-
ing,
rids the scalp of dandruff. USE
RAZOL Pomade as directed, and

It straightens une hair, and

you get startling results, without
distressing your pocket.
Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM CO.
iota no eee emiaeeeegnd

s
¢ v
. a
SUNSHINE;
>
y s
* >» ‘
* PARLOUR 3
5 5
+ .
% Announces that it will be }
Â¥
2 werving the usual Xmas %
.
Breakfast on Friday, Dec %
8
2end, x
%
Please Phone 3496, %
ry
<
PLCC VCCTCCS CCCP ISOOD
6 PORFOORSSPPOS PSP FOP TIOE 5,
‘,

NOTICE =

Will our friends and cus-

PRSSSS
SCS

temers please note that our ,
half-day closing this week x
% will be Thursday 21st in- %
& stead of Saturday 23rd, and x
% we thank you in advance %
R for arranging your shopping ¥
% with us accordingly
% MOUNT GAY
ss DISTILLERIES LTD
% JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.
°

PALL CLP

NOTICE



The WOMEN’S SELF HELP

will be closed on





‘ FURNISH

X THE CHRISTMAS WAY

THURSDAY, 21st. at 12 a.m. |










CANADIAN SERVICES
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.













LOADING DATES Expected
| Halifax St. John | Arrival Date
Bridgetowa
|
‘SUNPRINCE.” 4th Dec./ 7th Dee, | 'ath Dev
ss. “SUNDIAL 18th Dee | let Jan
A VESSEL } 2nd Jan. | 2th Dee | 16tn Jur
UK, SERVICE
From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport,
Glasgow Liverpool! Newport Expected
a < Arrival Date
LONDON Bridgetown
MARINER Mth Dee, Mth Dgp, 16th Dee. trd Jan,



PLANTATIONS LIMITED— Agent:

PHONE — 4703





NEW YORK SERVICE
yvsca

3 Thulin sails ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.
S/S Byfiord sails 28nd December—arrives Barbados Ist January,



nies le nelle,
= NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
+ Essi sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December
‘ Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist December,
A_ Steamer safls 2ist Wasgenieecarives Barbado: 4th January.
Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.
—_—————-

CANADIAN SERVICE



OUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Satis Sails Arrives
: : m Montreal Halifax Barbadow
SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 1fth «Deer. 22nd Deer.
8 ALCOA PENNANT" ath Deer, ah Jany
VORTHBOUND P Q
Arrives
dos
* “Aleoa Poélaris’ Arrives Barbados 13th December, Sails for
St. John, NB. and Halifax, 4



These vesseis have Mmited passenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD,—Canadian Service.

7



-



oe

NOTICE



SOO

TO-DAY









STUART & SAMPSON





Streomlined; Vanities; Stools
o Redsteads and Morris Chairs and
& Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece will be open to business
x Sr Radio, Cocktail and Seal-
* Jjoped Tables-—Wardrobes, Dresses- s . rd Dec,
% robes and Linen Presses—Night Whole Day, Sat., 23rd :
g Chairs, Couches. 3 i
- Dining, Luneh and Kitehen and elosed for half holiday
Tables China Bedroom and ‘
Kitehen Cabinets—Larders, Wag \& on Thursday, 2ist, Dee,
«BONS; Sidebonrds, Buffets Ten %
bn Trolleys Liquor Cases, .
x Mahogany and other Desks,
with Flat and Roli Tops, Upright ms]
and Arm Chairs with caned or
Polid’ sents % \ ART & SAMPSON
° u .
-
mM
° e
s .
» Trafalgar Street Dinl 4000. 9 '
S s' ',
Â¥ :

THE

To buy new Pots and Pans
We have a beautiful assortment of

ENAMELW ARE
THE CENTRAL E. OM

(Central Foundry Ltd, Proprietors 6
‘+ Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets, |





TAILORING DEPARTMENT

Our long-Established
reputation for....

QUALITY AND
CRAFTMANSHIP

continues to win



























19,12.50-——8n and will be open on
The Modern Dress Shoppe. The appli The a tion of Frank H. Lashie — SATURDAY 23rd.
19,12,50—3n, | 5, ne PP etebace Save Holder zo i 4 +11, a seca for permission until 3.30 o'clock NEW CUSTOM
Se es demain arenctainn santa, | SOL Geetha. Sanit Karn Spirits, Liquors ie, at Consignors are also asked to
POCKET WATCHBES—Precision made,| % , quors, &c., at a wall} bottom of a WN 9 M vues ,
i handsome a rance, and thoroughly seetiten a oaep ean aoe. to residence] in Cave 5 St. afehe) bicinibetanie i BRO E Ss NAUTICAL AL ANAC note that we will NOT be among MEN who
j reliable at $4.00'and $450 each; superior | eee ee daw oe names. Dated this 18th day of December 1950 paying any money on
\ grades with 4 and © Jewels at $9.20) 99 8H. NUM Hag, 9 | To: LE. A; McLEOD, Fea FOR 1951 FRIDAY, 22nd. Dec., but : feel of
spec > 5 * ‘olice ’ . ”
wt wObtaible at NIARRISON'S re Tatenan COMM tis “fobprr Distriet "Am will pay as usual on FRI- enjoy the °
A 16.12, n : FR w. 7 3
Broad St. Applicant. AINK LASHLEY, Roberts « Co. aa Dial B3ZOI DAY, 29th Dec, ) FABRIC
SONGS OF PRAISE — Hard. Covers,| |N-B.—This application will be con-| N.B. This application will be connid Se 1
’ one dollar each. Apply A. L, Waithe,| sidered at a Licensing Court to be held] ered at a Licensing Court to be held > ))
S High St C 16.12.50—3n. | @t Police Court, District “E"—Holetown, | at Police Court, District “A’ on Thursday —maey | POCSPYPOSSGSIOODSPPIGOSS | |! )
2 o on Friday the 29th day of December,| the 28th day of December 1950 at if Q
N Table Tennis Board with 2 rackets and! 1950, at 11 o'clock, a.m. o'clock, a.m FREE ROOK . { ’ 1 }
net. Apply M. G. Mayers C/o B'dos S. H NURSE, E. A. McLEOD, as a} ' 1
Bec Coon. Phone 4309. 19.12.50—2n Police Magistrate, Dist, -z, Police Magistrate, Dist, “A” REMEMBER which makes ae 4
joletown, ——-- -——~ _—.- A
VICTORY TEST MATCH CALYPSO | ——W— SE “ "SW F . 4
RRGORDE Ragland ‘vs West Indies st! LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE “re sono Gta, NOTICE (Comma 7 i ‘i
Lords, 1960. Sung Py iene most. | The application of Bradshaw & Co Ltd | Roed, St. Michael for permission to sell 10 ORDER SALVATION © 1% PRECISION () ;
and the : y' t the yeat--4.%6 each of Palmetto Street, City for permission Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board 1h M
popular calypso A 3 ison’s, Broad to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &. at aj and shingle shed attached to residence PLAIN od wid {)
obtainable only Harrisoy T2.503n. | Storey wall building at St. Michael Row,|@t Gills Road, St. Michael. 'S eit ‘
Street. City. Dated this 14th day of December, 1960, THESE Sif R
"ood ESL San, “bones alata eas Please write for one io \. | i
‘ ; . ay ; he ‘overts 1 Sit }
FeR RENT Signed W. SEALY, Signed C. B. ALLEYNE, See sal naar Gate * { i
for Applicant for Applicant. Ba: * Oi) .
be — | N.B—This application will con-| _N.B.—This application will be con- y 30, Central Avenue, Ban- .: || ‘\
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held| sidered at a Licensing Court to be held OURITES EARL ¥y gor N. Ireland. 1) d Fi st ling of 1
HOUSES at Poliee Court, District “A” on Wednes-| at Police Court, District “A" on Wednes- v7 * an ine y '
@ay the 27th day of December 1950, a| day the 27th day of December 1950, at wane !
BONGAION — Newly mae Gone | ob am iMate | Secreto SUITS
Bungalow. Bituated at Gills Gap, H. A TALMA, E. A, McLEOD - }
Dayrells Road. Apply: Mrs. A. H. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A Police Magistrate, Dist. “A } ' * Ment | ‘5
peoyamaesemnseananccingtie ~—~"| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Community Choir jf i
25 —tn -_-_ " | s . is ee 4
aT carnitine LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application ‘of Iris Lamonte Gil Association \\\} We carry a comprehensive range of ;
Tew — 1 ea The application of Wilma Yard ¢| of apel Gap, St. Michael, for per- M1 t + ‘PNne ips. -
Fully furnished 2 bedrooms. Available CGeeeiomens Hill, St. Michael, f tae mission to sell Spirit, Malt Liquors, &c. ee ted to the Com- | ( HARRIS TWEEDS, WORSTEDS, i
immediately. Apply next door. Mrs. L.| mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liguors,| st a board and shingle shop with shed- ‘ / Choirs affiliated to. the Com- )71)) y)
Lynch. 19.12.50—In &e at a board and shingle shop with ot attached at Two Mile Hill, St \ , ney erate ott mat datectee } DOE-SKINS, TROPICAI S AND i
shedroof at “Ivy” St. Michael chae ed to note that the sy, hw : { we Wy <— }
i ae apeeeaiges st Seer oe fac- 2 Dated this Bib day of December 1950 ees this 18th day of December 1950 onny ao Sane, Cal eh ote. | 4 BERDINE \
ing sea ‘or par are : E McLEOD 6: E. LBOD, Esa test at Kens on ae is yw" ¥ ‘ NE. ui
Mrs, B. Stroud, Maxwells. * Police ‘hehe istcate’ 1 Polite Magisttate, day December 28 at 12 non ama \ GA i)
19, 12.50—in District “A” District “A” ~ the draw takes place at pr ) i}
a nastiness — VERNON YARDE IRIS GILL, the same day { SS Xt
OFFICE In Me GREGOR Street aan Applicant : Applicant R a Va —— Ww q NW E Choirs are also notified that 2 y v
from Ist January 1951. Apply to JAMES N.B. This applicatién will be consid-| N.B. This application will be consid- 4 pecial meeting of the Assocta- {It , i
A. LYNCH & Co. Ltd ered at a Licensing Court to be held] ered at a_ Licensing Court to be held tion will be held on Thursday nex i} } ° i
14.12.50—3n. | at Police Court, District ‘A’ on Thursday | at Police Court, District ‘A’ on T hursday 7 Dee 2hst at Milter Bros at 4.30 p.m i) ui
the 28th day of December 1950 at 11 the 2th day of December 1950 at 11 AND F. A LE ae Ny r mits ER. Ht \
WINSLOW—Black Rock. From ‘%st] o'clock, a m n'clock, a.m : ecretary. {ft )
January, For fitther’ particuleys Diei|/ se: E. A. McLEOD BE. A. McLEOD + 4 4 ON) | Wagers SBE
369. D. A, Browne, Black Rock Police Magistrate, Dist. “A Police Magistrate, Dist. “A rE SO SS
19.12.50—t.f.r 19.12.50—1n 19.12, 60—in ———_—_—_—__—___—_ nn



ch

a fe TTT

=e oe

lt ater

ee

=

eos

NN OO eee

PAGE TEN

Inter. Cricket:
Wanderers Defeat

Empire Outright

Wahderers scored an outright
yictory over Empire when they
defeated them by an innings and
$6 runs on Saturday the last day
in the Seventh Round of Inter-
mediate cricket matches,

Wanderers who batted after
Empire on the second day-—the
first day's play having been washed
out. by rain—scored 176 in reply
to Empire's ‘total of 89.

Empiré in their second turn at
therwicket were all dismissed for
31. A. Proverbs bowling for Wan-
derers took seven wickets.

M. Armstrong who was run out
top-scored in Empire's second
innitigs with nine runs, C, Har-
per was the most successful
bowler for Empire in Wanderers
first innings, Harper took five
wickets for 58 runs and T. Sealy
the spinner of the side ended up
with three wickets for 20 runs,

At Black Rock play between
Cable. and Wireless and Mental

ital was not possible as the
outfield was well under water
Mental Hospital on the second day
scored 94 runs in their first
innings to which Cable & Wireless

iéd with 49 for the loss of four
wickets when stumps were drawn.

At. Beckles Road Windward
secured three points from
Y.M.P.C. when Y.M.P.C. were
dismissed for 67 runs in their
first innings. Windward in their
first-innings scored 98 runs and in
their. second turn at the wicket
declared at 44 runs for seven
wickets trying to force a win

When play was ended only six
of .Y.M.P.C. batsmen were dis-
missed for 37, 1. Wilkie bowling

Windward took the six wick-



Pickwick also got three points
from. Spartan in their match
Which was played at Kensingtor.
Pickwick batted nearly the whole
day on the second day of play, and
seored 311 for the loss of seven
wickets declared to which Sparta’
replied with 144, H. Marshall the
medium pace bowler captwed si
wiekets for Pickwick at a cost of
28 runs.

At the end of play Spartan were
seyen wickets down for 117 runs.

EMPIRE v. WANDEREKS
Empire First Innings 69
“ WANDERERS FIRST INNINGS

D. Alleyne b Armstrong 39
7 é Seale stp. wk, Barrow b Harris 25
¢ wis et. wk. Barrow b Sealy 33
. Pierce c¢ Sub b Sealy 38

. G, Mayers c Harris b Harper
M 1, Clarke c&b Harper 0
L. Greenidge b Harper 24
R, cBeth b Harper 9
d. ibimson b Harper 2
C. A. Pierce b Sealy 0
H. Proverbs not out 4
Extras 8
Total : 176

‘ BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M Ww
Cc. Harper 185 4 18 5
G. Rudder 8 2 li 0
. Witkin 13.3 32 0
i Skeete eo 32 0
t Harris 4,- 0 12 1
. Armstrong 3 1 3 1
Sea 20 3

hy 9 3

EMPIRE SECOND INNINGS
Harris Lb.w, Proverbs

. Hinkson ¢ Alleyne b Proverbs 1
Sl © ¢ Mayers b Proverbs
monds run out 3
.“Harper b Proverbs 0
3
9
1

ZZ0N- 2%

jarrow c Pierce b Proverbs
. Armstrong not out
yn ¢ Robinson b Proverbs

M. itt ¢ Robinson b Proverbs 9
A iy ec Me Beth b Clarke 2

» Rudder absent
Extras : 4
Total : at

WINDWARD v. Y.M.P.C.
Windward First Innings 98
Y.M.P.C, FIRST INNINGS

Greenidge stp. wk, b. K. Farmer
Greenidge c wk. b K. Farmer 21
Burke c&b K. Farmer 4
McKenzie ¢ H. Farmer b
K,. Farmer
Webster c wk, b R. Farmer
. Branker b K. Wilkie
. Hoyos c Wilkie b R, Farmer
. Porter l.b.w. b V, Farmer
. Greenidge ¢ Kirton b V, Farmer
nker run out
reher not out
tras :

gobwens sror
ae eas gaies

Total :

WINDWARD SECOND INNINGS
Evelyn b D. Branker_.

Manning L.b.w, b I. Burke .

Seale ¢ wk, b 1, Burke

Farmer e Greenidge b I, Burke 1
Durant b D. Branker . 1
. Thornton b K. Branker

L. Farmer c D, Branker b I, Burke
Wilkie not out
. Thornton not out
Extras;

Total (for 7 wkts. decl’ay 44
Y.M.P.C. SECOND INNINGS

~?

DEBABATOSO.
aowous=—o-~

Branker not out é 11
1. Burke b Wilkie n
1. Greenidge b Wilkie 5
D. Porter c Thornton b Wilkie 17
HW. Webster b Wilkie 0
©. McKenzie b Wilkie .. 0
D. Hoyos ec _ wk. b Wilkie "

Extras : 4

Total for 6 wkts.) 37

PICKWICK v. SPAKTAN
Pickwick First Innings (311 for 7 wk. del)
. SPARTAN FIRST INNINGS
A. Gittens c Evelyn b E. Hoad 23

B. Thornton b E, Hoad 0
A. Matthews ¢ Evelyn b Lashley 10
K. Roberts stpd. wk. b Marshall 1
S. Chase ¢ Yearwood b Marshall 1
F. Coz! E. Hoad b Marshall 18
EF, MeQomie c Foster b Marshall 29
W. Jemmott b T. Hoad ..... 48
N. Medford stpd, b Marshall 0
C. Skinmer c R. King b. Marshall 1
D. Campbeil_not, out 0
Extras : ; 13
Petar). ahs eeieealinse 144
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R wv
Q. Lashley 12 2 aa 1
EB. Hoad ... Sia 22 2
H. Marshall ..... wo1 1 28 6
Wy ad a 2 29 1
1 o."9

K. King 4











TCH HOPED
BODY WOULD BE
IMPRESSED BY THE
GORGEOUS FLOWERS
HER FRIENDS SENT
TO THE HOSPIT;










£.



Axo EVERYBODY
WAS »sESPECIALLY
THE Doc!

/ as c
MY! WHAT LOVELY FLOWERS+ UY.

ER THiS BILL FOR MRS.STITCH VF

Car JUST TEAR IT UP. MAKE
* oo,



2ud Div. Cricket:
CARLTON OUT
FOR 18 RUNS

Pickwick were bowled out for
18 rums by Carlton after Carlito
scored 37 in their Second Division
Cricket match last Saturday, Car!
ton made 88 in their second
innings, giving Pickwick who re
turned to the wicket and are 5
runs for one wicket, 102 runs to
secure victory next Saturday. The

wicket was soft and taking spin
Bowling for Pickwick, Leon
Foster took 9 wickets for 7 runs

in 10 overs, while, out of the 37
runs, E. Burke scored 14. When
Pickwick scored 18, H. Cox took i
wickets for 4 runs and W. Green-
idge 5 for 6 runs,

In Carlton second innings, P
Kennedy scored 21, E. Burke 1

5

and W. Greenidge made 24 net
out Leon Foster claimed three
second innings wickets for ‘4
runs,

In their match wgainst Leeward,
Regiment scored 132 for the loss
of 8 wickets, declared, and in
their second innings 26 for 2.
Leeward scored 40 in their first
innings For Regiment, J. Bynoe
scored 58, A. Ishmael 24 and F
Edwards 14, K. Thornton took
four Regiment’s wickets for 48
runs. C. Phillips topscored for
Leeward with 24

In the Central-Lodge match,
Lodge scored 148 in their first
innings and Central 78 for the loss
of 8 wickets, For Lodge Outram
scored 35 while Mr. Timpson
scored 30. R, D, Austin took five
wickets for 38 runs.

Empire scored 121 against
Foundation in their first innings
and bowled out Foundation for 28
Empire have scored 39 for the loss

of 4 wickets in their second
attempt at the wicket.
College replied with 105 runs

after they hed bowled out Com-
bermere for 35, In their second
innings Combermere have scored
three runs without loss
Follawing are the results:-

COMBERMERE vs, COLLEGE

Combermere 35 and for 0 wkts
3, College 105

For College Alleyne scored 22

FOUNDATION vs, EMPIRE

Foundation 28, (Empire’s C.
Beckles took 3 for 6 and $
Beckles 3 for 8).

Empire 121 and for 4 wkts. 39,
S. Rudder 33, B. Bourne 31.

CARLTON vs. PICKWICK

Carlton 37 and 88, Pickwick 18
and for 1 wkt. 5.

Carlton Ist innings, E. Burke
14, 2nd innings P. Kennedy 21, W.
Greenidge 24 not out, FE, Burke 15

Carlton Ist innings L. Foster
took 9 for 7.

REGIMENT vs. LEEWARD

Regiment 132 for 8 decld. and
26 for 2, Leeward 40.

Regiment's J. Bynoe 58, A. Ish-
mael 24 and F, Edwards 14.

K. Thornton took 4 Regiment’s
wickets for 48 runs.

CENTRAL vs. LODGE

Lodge 148, Outram 35, Mr
Timpson 36, (ih. D. Austin took 5



Lodge’s wickets for 38). Central
78 for 8 wkts,



@ Second in the series on the card
came that is attracting new players
every day ‘

Wren you have a minus
score — 1.8", in the
Irevious
opponents have gone out
before you have melded—
vou need any three of-a-kind
for a legal meld. [* Melding

ore



hand your

- a A cR C

means forming cards into
sroups on the table}

With your score between
9-1495 you require a count of
10 for a first meld Eg

K K. 2 40
5. 5 is
55
Between 1500-2095 you

require acountofgo0 Re..
A.A Joker #0
Between
‘quire a count of 120) Eg.,
A A Joker v0
9 9 9 30

120

Any first mela that does
ot comply with these
equirements becomes an
‘legal meld and !s ‘subject to
+ penalty

Once either member of a

Partnership has melded. both
bartners may make extra
melds or add to existing ones
without reference to the
ount

{[t 1s @ good pian for two
soreKeepers, one an each
de. to tabulate and check
the points made This avoids
hallenges by the opponents
vhich can be unpleasant
when the additions approach
‘he 1600 and 3000 marks

ee



London Express Service

_

SPARTAN SECOND INNINGS
A. D, Gittens e¢ & b Evelyn 1
S. Chase ¢ Evelyn b Trotter Su
D. Campbell Lb.w. b Wells 1

A. Matthews c&b Evelyn 8
C. Skinner b R. King 14
F. Cozier ¢ King b Hoad 3
M. Medford c&b Foster 4
W. Jemmott not out 6

Extras : 5

Total: (for 7 wkts.) uy

Registered US Potent Often

AND SO MANY OF THEM*
H'MMM:YES, INDEED=s.





OUT ANOTHER ONE FOR $500...



Colonel Gives
Tennis Answers

LONDON
blood needed ta put
tennis on its icet

The
British

new
lawn

ripping slowly into the body
of the patient, according to
ranking list issved by Colonci
Johr Legg the Wimbled«
referee
Failing an official list—not is-

sued since before the war-—ithe
rankings from the leading execu-
tive of the game comprise 1
most authoritative yard-stick «i
progress.

Col. Legg’s first 12 men are:
1) A. J, Mottram and G. L
Paish, (3) H. Baxter, (4) H. F,
Walton, (5) D. W. Butler, (6) H
Billington, (7) G. D. Oakley, ‘#)
Cc. F. O. Lister, (9) R. E, Carter.
(10) G. E. Godseil and J. A. |
Horn, (12) A, G. Roberts,

First 12 women are: (1) Mi
J. Walker-Smith, (2) Miss .
Curry, (3) Miss J. Quertier, (4)
Miss K. L. Tuckey, (5) Mrs. B.
luarrison, formerly Hilton, (6)
Miss G. E. Woodgate, ‘7) Miss %
Partridge, (8) Mrs E. W
Dawson-Scott, (9) Miss F
Rodgers, (10) Miss Ek. M. Wilford,
(11) Mrs. J. Lloyd, former'y
David, (12) Mrs. D, L. Coutts

From nowhere
New blood is represented © by
John Horn ,who creeps into the

tail end of the men’s list, and
Miss Susan Partridge, The laticr
is the more encouraging for in
the one season this stylish 20-
year-old Staffordshire girl has

come from nowhere to 7th place.

Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith’'s grad-
ing as Britain’s top woman comes
from her ability to beat her rivals,
though Miss Joan Curry is British
hard court champion and Miss
Jean Quertier the covered court
ehampion

Fashionable
Most fashionable ailment of the

day among uthletes seems to
be displaced discs in the ver-
tebrae, Latest to join the ranks

of these sufferers is rugby inter-
national J. L. Baume. ‘This front-
row forward played for England
last year against Scotland,
Baume is wearing a supporting
piece of equipment around his
neck like a_ tight-fitting horse-
collar, This, he tells me, will be a
fixture for the rest of this year,
but he hopes to be playing again
before the end of this season

Top-class Chance

I am glad to see that our ice-
hockey clubs have taken the
tours of the Swiss and Swedish
teams as an opportunity to give
young English players some badly-
needed practice in top-class com-
pany.

Further encouragement is on
ihe way Earls Court Rangers
transfer to Richmond next week
and split, into two teams of six
players each, These will be
brought up to strength by using
more of these English players in
Tuesday matches against Nation-
al League Clubs.—L.E.S8,



What’s on Today

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
at Barbados Museum—10
a.m, to 6 p.m.

Legislative Council meets at
2 p.m., Public Buildings.

Christ Church Almsheuse
Christmas Programme —
4 p.m,

Yacht Club tennis tourna-
ment—4.15 p.m.
St. Andrew's Aimshouse

Christmas Programme —
4.30 p.m,

Choral Society's Recital of
Xmas Music, St. Michael's
Cathedral—8.15 p.m.







The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5,43 p.m.

Moon (Full): December 24

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.31 a.m.,
12,18 p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
.03 ins.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1,53 ins.

Temperature (Max,) 82.5° F

Temperature (Min.) 72.0° F

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

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.852

29.950,







By Jimmy Hatlo |















* tors next year is expected to settle day night with

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British-US A XmasHampers
Golf Talks ror Golfers

By JAMES GOODFELLOW

A GET-TOGETHER talk by SIX people left the Rockley
British and American golf legisla- Golf and Country Club on Satur-
4 something to en-
liven holiday dinners and
four others departed somewhat
richer than when they arrived as
, result of the Christmas Hamper
competition which drew a record
number of entries

differences on the rules. This their

would strengthen the position of
the Royal and Ancient as govern-
ing body in world golf.

Members of the US. Golf
Association, which make and in-
terpret the rules in America, are
to give their views when here with Perceval
the Walker cup team in May second hampers asa result of

They favour the large ball as ‘heir performance among the
being “easier and pleasanter for Ste" paigiclsh carrying, away

the average golfer.” They do not >‘2MEY Dalgie ere oo

see eye-to-eye on the stymie rule ie oan basket. i nae

and may voice criticism of the er aie Chdenre honk tent ee

“unplayable ball” decision. But Betty Bouchart the second and

there is a general desire to end Mrs. Joan Christie the third. This’

all disputes. was the first success for everyone

Agreement on iron club mark- of the prize winners except Mrs.
ings would prevent a repetition of Christie and she won only after
the Ryder cup incidents when Ben a play-off with Miss Katy Lena-
Hogan, U.S. captain, objected to gan, Mrs. Jean Iversen and Mrs
the clibs of some of our players K. W. Girling.

— by oaks had to be a hurried ‘The competition was played on
ng down. the Stapleford System of award-
ing three points for each birdie,
two points for = oe ane one
T a point for each hole play n one
aie ade ss are behind the over par figures. The full handi-
: olf Unions to revise cap then was added to the total

the standard scratch score of all number of points accumulated.
courses, bringing them more in line Out of a possible 36 points among
with U.S. handicapping. Majority the men Norris scored 14 points
are lopping bogey by two shots, and added his handicap of 22 to

Notification to members of their Make his total 36. Perceval scor-
higher handicap however, has led ©4 12 points and added his handi-
to the expression of strong views CP of 24. Dalgleish was just one
by the ‘over 12’ players, backbone PDt behind with 20 points earn-
of the clubs. ? ed plus a handicap of 15.

I was startleg tohearan Rand The ladies, playing only nine

A committee member suggest holes, surpassed the par figure of

that they should rise in their 18 points. Mrs, McGivirin start-

multitudes. ed with 16 — ig ae rar

In club debates, seni . cap, and added six to it for a
comment: “Why sdanes iameanaee total of 22. Miss Bouchart start-
us alone? Lowering of bogey will ed with 16% hod er ed
not in any way improve our play Ste tee started wi 7a
We have got past that stage.” § ° ici

Official attitude is that this is all John O’Dowd Egan and John
very well for those who confine Grace shared in the winnings, hav-
themselves to the friendly week- ing drawn Mrs. McGivirin in the
end game. Many long handicap sweepstakes, while Don Clair-
players, however, enter open monte drew Perceval and William
events, and they must be assessed Grannum drew Norris to share
on the same basis as the scratch ‘e cash prizes among the men.

: TENNIS

I foresee the day when the R.
and A. will give national handicaps

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Men's Doubles

and leave the fixing of handicaps,
P. McG. Patterson and G. H,

say above six, to the clubs.
* ok # *
Manning beat J. H. C. Thorne and
A, O’N. Skinner 6—0; 6—0; 6—1.
Mixed Doubles
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G.
Manning beat Mr. and Mrs. D.
Worme 6—1; 6—3.
TODAY’S GAMES

_+ Mixed Doubles

Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Taylor ver-

. sus Miss D. Wood and Dr. Cr G,
It is open Manning.

Raymond Norris and David
shared the first and

Surprise Comment



Bernard Drew, Sunningdale club:
secretary, tells me that they would
welcome a wide entry for their
Dormy House Shield. This would
be a good try-out for some of the
85 entrants for the President's
Putter at Rye (January 4-7),

* * °

Qualifying round, 18 holes bogey,
is on Tuesday, December 26, First
eight and all ties qualify for the
match play on Saturday and Sun-
day, December 30-31.

to members of recognised golf. .Mrs..T A. Gittens: and Mr. V.
clubs, handicap limit 18. Hutson versus Miss I. Lenagan
—LES. and Mr. G, H. Manning.



Ri

Magnificent New
Sve Dinner.

in our newly Decorated Dining Room followed by

NAN AEN Vin









©Vear’s

TRADITIONAL NEW YEAR'S
DANCE

Percy Green’s Orchestra

COSTUME PRIZES — DOOR PRIZES

Rocket Firing at Midnight
Dinner & Dance $5.00 — Dance $2.00

®
Telephone 3513

Mr. Peterson for Reservation

An economical decoration for Walls & Ceilings - - -

SISCOLIN DISTEMPER

COVERS IN ONE COAT
Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF, CREAM,
BLUE, SUNSHINE and GREEN.

Make ready for use by mixing 21, pints Water with 5 lbs. Powder.
5 lb, Packages at 95c. each.



ALSO

RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINT

Mid Green and Bright Red in
A Ve gln. & ¥, gin. tins. ‘

"PHONE 4456 = AGENTS

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
PERE LOI PAHO HOI De

FLAPS SOSSOS












RE. WISE!
ADVERTISE
ins. the
‘ADVOCATE’

ERNIE'S
DEMOCRATIC ._CLUB

Members are reminded
that there. will © be
a meeting starting at

5.30 sharp
to discuss the First Day’s
problems of the Christmas
Meeting on
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21

Commissions executed on any
race in Trinidad—Parit odds.

ERNEST. PROCTOR
takes this opportunity to
wish his many friends in the’

W.I. and elsewhere a happy
peaceful ne prompereye

Especially those who wish
him well!

Those who don’t, of course
well, well!

The usual Turkey and Ham,

Chicken, Russian Salad,

Peach Melba and Fresh
Lobster Cocktails.

3 Racing Certs
Grolsch Beer
Green Dragon Chop Suey
Bell’s Special Scotch







TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950

EW! IMPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour |

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






















for Ladivs

BROWN SUEDE sling
back, platform .sole | with
python trimming.

PLAIN BLACK SUEDE,
sling back and platform
soles,

WHITE BUCK, sling back
and platform soles.

BROWN & WHITE high
heel with sling back and
platform soles,

BLACK SUEDE, WHITE BUCK and BROWN AND
WHITE COURTS with closed back and open toes.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10 11 12 & 13 BROAD STREET











A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES



Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is
everything that Baby needs ina tin of Cow & Gate
to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to
- give that cheerful smile of abounding health and
vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate.

~ COWsGATE

MILK FOOD

ad Chey will be what you want them to be on Cow & Gate’’ f

© 3730







Christmas @

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD, —Agents

—_—



i |

t the Crane Hotel



25TH DECEMBER, 1950

CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER

Special Menu including

Please Phone 2220 for Table Reservations by Wednesday 20th December

$3.00

your favourite Bajan Dishes

Dpto
26TH DECEMBER, 1950



BOXING DAY DANCE

9P.M. TO 2 AM.
Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra
_ Including Light Refreshment

ADMISSION $1.00



ne
SS



oarsmen

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f TIT.SDAT. DFXEMBKR 1, 150 BARBADOS ADVOCATE 'In the Interests of The Consumer .' b> C**^, DUNLOP FORT ^^KBLD .. (Juod morning. P snfy of Utlakmi coal lot tot nn* *>cl %  %  now atailuM. •trmund* of induiinui pt-0du.11 for coal, ihtrt 1.1" b a furl wnul furlhrr n. • IT... -; ,. u.-*Ti.ri.-.i BRITAIN By II.Will 11 ;.MII I HOIfl H 1 S LONDON. Dec 8. I This week Mr Attic remmdvd an audience in Washington that he had heen in office for almost the whole rune \ears between Pearl Harbour and tb* KlVMfl retreat. In point of detail he ha* been in office for m<>r<> than ten yean—and so have Bevm and Morrison. Does this account for the tired atmosphere of British politics? Not entirely. I think; but It is certainly a factor in the Labour Government's avoidance of controversial legislation. International crisis. tt-nds to heal party (UlllMOOM. Al Hie end of next week the House of Commons will l-eain a sil-week recess for Christmas and M.P.'s will 1* asking themselves how MMa the. will again have to face the voters. When the VOtaj had lecii counted last February and Labour was left with a lean ma few M.P.'s expected this Parliament would last until the end of the year. But it has; and now the question Is whether it may not cooUnUa for another year. The Labour Government ha* perfected a form of Farli.imentury procedure that avoids divisions where votes arc counted and the frail Socialist majority puts it in peril Very little legislation has been introduced: and those Bill: that have been presented ore all 'In very simple form. This mean that numerous opportunities for "divisions" on one clause after another have been avoided. Conservative Influence The mlluence of the Conservative Opposition, in actually governing the country. Is now very great. (And so It should be since Conservatives and Liberals repre sent the majority of voters) Concessions are made to Con servative opinion on numerous questions When Id IstM comet forward that strongly divideUnpolitical parties then some way is found to put off the critical decisions until .mother day. This fwas particularly .striking this week when Hartley Shawcross. (now a strong tip as future Foreign Secretary), brought in I Hill to set everything nt a standstill for two years while questions of reforming the Law of Leasehold are worked out. "Leasehold" is technical. In England and Wal-s it has been rust. tn.tr> fur land owners to let their land to UVc who want to build houses, on payment of ground rent, for a period of 99 years. The conditions attached are that buildings arr erected and kept in repair At the end of 99 years the land and the buildings on it return to the landowner. As the Industrial Revolution spread across England about a hundred years afO there are now a large number of bouse* that are falling hock into the hands of their landlords. As there Ml housing shortage the result is great!.. in the hands of the landlords It can be seen immediately that this is .i question likely to divide Labour and Conservative Partial %  harper, So what has been done'' Ttie Labour CUivai in mill's Bill provide-, that "leases" falling In the next two years. (La. winch would normally mean the return ( Mili.j"l"t'-> to the ,:n unri landlord), are kept in existence. Ilktl aj they are, until the end of the two-year period This is %  typical example of how lively political issues are being post poned. How Loaf? But even with these compromises with Conservative opinion. how long can the Labour Government avoid a General Election'' If all went well the present situation might continue indefinitely— of course there is constitutionally bound to be an election In 1955. But it is scarcely likely to hold off until then An economic crisis might end the Government. And though it scarcely bears consideration, a major war would lead to coalition Apart from that last prospect, what could happen next year? The financial standing, and dollar earning power, of Brit.mi has increased enormously since devaluation. Since the Korean war began the rise In prices of wool, rubber and tin, have put up dollar figures even further But now this period Is ending because the high price of ill these raw materials is being reflected in higher prices for British manufactured goods — and plenty of complaining here at the rising cost of living There is a l-ossibtlity of this crisis due to advantages for him. He held power over the Health Service and over Housing m the five years between Hitlers end and the Invasion of South Korea This may prove to be the brightest time for British Social SerS WlCC *.in when ""S 8 mo, "-'> p ">uld that way Some years in PP 081 !""! ">ight eliminate the older leaders of his Party and leave room for Aneurm Bevan to Rrvuinrd Contidrnrr The Conservative Partv in. M.Balned ronlldence In Itself Thi.: is ,r " ot "ly I" Parliament. The tunatiluency organiMtlonj are Kr,kln1y atari And h< |eadcr „ nave been quirk to notice that poat-war underitrnduates .it On(or,i i" 11 Cambridge have iwuns to the Hlunt In Uielr views—there will be plenty of recruits. On the con; n !" '! VU p u "entar> benehe. mere %  a sense of mastery of the Situation Indeed Conservative, are already half ll„. masters of the Government without the pains of responsibility Hut personal slruajtles within the party Itself are as prcvataiil as ever I ill 7 po, l " Increased promln. ejee for. the cmcent and dechnve Mr Oliver Lyttelton li u ,„„< %  Is no decline in Anthony Eden's status as -deputy leader." Since the election the "Compromisers" — those who liked much of sociallsm-juch a, R A Bl „| P r ana Harold MacMillan have declined in prestige The next Mop for the Conservative I'.irtv is to draw i n younger men to make a vigorous government of the future There are still many elderly men. (or men old before their years), who were junior ministers in a forgotten past and yet sit on with claims to office if Winston Churchill returns to power next Spring we may find quite a circle of outdated Conservative men of promise enticed lo the harmless backwaters of the House of Lords Younger talent could then find tasks in the Government How To Talk -By Polly She Teaches New Words To Two Parrots ETHEL and Jack. t v parrot who amuse the customers ir London inn. are taking lessor from a BBC recording. The recording was made b> roily. .1 cockatoo owned by the licensee of the inn The BBt" never used the recording because I'oliy swore between her lines Jack and Ethel are not up to Folly's standards, so they now %  nor record in an afloi I Ui improve Uielr vocabularies. Jack, formerly owned by a tailor. uses many nautical terms, and whistles at girls so much that he has to be kept indoors during the He Barks Bark lodooil he can be just as annoying He meows like a cat. %  starts the visitors' dogs barking. then shouts: "Stop it'" In a ahrlll If the dog persists, Jack bark* back Ethel giggles Her penetrating laugh can be heard Joining in many Jokes cracked at the bar of thj> PILOT RIO DK JANEIRO, Dec. 18 The lllot suffered serious in.i ii when a C46 plane belonging to Linhafc Aieras PaulksUs struck a hill with the undercarriage aim crashed over the airport while coming in to land al Campina ll.ill'ic The other crewmen and passengers of the plane ggjrantfl injured MR CLEMENT ATTLKE rising costs hilling down the Government. Certainly Its voting strength is trickling away. If there were an election now the Conservatives could expect a fair majority In Parliament. And if the winter is cold, in February, there may be a severe coal crisis — as four years ago — and this lime the Government could scarcely hope to survive When (he time comes to present a budget, next Spring, a larger armament programme may demand additional taxation. The Government could hardly put it through. (On this point, it is likely the £300 million programme so far proposed will not require any additional rates of taxation). Labour Temper This survey of the situation shows how Labour is forced into a corner by events The Government depends on Britain's economic good fortune — and sometimes on the forbearance of the Tories who do not want to embarrass Attlec in the midst of an international crisis. For the labour Cabinet Minister and his supporters the situation is perilous and aggravating. Naturally. there has grown up quite a strong body of opinion that argues: let us go all out for socialism, let us lake no notice of the Tories, let us have an Election at -.nee. on an all out socialist programme. go to a lighting defeat, and live to right again another day. Obviously this prospect has attractions. For even the most power-hungry politicians there comes a time when It Is pleasant to taste the irresponsibilities of Opposition and watch others carry the cares of State. "Nye" Bevan has argued in this direction, from time to time-bo favoured an early election last year. Perhaps, too. this course has personal Doctors In Pyjamas (From Our Own Correpo.uieia< PORT-OF-SPAIN. Dec. 15. A picture of carefree doctors ladog away time with comic books and "streamlined" nurse.' is the picture painted by Councillor C. B Mathura at a Local Health meeting of the City Council when he urged an Inquiry int< the working of the Port-of-Span Colonial Hospital. As an outspoken critic of th "Dr. Peat Administration", Mr. Mathura declared that there was a great deal of discontent among the staff as a result of thw was things were being run by thi Director of Medical Services Joining i n the discussions wus Councillor Qulntin O'Connor -aid he knew of a case when doctor was available in tb* surgery, as on the night In question one of the doctors had a party at his home. "Doctors are away from tin surgery hours on end", he declared Alderman Charles Ward fait thai .i surgeon should I*on duty foi 24 hours of the day. He knew e' a doctor who went to the surged at nights in pyjamas and he di not feel this was an impressive -ight He l>elievod conditions could be improved if more doctors could be attracted to the Hospital on term." that would encourage them K remain. At the meeting It was decided that a five-man delegation should visit the Minister foi Health and the Minister for Socia 1 Services in connection with other departments. MONBY FOR SCHOOL inum Our Own Coir*p<.idiit i POHT-OF-SPAIN. Dec. 15. The Abbey Private school run by the Mount St. Benedict Monastery at Tunapuna for over 20 years has been approved by the Board of Education to receive Governments grants from 1951 ftVvsD FOOD a DRINK I IN A PERFECT /COMBINATION All the world known that Good stout la a great health builder. All the world knows that Oysters have been eaten since Roman timra lor their health giving; Pood value. *&%#* ff&e* 2Kc. per Bot. nek aad grackMn fhfoar feel it it dolag food >> %  Sink ft. I I.EWE ARTHUR Co. Lid.. E COLE Si CO Lid D V SCOTT Si CO, Ltd.. *-A''mx OIBBS. a c WARD C.lTTESiS. CRONEV .* Co. Lid. I N (JODDASD Si SOU*. IM E A DANIEL a Co.. INCE A JOHNSON a REDMAN. J O TUDOR PERKINS Co Ltd.. PITCHER CONNEI.L Co Ltd C n Rooms, fi A WEBSTER w A MmroRD M 1. 8XA1X NINI i L> 1. WILLIAM* MARKXT1NO Co. Ltd -BoW Asm** Till: t ITY . \IJ W.I I IS \ll\4. to.. I id. Victoria Strvvl For Itfiivr V II I it t-s '*AS*A*A**&SS*S*'SS.'SSSSSS.'. V/.V/.V/AV.'.V^VAWW.MW.'.W.V.WV.'



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I Drt-r m Itr %  l 19 SO Barbaiws fcwrate 'rice: PITS Canada Should Have More Trade With West Indies B.C. Trade Circle* Think GEORGETOWN, Dec. 18. \y HILE Britain's declared victory in her battle for economic independence is perhaps a matter for Empire-wide rejoicing, the feeling is wide spread in import trade circles here that Canada deserves a bigger share of the West Indies import trade. Although Canada is this colony's best customer, it is the United Kingdom that is enjoying the bulk' of the import trade from British Guiana. — ———__—— Competent observers have tuMpd VHAS • \IIOIS VI IM-.'ls Plan For German Rearmament Unreal W. German Leader BONN. De< 18 Dr Kurt Schumacher. West German Social Democratic Party leader. Mid In-daj thai the plan lor German rearmament which was the main theme of the Brussels Conferenci' is completely unHe said: "The dtflrfHtl lo Band German troops Is only on paper. Everyone knows that two year" are necessary t>efore theae units CU be raised, equipped and trained for action "This is known to the United StateTheir kdal is to lea-e to Europeans and primarily to ina Germans, the role of ground troops while they will mobilise all Iheir strength for the Air Force and the Nav> •'This plan would not receive support from the German people. If Chancellor Dr. Konrad Adenauer wanted to adopt these comprehensive plans and net them ratified by the Bundestag (West German Lowci House), he would encounter the drongeat resistance from Social Democrats who would launch a national movement against rearmament Acceptance of this plan to arm Germans would imply that the German people is prepared to give the Allies a blank cheque for its "uture. "WroiiK decisions of the Allies in post years and even in the last lew week* give us no encouragement. The restoration of Germany's full military and political equality la not a German condition hut an inevitable slate Affairs. Equality In the military *ph< with all Us consequence* is decisive condition for German contribution. The effort* of the Soviet Union to confer with the Allies sh ul b " ill eoabla the British Caribbean bo bu) from North AirMr ca a larger supply of goods than t present. The latest British Guiana trade covering the ln-month period ende emphasised that this wss not unusual in view of communi< < %  i"nconditions. Pearson said the Commil\ec consisting of himself Sir Bcncg.il Rau of India and NasroUa' Entezam of Persia. United Nation Assembly President had met representatives f the unlfle' command and had had ar "interesting and useful discussion on cease flic conditions. On Friday the last Committeiried to get In touch with representatives of the Chinese PeopleiRepublic in New York, but Wen unable to establish official contac with them Informal contact as made wit' Peking repiescnutives, largel> through Sir Benegal Rau. Chinese Communist reprosenU. lives had stated that they did not have authority to meet the group officially. The Commitbthen sent Wu Hsu Chuan message and tran nutted a cop> to the Foreign Minister of the Chinese Peoples Republic Peking. — Real* 12 Seek To Set Up Army For West Europe BRUSSELS Dae, 18 aUn Len I I Ailanlic Pact Notions opened theil i n fen rue here to-day lo set up an uiti'grated West European Army including German troop i he session began at 30 a.m. From early morning strong forces of white hrlmeli-d point, were stationed outside the grey stone provincial G" Palace in BruBBH -Sens are taking place. Plain clothe* secret police cheeked the identity of all people entering the building TinDefence Minsters took their red plush feats lound the \H yard long table, sharp 0B lime Photographer n.id Hve minute-l>efore the formal busineai itarted Wewtpapai coarathe gill room of the Palace. There ihe Ministers sat iindi i gPatanlna; chandeliers and surrounded by pmk flowers, mirrors tod flags of their nations It Is rcpt'rted that they have one of the best rooms evttt an international conference Shareholders May Save But I in 9 s FROM LIQUIDATION (From Our Own (orrefipoiident) LONDON. Dec. 18. A I'RKFERENCK Shareholders' Committee of Butlin's (Bahamas) meeting in London to-day were expected to recommend the acceptance of Mr Billy Huthn's plan to save compulsory liquidation The plan provides for the sale of all assets in Butiin'* (Bahamas) to an American syndicate for £ 1.4*0.000 i further informal meeting will be held In Ihe eft) on Friday when t is expected lhaf the ilnal ..< c T ti is the semi-circular Council Ciuunbvi of tipi.., UHIKII (;. vcmmenl. complete with rostrum and ampllliers. Two ranks >f fentannes flanked the entrance They presented arm .c the Muii-t> i irrived Other platoons lined the marble entrance hall id curved st.i i illi statue* Shortly after the opening of the Conference, several peace including won,, at (he main entrance of the Palace seeking admission Next i in the ttatel] Mtraoce, •> shop displayed a windowfull of owing the grinning fares of Winston Churchill. General l>e Gaulle. Stalin and Molotov, —neuter BRITISH TOURISTS GET INCREASED ALLOWANCE LONDON, Dec. IB. THE BRITISH TREASURY to-night doubled the £5U allowance to tourists lo a wide range of European. South American and African territories. The new rates also apply to Britons already abroad. A Treasury announcement said that the tncreas* followed a surplus in iterlinit* area trade with Western Europe. jit Thousands of BrHons have jlreiidy hooked Chi BM % %  • %  I h H days in Switzerland. France. Italy and Austria There are m, restrirtlons on the amounts that can be spent by British residents travelling in the sterling area but no tourist allowance is available to those In the dollar area Countries affected by the new rate In Europe are Austria. Belgium. Czechoslovakia. Finland. France. Greece. Italy, Luxembourg, the Netherlands. Portugal. Spain. Switzerland, the free territory of Trieste. Turkey apd YugosUvij Elsewhere Argentine. Brazil Chile. Cyrenaica, Egypt. Eritrea Ethiopia; Israel; Italian Somaliland: Paraguay. Persia; Peru. Saudi Arabia; Sudan. Tripolitania i.nd Uruguay. -Heuter. Ministers Approve Of German Units BRUSSELS. Dee. 18. The Defence Ministers of th twelve North Atlantic nations to 1.1% -\i\ i %  1 ill.". (i |i.M t i .|>.i Uon of German units in an inteB Wd 1 iiopc.o. Arm) and for Ihe ointincut of an Ameri Supreme Commander The Foreign Ministers meeting in joint session laler A ith the I" fence %  j.ol reach "Anal fonuaUties" ^n these two %  i Final decisions will 11 Ihe Forelfn and I WET EXCUSE Prom Our Own Corrapondnt PORT OF SPAIN, Dec. IS Egbert Splnks | I-aventillc youth had to blame lha rain for making him pay a fine of S?.V and losing his job Hi pleaded Kinliy to 'he lari i I.. a| i pair of %  iMfl m UM PoUoe Court. • Bpala Slinks explained that he went to work on the Wharves and his watchekongs were soaked from the heavy downpour lb' decided lo uk th-.* off and use a pair of shoes thai he had found in a locker Mr said he had not intended lo go anywhere with the shoes but as soon as his were dry be would take them off and put them 31 Killed In Plane Crash CARACAS. Venezuela. Dec. 18 An Andei mOUStatn air craili lulled ii pcr*ons. iii'ludlng :.'< Itudenti en route from Merida lo ara. i tot the Chrtotmaa boliThe Defence Mlnlatn announced on Sunday that the students* ages ranged from 9 to II %  nd thai the plane. | DC-t bJ tonging u> AvsjsH Airline, ojashBd mi Frida) atop El Palmar Mountain near Merida and %  l Search parties have reeovered %  11 the bgchsM B1 Merida, al>out 340 miles west of Caracas. The pla I %  %  ohea lt*red by a Roman Catholic school to take students, including members of well-known Venezuelan (.nnihr. imlldavs when it crashed rtei 'he lake-ofl c.r ill le made Talking mda. lo the Iswaing Ata-idiini'i city editor Km.^t Kve Putlm said the scheme does n> Drayton Butiin and Criuhie. intnre P : i wouldn't say It has gone" fl Butiin "It may IHwOffth something in a few years time" Kecoattruction Srheme fluttm does not expect a capital reconstruction scheme for Butiin* ilfcinamasi •The Company wll aM*Jy become landlords tf Ameri (in proposals are accepted," h 1-xiilaJneri If and when the full E60.00O dividend is received on its 600.000 one pound "A" ordinary share a new American concern, it would (> %  possible to pay tu eferanae dividend and a little on the ordiuThis obviously Is some yean •If, howivar. and It Is significant MI Hutlin'n (Bahamahi OBM pound ; %  -f-'n-Tn iwere no more than I lomlnal -narket at SO tn 8/0 in %  he stock markets tod.t> Meanillg NEW YORK De. 18. "he ChisWM Communist delegnUon's diamisjial of the Korean cease Ore appeal was not especially surprising, the ffew Tot* Tiu said today. It was difficult to read ~~Tu Shu Chuan's press conference SttssDMnl without feeling sheer I'wildrnnent "It has some aspects of a grotesque dream in which everything Is Inside out. In which one alks on ceilings | n which mtei dry and lead IK feather light" lid the Time* Words have lost their meaning iv' i hoi i eept of factual truth had nol l"eeo l>rtia>.-.l but totallv dmregiird.-l Wu b.tit I.''I in.".. i %  ng circle" in the United Status feara of a "trap" in the cease Ore and "Anglo-American aggression" ;i£alnst China. Was it possible, asked the Ti.. that Wu really belt, v^i 1 All the United Nations BsVBtf the Soviet bloc, wa* full moi pul.ited bv th, I' '. -i S' it, with oeeiisiiMial asltan,*e froi, Britain-' 2 Korean Communists were guiltless? 3 Chinese Communist armies in Korea were volunteers'' 4 The United Nations cssentiallv WM an organisation for the dlsp!a< of predatory imperialism" All those things were ImBuV II In the Chlnesi' t'oinuiunist statement If they really belleve-l Ihi-so things, there wna small chance of anj i.itioimi aoet of luaatlni of minds on kc'plnK peun 1 "If tin v .iff not honestly pu*. forward, but in %  I %  put into Wu'mouth i" Ihe Soviet Union, then we are faced with > complete disregard of the need fm peace or of the value of It," it conllnued Ii ni.ty be that the Soviet Union Is trying to give Chinese Communists nothing more than an opportunity to shoot Iheir wai into the United Nations "But it Is a strange wurlii win n. calli ... iniulon by "peace loving. TOKYO, Doc. 18. \lNr: EXHAUSTED United Nations prisoner* staggered into a South Korean patrol just north of the 38th parallel today. The-y had been released and told to make their way back to their own lines. Three of them were Bnuali soldiers, three were members of the Americaa Third Division and three others wer* South Koreans. All nine reported that they had not seen any Chinese during their imprisonment. IS. forbid Mass Executions Vi> %  < %  %  filter %  %  Stalin Day — Not X mas BEKUN, Dec ID Is Christmas an obsolete bourgeois affair? East German Coi n unutts say so. They are urgl nil public organisations in the Rusidan Zone to make Joseph Stalin's birthday the biggest ev. HI December. MllUons of school children required to write essays on this topic The Communist Government will lead East Germany in huge displays of public praise for Stalin on his "1st birthday, December 2< -c.r. No Trace Found Of Missing Dakota COIMBATOrtE, Southern India, I Der. ia No traee hss yet beei, found of the Air India Dakota, which hsi been missing since last Wednesday on I flight from Madras to Trivamlrum with 20 people on hoard Aircraft and rescue partial on foot have been combing the dense Jungle HI the Nilgri ranges on the Coimbatore-Mysore border where the plane is believed lo have come down. Apart from a message radioed from the Dakota I" minutes be• it was due to land at C.imi %  %  the Milan-, that they heard the nound of a crash on Wednesday morning, no clues have been found— Beater 500 Die Of Cholera CUTTACK, Dec 18, Cholera has broken out among thousands of people who flocked to Itantalai village near here where a 12-year-old shepherd boy liaba — has been distributing what was claimed to be cure-all" drug. About 300 people are reported to have died in the last three days from the disease which Is caused by bad hygienic conditions. The Oriiha Government yeserday banned distribution of the drug because in a report the cures were called "ftotiUoue". Iswtse Week-end Fires Kill 8 In U.S. NEW YORK. Dec 18 At least 8 people lf*t their lives in a series of week-end Ores which caused heavy dam.ige to hOsMi business prupertn-* '"d iiubli buildings throughout the United States. Thomas Craddock. 30. and two ,if his three young children were luirned to death when Ore de*lioyed their log farmhouji* nssH Hirllngton Kenlmk. Charles Cumings "8 wet suffo. ted when fire destroyed an Old Age Pensioners' home 81 II % %  oh, Indiana. Mrs Louise Harris. 75-year olrl valid wai burned lo deerth In • •>r bed HI cii-ini .tti. ohm t"llce blamed carelessmoking Mrs Le* naSt M hiidr-n .. {Sd IS and 2. perisln-d in ., (inBv et !((.,,, %  arlnma shr latei died fron ved In an to raaeue lielmigtngs A MSO.OOO Onat WalMsh | Indiana rared a 4 Itasiad temple .and damaged the r,-if<. of the city b ill and five business buildings. About lM.fMW feet of hardwor-l | was wiped out In a Ore which irsged for nearly eight hours in lumber yard at Johnson City. Tennessee Damage wai estimated |s* 1100,000 Auntie Couldn't unj*B Our Own Cen*pon4ant PORT-OF-SPAIN. Dec IS Because his great-aiint prej entcd him from beating hU mailer brother. James Pierre 18 •f Port-of-Spaln. assaulted hex •ccasmning a wound The aunt Virgiim, Second who t 00 years of age was asked b> 'ie Magistral-* U she wanteo > Mure punished She repl.. n your hands". "Do you want him o go to prison", said Mr de la laitide She quickly replied, "Nc ir." Flerre had to pay his greatunt $20 compensation. Latin\merican Republics To Confer February KIO DE JANEIRO. Dec. 18 The Foreign Ministry announced loUuy that the formal mv italic for meeting of the Foreign Min istars of the American Itepubllrh was received here from the urganiiation of Amciican Slaten The (Onference which should lake place In Washington in the paid Ha .if February neat year was ailed for by the United Stale.' rieii'g.iic in the Orannnwtlon ol American States lo discuss the Western HemispluTc's politiinl economn pCOhtanU in Hi' light of the inti'i national slluallon Argentinehas Bfonoead h) UM U S A thai the forth,-riming confarvnee ol Wi Foreign Muil*lct> be held In lliit'ii'i \m • 11 -,i ., II %  Qovernmenl ouarten hen lo* night The oner was formal!} %  I.. UM hai ai lister De Will who Iwlci da) visited Foreign Minitler llipolltf Ia/ Argentina gfOllld, hOWe* t agree In a meeting In WasiUDgton —fJeuter Their c-pton. bad kept then Uiu march constantly travoiUnsj lung inglil umi tiding during the day but thes UMD) ireU .nd Kiv.il .(.• %  in HsB same laUon; IhsQ ate Uivmaelves. All weie lit apart from Uie P tt,-ii of csposuu A liery UMiibardntuiii hf Ml aliipa and held arUUcry today aasd bay anoUiei Chinese Com inuuisi assault on the UniteO Ifalloni ii'iy llungnaiii beachheau Northeast Korea. The United Slates battleship Mlaaenrt arrived off the shore. IU lfl-Utcli guns and one ton ahelU ware a welcome addition W the curtain of fire shielding hard preased units of the U.S. 10th Major (ieneral &lward M. Almond. 10th Corps Commander. obviously was pleased by the mien!' ilreiHiwci hm "-.i it mai • of Chinese Infantry pressing on Hingn.un port from three aides. "riiuiga are gouig just the way AC plsWDtsJ Uicin," be said. "Now ovary tune the Chinese Coin iiiuuisbi dig in. we hit than wiU .ulillery cuucenUaUoiu. mix then. and knock them out. That'* mining we have been unable U. tie fore. it no point on the port's defence arc had Chinese been able to punch through. Observers aald tho Ileilappexently had nut sent many troopa iiitu bomb and shell %  battered liaaihung, the indiarUUl city, six miles Northwest of Hungnam. H.unhung was abandoned to DM Keda on Saturday. An estunaWil 23,000 Chinese pressed against the lieaehhead rim Another estimated 8INGAFORB, De. 18 75 000 •fH ,,,ovin "* S-KSIj Th.|.,es,.le,., ... .be Singapore "•! ""^ *^ ""1 !" %  .„ %  Moslem League Kai iLingtii-m. Ru •gte-dof the %  nd two Malay leaders *-... ..ia,..-i Mlsaonrl inercaaed the ra UBl d'l.. Uti 1H The United States Eighth Army has sent an officer to the scene of Friday's ma.•x.-.uiloii o; Kor aan rivUlani outside Seoul with i .I,I %  iton anj rnon shootings At the same time. Captain Of u Uary, Of the nntlsh 28th ibigadi. innounced that he would not permit an execution, schedule lo take ptaee to-day to be ..i ii, ut F.v< -witne* Kon an fUarda had included a hoy nl-Hiut ci|;ht vggwg old Kxiiumallori of the bodies yesterday did nol reveal the presence Of any children and it was staled Ui„t [hough aethsg In good faith nritlsh and American soldiers who had Been the shunting, had mistaken oal Korean woman for a boy. Though It haa been assured that future executions would lw ooaducted in i more humane manner, H ii %  ds NKI from United N thai the Incident % %  lond Tinesecut were said to have followed convtcttooi by the South Korean • lo> <-i arm ul "Hanging Tiibun.d All thngg %  hot were i atd lo hi i on munlat %  Dnpfjthlaai Kculer Malay ChiefH Held For Jungle Girl Rloti dei deti i lion %  .-), rosn %  ,\> %  Thej were detained under Ui" i'lnerk'iii • %  rfng (he roloiu.il Seeretary t> b Bettor! when neceasury ring pubtfc safety or the maintvna %  %  • ordai A 11 *i ir.in, ol iii" lal said the : i. %  i. irdvie.1 %  "ii with the situation arising from laai week 1 I ovi i lha "Jungle girl" Berth II llertogh, In l'"' I. pe, p|e. including six Europeans, wenkilled and 200 Injured.—Ren ler. atfeottven Mlgl f 20 mile he toil. % %  It* of the naval lire Mo*S gune have a range [ai enougli to reach hellering the Chine-. %  -Rruter and C.P BU THE ADVOCATE 1 THE NEWS 1 Ring 1111 Hay or Night. | THE ADVOCATt rAB FOR NETtfa. Softies? LONUON. Dec Headmaster Maurice Brown, i theCarlton High School. Bradford says no boy over II years should call his parents "mummy" an> daddy." "The headmaster was appealimto parents to defeat "softness/ among children Headmaster Brr.wn ihi ugh' if boys used these word it DBSSSBI they were being "coddled" at home and deserved scorn from ithgf boys The correri utle a sensible bo> should use for his mother IN plali"Mother, or possibly Mum,' an. for father "Dad or Father -INS KOCH EXERCISED SEMI-NUDE BISHOPS FORBIDDEN TO LEAVE POSTS VATICAN CITY. Dec 18. Pope Pius XII ho* ordered all Catholic Bishops throughout the world not to leave then posts during ;he current worl usually well informed sources reported tonight Thi* Wag not interpreted as meaning an expectation m The Vatican of immediate war but rather as part of a plan to mobilise all Catholics In Intensive devotions for oeeee. AUGSBURG, Dec. IB K eh redhaired "w.tch <.f Buchrnwald" used to do exercises on Ihe balcony of her house WSSlriog Only briefs with a noteof prisoners who lucked. The-Tdor Eisfeld 51. made ihi< '•..dement when her trial resumed here Charged with 36 murden., one attempted murder and complicity In MB. was absent from Court ;!1 suffering fr'-m a nervoubreakdown. say she Hrfeld who said he worked "Wh* today that she should not re1038. ..ppear in Court before the end of %  nonlh. "She is still simulating madness but has not had %  •nough aamorlanee of it to do it well." Dr Albert Siegiiart said. Earlier Dr Hans Liirxen, Austrian Police Inspector said Xhf. did she wear on top*"' Koch often name to watch some with a building squad from Koch's house n 1031 testified that &vrry mr> rung sh would appear "looking • if -A had Just got nut of bed and d her exercise wearing not h In 11.1 the Prosecutor asked, "Host of 24 Poles dying of hunger and the time, nothing at .'ill" wttne* old in a three yard square barbed wire cage in Buchenwald Prisoners who looked at her :n November 1938 .iilurly railed out a' roll No prisoner who knew any' ni%-'-n ?'• -trok^srlth a thing abou* medicine wag all whip, he testified. to work In the Camp Hospital, Court doctors recommended 5t vagsl old Willie Klaugwarth of Hoexter told the Court. Tin order came from Karl Koch Buchenwald Commandant Use's husband Klangwarth. a garage hand, said he ran the hospital for several months when he was imprisoned In Buchenwald A doctor among the pri"ners could be smuggled in sotnesia difficult operations, he explain ed. Otherwise a %  urgeon" might IKa stone-mason, wood chopper l .-nwald'i professional criminals Tin' cycle that has made cycling famous and will make. 1 you want lo cycle mure thai. We have them in 22 and 24 inch Frames in your favmii it* colours of black and green. wilh or without three of • peed*. We also have mi*Ids for ladies and sports models for ladies or gents Sir us 100 for tricycles for children. \ %  Mil l-lll III! A to..Ltd. 10, II 13 & 13 Broad Street



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PACK roin B\RB\IX)S ADVOCATE TUESDAY. DECEMBER 19, 1950 BARBADOS fi# ADVtXittE §B* 1 •—%  T-1 Tuc-dav l>.>c.-mb.T 19. 19511 I I Ml I lll< I \\ HAT I %  ; %  %  ntath of November. 1900 n In Barbados history H the itapi try of all time On that data tha Mi >>i Novambcr, ii*. r >o the leKal %  eUloi prtot of flying. Bat JS chanyiHi bj u ordai taMMd bj baa Controller if Supplies Until thai date the legal SCIIIIIL; price of flyinti fish had been 4 cents each ex beach, that is the wholesale pnc<\ and B cents each retail) that is the price that the housewife should pay. This fact alone will MM U a surprise to most hoiisewivcs since the pncisatined by many retailers of flying hsh before the Bth f November 1950 was mr.ro often 6 cents each than five. On December Oaf 16th. 1950 the following incident took place m .sight but out of aural Mtlge of a uniformed policeman. A woman trft her seat on the step of a shop adjoining Brown's beach and took several steps across the road in the direction of a motor car which had halted ppoeite Brown's beach. The woman carried a tin basin full >f flying fish, but without any upparent reason, iihe suddenly checked her footstep*, returned to her seat and covered the fish and tin basin with a cloth. The driver of the car got out and went to the woman and asked her whether her fish Were for side, i'he woman did not answer, but a woman standing near her said "i das buy dem fer six cents off de boatWuh you gun pay?" The drivei u-plied "how can I pay more than six cents, the retail price?" This little fish incident deserves the notice of an editorial because it raises two points of vital interest to the taxpayers of this island. Can Barbados afford the luxury of an office uf CoQUpUer of Supplies, if the ororders ei ins office are to be brazenly broken in Ihis manner? la it in the best interest of housewives to have the price of flying lish controlled if they still have to pay black market prices, or go Ushless? Might it not be better in a small island like Barbados to let flying fish find their own price level, without the additional burden to the taxpayer latter having paid for the price of the Control order) of having to pay the black markn't price (o" go without the fish). The case of black market flying lish is no isolated instance of flouting orders. Barbados abounds with orders and Controls too heavy for the island's budget to enforce. There is obviously a need for the (ioverament to protect the housewife from profiteering and that is why the order of November 9, 1950 was written. But a glaring example of how the taxpayer's money can be wasted is provided by the brazen manner in which this same order defining the control price of retailed Hying fish is Rrokei but little more than a month since publication; Wanted: Proportion AT the last meeting of the House of Assembly. Mr. R. G. Mapp. Member for StThomas gave notice of an address which he hopes the House will pass to His Excellency the Governor for transmission to the Secretary of State asking that Barbados be represented af the coming conference of Commonwealth Prime Ministers. What eonnection there is between the discussions of the Prime Ministers of the Commonwealth and the affairs of this island might be known to members of the party to which Mr. Mapp belongs but is not so apparent to the general public. It should be made cleur to Mr. Mapp and those who are minded to support his address that when matters of vital concern to the Colonial Empire are to be discussed it is time that re present a tion tor Barbados be claimed In fact if It is possible for a Barbadian to be selected to represent the entire British Colonial Empire at the United Nations Meeting, it la not out of place to demand that Barbados be given her own representation. But to ask that a delegate be sent from Barbados to take part in the discussions of the Commonwealth Prime Ministers is to lose all sense of proportion. The documents which pass from the House to the t '•• >vernor and to the Secretary of State for the Colonies should indicate the serious attitude of the legislature in its endeavours to give point to the 6V of the people ol this island. This address attempts to dictate to the Secretary ol Sij! L and the British Government Affairs of the Empire are lo I i i |ng would do violence %  :.. reputation of the House for 5 sense of Why Some A MM ri<-;i I I s llon'l I naaWstfand Us M \l:i>i Is ( INI lls \,:iertran historian and ri i'-irh an international reputartoii Hi! MflttoOS airprar daily in JJ0 newspapers or rod the Stale i NEVER before hu* it been vitally important for the Americans and British to stand together Most Americans understand that It is why they have followed witn tuck emn,: in Korea an" n the rest of Asia Therefore he worried and iwnewh.ii ewlldered. He has seen the ominous wor" "Ihinklrk" in the headlines. Thit ivai the result of irresponsible %  ohttcians and a section of the I'ross that has (Mw-eaMaUonaMssd ie news out of Korea. Above all the fear of IVtMBJI laaartaaaa ban been thai the .'.merican force* in Korea would be destroyed by the Communist Chinese oitBecause of this fear the average ttfaasB has been deeply concerned ^ ni ^ tW J*?. '"'' l ? P*** 1 ** ha bout the role Bnta.n would take £" t £ e M £" u 1 r f "* OovernThia U the reason why the trad.'""' ofi*"" * ~' ' r mo "' nonal onti-British PBSHUU in tbH can ,ii Unn taken again*' the Communist dm., e can be not merelv linnt.il but lndirec". Another factor enusnns here is the, hem-worship of General M.a-Arthur. which Is particularly intense .n a segment of the aonatitional Press alreadanU-Britlsh in UUtl. -k MflcArthur hero rortn|peri have seized on reports that British diplomatic •HUMS had urged caution on the United Nations commander S rlor to the start of Is fateful offensive. The. interpret this to mean that British caution prevented MacArthur from taking -teps which might have blasted the concentrations of Communist Chinese in Man.huria and North This of course, in wide of the truth, since MacArthur had a free hnnd to carry out i very broad general direciive from the United ... these ucriloui times orrtin. NaU< 1 *Nevertheless it rontribT£SJ?JT accf,ntua, ' m ary diplomatic chnnnell are 3m H* D "^'•f'"'* %  S """ Here u Mr. Alttee with General lieorge Mu'th-ill. Dtlence Secretary of the Unite,/ state*, at a Wusl.tnoton luncheon Here alto, lor the memorm, it a ctgar ply not sufflcirnt to keep The hope of responsible Amerileaders Is that the worst of — %  "• % %  '"%  i... .— working ua.rtner-.luu alive in thr *""" **—"* • %  • %  " >"• -"i oi deep roots Part of its ortgln is i" m lnds of both the American? aid fils/Sf 1 hUS IU W &?? ""V tbe racial backgrounds of the lh( [i r |u, (l look for a calmer attitude on the blink in* at P" 1 ' A">*ricans If defensive m a „ u. £ positions can be stabilised in Kor Then they hope it will be possible to effect further reconciliation of British and Amerli points of view nn China. The reaction on the whole to Mr. AtUee's visit seems to me to Hal f Sra sssjr SLSS ssrj runned in the anU-Bntish I'M1 "AppeajH-menl". 2 The British AUitude toward MacArthur. But there is no doubt of the the prcsenr That anti-British feeling h > orf grounds of the lnc UrlUsh American people with the IrishNow it is no i. Americans dominant in many the fact that much remains to be etropoUton areas. done still to check deterioration. The communique issued in the Tu Hi. More Truman-Altlee talks left one The Hearst and McCurmickmajor Issue unresolved. That is I .itterwn Press have exploited the differing attitude of the two this feeling it also coincides with countries on Communist China. 1 • prejudices of powerfu Britain has iblisher* The average American also has 1 strong feeling that other United „ N-iUoas should be doing more U> Nalu>ns prosecute the war in Korea This ilittinj; Hack may seem unreasonable to nation; This is hard for the average that have difficult commitments American to understand. He has such as the British in Malaya and the increasingly bitter feeding the French in Indo-China that American troops have taken long way to go in bringing the But it is nevertheless an impora bad licking That licking has average American to a better un!..ut factor in opinion at the been administered by the fanatiderstanding of the posiuon of present, when more than 80 per cal Communist Chinese. Britain and the vital importance cent of the United Nations Fore* So thV American wants to get of unity between the two counUJ made up of American soldier* even He wants to hit back. This tries ind marines partly explains the deluge of When General Elsenhower is In mite of MII thesecrosstelegrams lo the White House appointed Supreme Commander unenb" of fear Vnd suiDlelm I ca,Un toT lht llsc nf lhe nlomlc of lnc Nortn AtlB ""e Forces. It ^UeJl! .!,.,.-. A^rlea.1 uoml *' ** ' ContribuUon to elicve that ">l A !" rtc ^ Angry and resentful Americans American appr.vi-Uon of Western ..ppreciatc the danger of MU w(1| flm| u hard ^ und) riUnd Europe, since Eisenhower Is both .ountry standing i, one ""d reeiukwhy Britaln doe> nol want to go a soldier and a diplomat who will the importance of keeping Britain a|on(( at eflBl w|lh a um | te< | war impress upon America the vital as an ally. ...of reprisal against Conununl* nature of his role as head of the My own view Is that leadership china. Western Forces bare has failed to give a sumThis is emotionalism which is In this hour ol uncertainty no clently clear picture of the variety llke | v t u g ru w if the withdrawal doubt Mr. Attlee's visit has conof commitments shared by the f rom Korea becomes inevitable, trlbuled much. But it would b? free nations throughout Aria and To the average Briton it may a deception to deny that the road Europe. appear that the Americans are ahead will be difficult for the two Thi has l>ecn the handicap In trying to atone fpr loss In a small Allies, with some Americans deprcsentiiig the Truman Attlee war by becoming involved in a liberately trying to confuse the talks In their proper setting of big war. which School, which led the uttuik against realism in painting. This revolt against realism was highly beneficial, for European art had ulminuted in holding n mirror often a fluttering one—up to nature, and tried to force it to conform with an Intellectual ideal. Art was slowly being reduced to a formula So much was this the %  ase that when the English paint%  r Constable (1776-1837* painted grass green instead of brown, the innovation caused a great stir. The movement awav from realin gre.iti> %  heeked the nuddjlajsk educated to realism, which was being further fed on these principles by the newly discovered of photography. Even today il is difficult fur manv to realise that n painting is not intended by intrue! to be a coloured photograph executed in o Is 01 >' colours, but that the objects, landscape or person has only provided the motif for the painting which the artist interprets In his own way He attempts to convey on two-dimensional canvas, two, three or four dimensions by means of composition, line, colour, rhythm and sometimes perspective He does not necessarily see the object in the colour in which he uaints It. "Imagination enables the craftsman to correlate what the eye sees with the product of the brooding, creative mood which also has its part in the regulation and understanding of human life." Edouuid Maii-t i 1832-1883) was well lilted to lead the anti-academir revolt Me was n travelled and educated man He saw that what was needed in painting was %  i i.di in not dreams. To senleve a sense nf .iclualtty he suppressed charm and the conventual rellnement of academic painting The Impressionist painters, who followed Manet, took the quest step (urtbn in their attempts to penetrate ihe secret of light they drew further away from realism. They attempted to paint not the actual object before them but the light which that ob)oct rcBeeted Claude Monet (l84(l-lH31 has been described by George Moore as the "exouisite painter of blond and sunlight." Monet further explored the effect of light by painting several canvases of the same landscape at different times of the day. Plsssro (1830-1003). born at St. Thomas, Danish (now American) West Indies, and Sisley -iicies shuw that women motor drivers have (ewer accidents than men. This suggests that American women drivers are better than their men. What is the case here? The Royal Society for the Prevent inn o! Accidents says it does not know the ratio .,f men and women drivers. But il does know that women drivers are involvd Ul idily live per cent, of accidents; men in Kfi per cent. At the receiving end. the society finds that boys have a death rate on the road of 15 times that of girls. The ratio get* higher as the age increases until men between 25 and :*5 are killed nine times as frequently as women Thereafter, the ratio decreases U) ;.bout three to one for old people. British insurance companies find these facts hard to accept. I spoke to ten insurance brokers yesterday tariff and non-tariff. They were agreed:1. That when women are good they are very good in handling a car 2. That the average woman in a small car is more apt to biff and bump, which is why the companies like women drivers to accept the first £10 of damage liability 3. That women are seldom driving m | bad high speed crush None of the companies has separate pre-; mium rates for the sexes. When a man driver sees a woman driver he says at once that he is in danger because f the menace of a car driven by a woman. But the accident figures do not support his viewOver o you, America. NEW QUIZ •jt BEFORE this week is out the man who could sell you a new car—distributor or dealer—will get by post the new directive from the motor manufacturers telling him how. where and when he can sell the few models he can expect in 1951. Few, because the Government refuses to bllow more than 110,000 cars to be sold in Britain (one in five of output) next year, and a big number of these will be nicked by the Government departments and State industries. With the directive will be a large tabled form, which the dealer must fill up for each car he sells, keep by him and produce, should his judgment in allocating be questioned. This form is a quiz on the customer. It demands to know deep details of the present car the buyer owns, and equally full particulars of the other cars he has or may have had, for many years past. Their roadworthy condition must be assessed The directive then points out that a twoyear no-sale covenant has now to be signed; il sets priorities for the doctor who has not had a new car since the war; for midwives in similar difficulties; and in urgent cases, for veterinary surgeons. Final priority is for would-be buyers who can prove their need is of national interest Otherwise those who have already had a post-war car are barred. This screening plan is only a palliative. It aims to make a business man (the dealer) a detective. It leaves problems unsolved. One is what is to happen to deposits taken from motorists barred from getting a new car (as they already have been since the war)? How do you define national interest? How do you assess the condition of a car for renewal? No, the makers, the dealers and. most important ol all, the public do not like itThere is only one solution: TO ALLOW MORE CARS FOR A COUNTRY THAT HAS WORKED HARD AND DESERVES THEM—BRITAIN.—L.E.S. D. V. SCOTT St CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE 1'kgs. Table Raisins Pkgv Corn Flakes Tins Veg. Salad with Mayonnaise Usually Now (2 H 28 25 25 23 USEFUL GMFTS that will 6t> appreciated all the ytar round tlUMISUM VfASUE SAUCEPANS. COCKTAIL SHAKERS, JELLY MOULDS, FRY PANS, PRESSURE COOKERS, FRENCH FRIERS, POTATO RICERS. TIM WABUE CAKE TRAYS, ICING SETS St TUBES, ICING STANDS & BOOKS, CAKE PANS, KITCHENWARE. I4HIIIISW4II MIXING BOWLS, TEA SETS, DISHES CLASSWAW FIREPROOF AND TABLEWARE. WILKINSON A 11AYNES CO, LTD, Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 and 4687 RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS Our lit.ill* rs S;n : .Hi. Ailamn Antt Thv Council To Th* Editor, Th* .4dcurate Sir,—On an tsxue that one must liresume was of vital Importance to trie Labour Government, Mr. Adams apparently made one > %  the most impressive xpeeches ot his career when his part; accepted the Amendments of the legislative Council lo the Natural <;-* Corporation llill Hut it is the acceptance of the Amendment* %  hat makes an otherwise impressive speech completely worth!aw. Not that the Council "> dd* writer's ..pinion *M uroiia The Amendments of the Council fan lo an otherwise doctrinaire document the practical value ot work-abll.ty. But Mr. Adamspronouncements ot fundament'*! political principles; his declaration of the Labour Cut. intentions, his naked denunciation of the Councd ran only bo accepted as genuine statement ol Party Policy If it hart been followed by the ivsitcruUlon of his Government It was no foolish speech Mr. Adams made I repeat it was one of the most impressive of his career. But when not followed by renlpiatton It constitutes a political farce of •sickening implication. If the Council has challenged rhe constitution of the country .is Mr. Adams has claimed, then they have done so lUCCaiafUlly. for he could only meet the challenge thrown down by the resignation of his Government. The Council has had the courage of its conviction; Mr. Adams' failure U resign poses tha he has convlcqueWion whethci ti.in It is patently absurd for Mr. Adams to state that tha present Oovanunant was elected on its promise to nationalise public utilities. The nationalization of public utilities has never been Uie i.-..-ue at any election in this country. If It had been. Mr. Adams would scarcely fail to resign and go back to the electorate rather than swallow tho "mutilated" llill he 10 vehemently condemned. The Council harubbed it all over him. 'Take that" it says, and despite his denunciations he has taken it; and he 'ias taken it bacauM tha Amendments have pulled him out of i hole. He has been trapped alright, but die Council did not set the trap, thev mil. sprunK It The trap was of his own setting How really absurd it Is for Mi AdBOM to claim-that the B.U.O.C had no protection previously for the operation of the Gas wells. Even Mr Adams should see that tho absence of any competition or expected competition (for they • M'llmg salt lish arm bolta and nuts etc..) constituted a protection in natural fact which made the seeking of legal protection superfluoui-. The cfr cumstnnces are now radically ittarad by **• downown deal, and legal batama toe inevitable condition of continued operation of the Gas wells by B.U.O.C. Tho Government could not give that protection, but sought to appease public opinion and save itself by pretensive powers of direction in the qpsaUon ot Its Natural Gas Corporation. The Council in Its Amendments have clipped the wings of ihose pre'! %  %  ..' %  powera. Mr. Adams' failure to resign on the issue recalls and emphasises the accusations of one of his colleague* o| some months ago in respect tu his liability for the absence "f responsible Government in the Colony. Mr. Adams must realise ihat his failure to resign on the issue and seek his mandate for the electorate could hardly impress the Secretary of State for the Colonies that the Natural Gas Corporation Bill la an electoral issue In Barbados. Mi Adams knows that this natural's tion business is an issue only Aith a few of his fanatical 'tragglcr* whose thought. (If their abusive emotions can be %  ignified by the term) Is dominated by class envy and not mass welfare Mr. Adams knows that f he dared take the country on his issue his blunders would educe his present membership •\ the House by half If he doea not feel this, what on earth could make him swallow tho nasty pill from the Council He has to swallow and tike k because he is playing politic*. not leading the country. SCRUTATOR. Traffic Block* To The Editor. The Arfeocafr Sir.—As one of the many Highway Taxpayers in this -olony. may I be allowed to voloc my ..approval of the truffle block mused by the tine of care and 'ixla conatanUy parked along the •oad by the Hastings and Ocean View Hotels This botUc-neck necessitates a i-onsidemble loss of time to Use hundreds of drivers using this arterial highway daily, and greatly increases the possibility of accidents, especially as there am always cars emerging from the several gaps In this area. If the recently renovated police foroe could abandon a Speed Trap or two, and transfer their efforts lo the removal of this Inconvenience, the taxpaylng members of the community would have lecelvcd a considerable service, especially when it la considered that the government want to the expense of placing parking stud< by the Hastings Rocks only a few yards further along, where there is ample room. This colony has several feature. beneficial to Jimmy Hatlo. H. D J. December 14. 18M. Xtnas TVre For IVmlsom To The Editor. The Adeocute SIR,—Now that the old Evergreen tree in Trafalgar Square has Laeo removed and which rumour says Is to be replaced by Nelson's Statue) may I suggest that a giant Christmas Tree be erected meanwhile and suitably lighted for the festive season until about twelfth night: this has been dona in Trafalgar Square. London, now for several years and a number of other small towns have followed suit, and I think it would give a great fillip to the season and be greatly enloyed by the youngsters How about it Mr. Went M.B.E." Gel cracking, you toe had kids SANTA CLAUS. II ith gar wows THE ma TO SELECT YOTttS. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. MEN'S SHORTS IN BAHAMA CLOTH MADE BY PEGASUS OF LONDON i ... WITH TWO SLANTED SIDE, ONE HIP AND FOB P OCKETS. ZIP FASTENERS COLOURS: Fawn, Green. Brown Light Grey & Dark Grey DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. After Shopping Refresh at the RESTAURANT Steaks and Sandwiches on order all day om> GOLD BRAID RUM and BEST SCOTCH WHISKIES Served at tbe Bar i



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•ACP. TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE Inter. Trirkrl: WandfriTS I IcIVut Eni|>ii Outright TUESDAY. DECEMBES 1, ISM 2nd Uiv. QMMt CARLTON OUT EOR 18 RUNS Misted thrm h* an inning* uM 1-B nUM >4i Saturday the last da> in Hit Seventii Round of Intermediate ( in k< %  '. matche* Vfandcn i tingnn ilrsl ri-o's ..l-v having been washed out u> ruin -numl 176 in reph To Empire s IOIMI of aa Etnyire in then erond turn at |;, 'he u'li-kci ware all hsmlssed (or poster ;tl M Proverb* bowling '<" Wanin in deters took emu tickets run* M Arii'iiunE *ho wa* run out pick* Pickwick were ix-wlert mil for % %  %  cored] 37 in iheu Second DfcrhKlon natch i-*t Sdiu. ion made IW in thai m niW ga, giving Pickwick who returnadj to the Mckat %  ut victory next Saturday The iop-acorHi in Empire" iBskfefag with nine run* t H.n the most sucr earful Itowlei f"i Empire m Wnndererfirst innings Harper took flvt WfcJMts '<" *• %  "• aad T. Sealy the spuinei of the 'ide ended with three tickets for 20 runs. Al BUrk Rock pla> between i soft and takfl IK for Pickwick, l-eo-i i>ok 9 wickets for i ur %  .while, out % %  Jiurke scored 14 Whi-s red 18, If Cx look •< t and V, Orat jcket* for 4 idar 5 for S runs. In Carlton second innings I' tcorad 21 E. Burke is and W. Greeuidffe made -'4 iv I urn LaOfl Foster claimed Ihffca %  | iminjw wickets for '* MM In (lieu match .gainst Leeward. Cable and Win nlal Hcgiment scored 132 for the loss Hospital wait not possible J> tin,.| H wickets, declared, and In outfield was well undei walei then Mvond innings 26 for 2 Vofital HOkplttu nn the second day \ <. ( W ard -.cored 40 in their flrt .corr.l 34 rilM iii their lir.-t ,„,., uinJug* lu lUch Cable & Wireless scored Ml A. Ishmael 24 and P replied with 40 for the los> of tour Edwards 14. K Thornton took wUurts whan stumps wen (out Realment'a wlcketa for 48 Al Heckles Road Windward rum C. Phillip, tnpscorerl f<.r secured ihree points from i^, Wi ,rd with 24 YM.PC when Y M P C dismissed for 67 runs in their In the Central I a. natch, b i llBlkup Wimlwiird In the-r 1-odge scored 148 in their first first inmno scored 9B runs arid in innings and (Vn Ira I 78 fOI the lea their second turn at the wicket declared st 44 runs for seven tvlCketz tryinir to force a win When plav was ended only six of Y M P C batsmen were dismissed for 37. 1 Wllkie bowling • Windward took the Si) i 8" Pickwick alfo got three points from Spartan in their match which was played at Kan k batted nearly the Whole kets Tor I-o.lge Outran %  cea-ad 18 while Mi Tin.ps.i-i It IJ. Austin took 0v wickets for 38 runs. Empire cored 121 against Foundation in their first innings %  no bowled out Foundation fo r W Empire have scored 39 for the loss of 4 wickets In their second .ltternpt al the wicket College replied with 105 runs after they hpd howled out Com#j tw> tha second dav of Plea and bormara for 35 In their accord •cored 311 for the km of %  even Innimis Combennere hiive scored wicket* declared to which Sp.nt.i rcpUea #lth 144 H Marshall lii medium puce bowler caplyivd si wicketf< Pick*iek i.. %  --t 39 runs At the end of play Spartan we %  •even Mefceta down for 117 nir. %  EMPUtt. v. VTANDttBM D AIM,VM b Arm-lron*. A. O Srl*lo. "k B*il"* t KM. Su>, b Seat. 5 (1. Alay.r. I l!m B Hs> I Clkr %  b M.riM-i OrroiOdl* b 111 In M.-|te>i. i. Haraei j IUhia*ci> %  C A Pin..H P.rtvetb. Follow"' V it hold loss ari' the results:Lfe BOW 1.IN'. ANALYSIS O. M R Q IktiM . IB A i wa; .; i s, h Sk*e^ T • S* t llrn4 • I* Arfnrttoe* I 1 > ^VslWHF SKCOrlD INNINOI f lU.rt. It> Proverb. C HinK-on r Alley it* "• Po.Vrrh. a IbMlSt Mitn l> Piovrib. %  ymmondn.n o..l C -H-T^r b PimnlK m e Robiruon i> Prmrrlw Tttitdii-"!i '" iiveil \U Bell, b Cl.r*e COMRERMKRE n. COLLEGE Comber me-re 3^ and for 0 wtctfl 3, Colleite 105 fn College Alleyne -irored 22 rOI'NDATION vs. EMPIRE IVninflhtlon 28. (Empire's c Reckles took 3 for 6 and S Reekie* 3 for 8i Emptra 121 and for 4 wkts 39. S ltuilder 33. B Bourne 31 CARI.TON vn. PICKWICK Carlton 37 and nn Pickwick in ,ind for 1 wkt. 5 CarltOf) Itt uininus. E Hurke II tad Innlnga P, Kennedy 21. w Qtoanklffa 24 not out. E. Burke 15 Carlton 1st innings I. Foeter took 9 for 7 RK.IMIM rg LMTWAKD Kettinieiit 132 for 8 decld and 28 for 2. Leeward 40. Regiment'* J Rvnoe U, A [fhisal 24 and F. Edwards 14 K. Thornton look 4 Regin>ni'< wlckeU for 48 runs. CENTRAL vs. I.OIKJE Lfik-. 148. Outran' 35. M' Timp-K-ii 30, th. D. Austin took B Lodge's wickets for 381. Centia! 7 fur 8 wkts. Coltmai (,'irrs Tennis Ansirrrs LON' %  blo.i naedi. %  "i ranking John 1 paUtni i Not : % %  ce "I the game cofi'i •hontative yari progress. Ii A. .,i G. •i'.usli )3i 11. Baxter, (4 11 1 >) D W. Bui uiiiingtoo. <7i c r> Oakley, Cr T. O Lister, CA, H | < r* 10] a t Ooak-ti] .,„d j. A. 1 12j A. G RotK-rts. First 12 women arc: '1) Mi 1 w. Iker-Smlth. (2> Miss J Cure. .3) Miss J. yuertici. f4j K L Tuckev. i.'i, Mrs B iiarrison, formerly Hilton, 'ft' a, 1 iroodi %  %  iH, Mn 1 11 k %  .: Mis. 1 nOdgWri, I HI; Mis. I. M WUfOTd. ill; Mrs J Lloyd, former' y Davkl. (121 Mrs 1) I. I I miii nowhrre New blood is represented oy John Horn .who t reC[>s into Usg tail and of tha mmn I'^t, and .IT, I'ariniige The later is the more aneOUragUUJ for in ihe one season this ftyl caaiVOld StafTord shire Kirl has coma from Dowhera to 7th place Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith's grading as Britain's lop woman ,011 %  from her ability to beat her rival >. though Miss Joan Curry 1 Itnti h hard court champion .. M Jean Ouertier the covered court champion, 1 .1 % %  < .iiiiMost fashionable allineol of lie laj 1 Dg athhrtaa seems to 1 % %  tUaplaoad dfat tbs M tebrae. Latest 1., |oln the rank.al these sufferers ,% rugby inte. national J L. Ilauinc This frontrow rorward playad for Engia m lust year against Scotland. npportl.ig Diccc of equipment around his nock like i, Ufht-AHdna hon..-collar. This, he tells me 'ixture for the reit of this ye:ir but he hopes to be playing again before the end of thl: I "i> 1 l.i -s Chance 1 am glad to sir thai our k bo> i.iv duh a iva udtan the tours of the Swiss and Swedi fa teams as an opportunitv to givi young English playan %  onMhaaly> needed practice in lop rlss* eomKurther encouragement, u on H.e wiiv Btrta (.'oini Rangrv lrant5fer to Richmond next week and ^pllt into two teams of s.^' l-layent each These will !><• 1 rought up vu abrangth by using more of these I'n 1 I Tuesiia\ niatche 1: risi National League Clubs.—L E f* British-USA Golf Talks n> J.VVtl I.OIIIUMIOH \ %¡ VT-TOOCTHB talk by British and American goll laglalg ton nexl year is expected to settle %  ufTerence* on the rules. Thl would strengthen the position of the Royal and Ancient as governing body in world golf Members of the US. Golf lion make and interpret the rule* m America, are 10 give their view„ when here with the Walker nun team in May They favour the Urge ball u* % %  ;,](-,!-,intei for the average golfer Tliev ge no* to-eye on the stymie rule and may voice criticism of tha "unplayable ball" dactl I | there Is a general desire 'o end all disputes Agreement on iron club marklid prevent a repetition of the Ryder cup incidents when Ben Hogan. US captain, objected to the clubs of some of our play** and there had to he a hurried filing down. Surprise Comment The K and J\ are behind the move of the Golf Unions to revise the standard scratch score of aft t ou ''^". bringing them more in line with U.S. handicapping. Majon*^ ure lopping bogey by two shots Notification to members of their Higher handicap however, has led lo the expression of strong view,by the 'over 12' players, backbone ot the clubs. 1 wu startled to hear an R aim A committee member suggest that they should rise in their multitudes. In dub debates, senior members comment. "Why cannot they leave us alone? Lowering of bogey will not in any way improve our play We have got past that stage *' Ofrlrial attitude is that this is all very well for those who confine themselves to the friendly weekend game. Many long handicap player-.. however, enter open events, and they must be assessed on the same basis as the scratch player. I foresee the day when the It ;uid A will give national handicaps and leave the fixing of handicaps. say above six. to the clubs. Bernard Drew. Sunningdalc dub secretary, tells me that they would welcome a wide entry for their Dormy House Shield. This would be a good try-out for some of the 85 entrantt for the Presidents Putter at Rye (January 4-7) (Qualifying round. 18 holes bogey is on Tuesday. December M. First eight and allties qualify for the match plav n Soturday ana Sun gay, December 30-31. It | v open to member, of rarognlgaij golf clubs, handicap limit 111 —its Xmasliampere For Gotten MX paogs* l*"fi 'he Rockley Countrj club on Saturday nigh: with something to en.ii holidj> dinners and row others departed somewhat in whet) they arrived as I ;he Christmas Hamper DO which drew a record number of entries. Raymond Norns and David Perceval shared the first and second hampers as a result of hen performance among the rich! of thirty-three men with rrytng awav the third basket. Mrs. Agatha MiCivirm. a visitor from Canada, won the women's first prize. Miss Hetty Rouchait the second and Mrs. Joan Christie the third. This im the first success for everyone of the prize winners except Mi Christie and she won only after a play-off with Miss Katy Lenajj;in. Mrs Jean Iversen and Mrs K W Cirllng The competition was played on the Stapleford System of awarding three points for each birdie, two points for each par and one (>oint for each hole played In one over par figures The full handicap then was added to the total number of points accumulated. Out of a possible 36 point* among the men Norns scored 14 points and added hit handicap of 22 make hi. total 38 Perceval so ed 12 points and added his handicap of 24. Dalileish was Just one point behind with 20 points earned plus a handicap of 15. The ladies, playing only nine holes, surpassed the par figure of IB pointMrs McGlvlrln startd with 16 points, half her handicap, and added six to it for a total of 22. Miss Bouchart startrd with 16>7 and added four Mrs. Christie started with IT and added three. John O'Dowd Egan and John Grace shared in the winnings, having drawn Mrs McGlvlrln in the •waapstakae, while Don Clairmontc drew Perceval and William Grannum drew Norrks to share the cash prizes among the IT TENNIS YESTKRDAY'S RESULTS Men's Double* P. McG. Patterson and C. II Manning beat J H. C. Thome and A CN. Skinner 6—0; 6—0; 61 Mixed Doubles Miss D Wood and Dr. C. C. Manning beat Mr and Mrs. D \v.. 6—1; 6—3. TODAYS GAMES Mixed Double* Mr. and Mrs. E P. Taylor versus Miss D Wood and Dr. Cr O. Manning. Ura. T A i;ittisn* and Mr. V Muts> 1 verms Miss I Lenogan and Mi G H. Manning. WINDWARD v. Y.MP.C "mj-itd ri>*i I-....N.. • %  Y.M.PCriRHT ItmiNQfl t r.irenids* *

(iliK Farmer T. MrsK -•.>•<• r II ramu-r 1> K taimrr It W.l.tti c wh b R Frmf K. Dranker b K Wllkt* W HOMM t Wtlhl* b It farmer B Porter lb.* b V Firmr U GM .aids* c Kirton l> V. Farnout tandard Canasta %  1. ..nd .n th, ... .„ tba M \\ I H hat 1 mil Total in ihr >rrv>ous nana vour otponents nave cone out -rorr vou t:aie meirted— -ou need am -hree of-a-klnfl } for a legal meld 1 Ua : pjj ; %  'irsn. lorm:iiB 1 rroupe on the awS 1 I K .T. 1 ,'.' 1 """ <*"* bS t SHSB WtMnWAIUI SECOND INNINO-. D. Rvelyn b D BranVer 11 Maorins lb* t> I nurke 0 r SWalr r wk b I Burke H forioer %  Uiemldif b I Burke 11 K Du.ai.i li D Brankei ID M Thotnlon b K BrankeT S H U Farmer t n HraMe* b t. Ifairkr o r Wiir.e not aut . 1 P TVi.nri'-". H..I „.)' 1 tstia. : s Tolal Uk T wkta deel'it< M YMPC fiFCONO INNINGS K tl'-nk-i not out II Burke I. Wllkte 4 I Greenlitse b Wllkle 5 II Poirr .• Thomrnn I. Witkle IT M W-h.1.1 0 Wilkle c M.Kr.,b Wllkie 0 n Reso* %  • wk h Wllkie n r.tr*. • PKKWiICKv. KPAKIAN ..k.^k im laalaia tail let 1 -. 1 BpAHTAN FIHUT INNINCs l Oiliers F.rlm b t Koad 1 fprarnton t> a Moan 1 Maltnew* ( Rvelyn b t—>hlr ( C Robert-I ( HI a-k b Mar.r.tii CbBW V.ai,-l b Marahali Cnkft E Hoad b Msraball ; UoOMiite c Fi>-1rr b Manhall I JemmoU b T Hoad I Medlora -ipd b Manhall 1 BRInner < II Kim iMe.s'.ir Ft iff I Between 1300Was *OU %  -rquire a eouni M WO | a A Joker so %  9 30 130 \nv rir.! meia that doea >^ miny.v with these % %  'luirementa beoomea tn W mem sod -ublect \o Once eiuier aSSSBasjl ot > |i lias midrd both oarliiermi> make rlts t,i .. !ll{ , (ttbOUl :.Ti % %  in vhc It ll 1 soon (>.an (or tw, "rkriuiT. one .j) neb tsBUisti mude tt>t* avoid* D ine upiHinen'.' %  lao'iii %  1 i log 11 d nH What's on Today \dvoeste'* I'hoUi rlvhibitinn at Barbadna Mu*euui 10 am to 6 p.m. I I-.I ill.I 11.H ,1 inr.-U .11 2 p.m. Publir BulldltiKs f hrkl Chureh Almshaur Chrlstnuu Programme I p.m. \ 11 in Club tennis tournament—4 1% p.m. St Andrew <• \im-.ii..u-. ( hristtn^s I'rixrJinrne 1.36 p.m Choral Soeletys ReelUl ol Xmas Muslr. St Michael's < illlnh.,1 %  I p m. o 1—hi-. t M-—t n Uor-hal T Hoai) IP \n i AN -t.< i> .11 WKIMOI A D. Gin..., x b u r.\r\jn S Cbaaa c l.elyn I. tioller 11 Campbell l.b o K.II A Matlhe).,4 1, Evelvn C lUnass b w Kms I OMdff r Km 1. M-*l M Mrdh.id ,-S. I> i .. %  bUh i The Weather TO-DAI Sun KINIS G.II mm Sun Seta; 5.43 p.m. Mo.ni i mili: li,-, mi., i i l.iKhliui: 6.00 p.m. High Water: 11.31 am, 12.18 pm. VKSTKHDAV Kalnf all tt odnnston t: 03 ins Tetal fur Month lo Yesterday: 1.53 Ins li-mperature M,\ ) 82 5" I' Temperature iMin.) 72.0t Wind Dlrerlloii: in am) KN.K, (3 p.m l E Wind Veloritv: II miles per hour lUromeU-r: t9 ami 2.950 tl p.m I tSIM Marine ZHotel 9$m ^ar 1951. T hey ll Do It Every Time [HHS. STl-CM MOPED svKyeow WOULD SE •/PASSED 9V T M B 6ORSE0US PAVERS \KR PRIES0S SENT ID TJE HOSPTML •Bv Jimm)' Hatlo Magnificent iWew gear's €oe ^Dinner. in our newly Oecoraled Dining Room followed by HI UHIIOXAI \aVII' #!> MIAVaV Percy Green's Orchestra COSTUME PRIZES DOOR PRIZES Rocket Firing at Midnight Dinner & Dane* $50 — Dane tt.Qfl • Telephone 3513 Mr. Pelerson lor Reservation OMMHH0 An oroiinnnrjl derorstion for Walls k Oslllngs SISCOLIN DISTEMPER MM I IIS l\ OM COAT rtnpphed in Posrdsr fonu la WHITE BUFF. CKEAM BLUE. SUNSHINE and OREEN Make ready for aM by nuxlng 2' pints Wstsr with S lbs. Powder % %  lb. Package* a-. Oftc sack. ALSO RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINT Mid Orssn and Bright Bed ID e* i, gin a I, gin. Uns. ^ PHONE if.. ^ AGENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. •i nisi : in ii— 'ADVOCATE' ERNIE'S DEMOCRATIC CLVB Members are reminded that there will be a meeting starting at S.M aharp to discuss the First Day's problems of the Christmas Meeting on THI KSDAY. Dl ( I Mill it 21 Commissions executed on any race in Trinidad—Parr odd*. ERNEST PROCTOR lakes (his upporruxflv lo u-iih his many /riendi in fhe W.I. and elsewhere a happfi peace/iil sod prosperous 1951 Especial I u those u'ho irish him itwll Those trho don'f. of coune loell, welt' The iwaal Turkey and Ham. Chlrken. RUMUSJI Salad. Peach Melba and Fresh Lobster Cocktail*. 3 Racing Certs GraiNch Beer Green Dragon Cbo* Sue? Bell's Special Scotch MfBWf' tMPROVED ODEX SOAP O 6iti lain rtally elun O BinisrvM (wnpiritiwi tslfair %^/kQ^ €) LMW My IVNI u4 Bilily __\ *f'^^ > Vlcx ukc% a t Wp < Icanssng Iwher lhai >jt> \ / r %  mM nd sr nl,r faf fa** *>***** n* 1 %  •"TlY / Uily baiht. Odes ideal tor famny uar. AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX BROWN SllKDK ilia %  I'M I. |il lllllllll Stllf \vill, pylhon ,, imnii,,..' PLAIN BLACK SUEDE. %  .lins buck and platform soles. rVIIITK BUCK, sling bu.t .,,,,] plalfnrm soles, BROWN & WRITE high heel with sling hark and plalfnrm soles. BLACK SUEDE. WHITE BUCK and BROWN AND WHITE COURTS with closed back and open Iocs. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. II' 11 12 & 13 BROAD SHEET A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES Here she comes with her cargo of Health and Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all Infants' Foods. And what a relief! For there is everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow S Gate to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to five that cheerful smile of abounding health and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. CQW&CATE MILK FOOD C"A~ •. % %  // L .1.-1 .VOU wan! l/m fo O* 0* t O. & Qal.' (Bm I I 'I II A CO LTD. Christmas at the Crane Motel 2STII DECEMBER. ISM CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER $3.00 Special Menu including your favourite Bajan Dishes Please Phone 2220 lor Table Reservations by Wednesday 2Ulh Dacerobar 28TH DECEMBER, 1950 BOXING DAY DANCE t P.M. TO 2 A.M. Music by Riche Goodrtdge and his Orchestra ADMISSION si nn — iKludi&c Ufht Ralraahmant ^





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rw 1 FAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATI TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19. 195tl gahib Catting *T*HE first pnumfor to arrive a X the Hiiggage Warel Sonda) ;.fiernoon from the (.ohmibowas Mr. Ah.. wh OWM a eattlr> larm in JamiH;><< i m-l*w Col. and Mrs II l MSehelm who went on board 10 moot her and with whom she wi'l be spendn.g a couple K> OH l".:ird thO Ship. Hone For Christmas H ERE until the end of De.vinbor is Mr. Carl Chenery wrnarrived from TrtnUad vewterday by B.W.I A tn *pend ChrtStniaa at home Mr. Chenery is on the staff of Trinidad Manufacturing and Refining Edible OH Co" For U.K. Holiday MRt R B FRANCIS whoso %  %  * husband 1* an engineer of the Barbadi Supply Company, left on the Colombi* on Sunday to spend a holiday in tht United Kingdom Ifcrwr. For Holidays ]Vf and Mrs George Somer* •*** %  who arrive-1 from Toronto couple of weeks ago were at Sea well on Saturday to meet their son George Jnr -Still id sehool George IK down to spend Christmas with hU parents at the "Camp" St Lawntnce. To Mrri Daughter /COMMANDER A. D S. Murray Managing Director of B.W.I.A.. and Mrs Murray were IntransH passenger* from Trinidad to Jamaica veatorda Barbados. They have gone to Jamaica U moot their daughter who is on IB" way out from England lu snen< Christmas with her parents. Mr Percy Taylor. Brand Manager B.W.I .A was at Seawel to meet them Thank* R BTURNlr.,, to British Guiana OH Thursday nigh' by tar Uadu Rodney waa Mr 6 N. Harper. AasiMarn Superintendent of Railways. Harbour and Transport DepartanenHe waa aci^mpanied by Mrs Harper and tr>ey had spent a ten-week holiday M.iying as guests of Mr. and Mm Lvnch at St Lawrence. Gap. Mr. Harper u President of %  >* %  HarfaeOJ and Transport WorkeX 1 Association and during hi* ifay Mere, ha roceivod a cabled requ s' stand again for that office Mr. and Mra. Harper nave asked ( arib to say aa revetr to all km. friends and to exprea* thanks foi i. very enjoyable stay in the islanc HoUSewiVes' Guide %  log local market (n the Waltz conteet so good 'ere the two finalist*. It their "winter K.K.I. Kara I'ngruuK rvaoDAv DLcaMBga it. irw let > m The Now., no a.m **o*i I Anssyali. 1 1 • m Ctov a.-wn 11 neon The S-WK 11.10 .m *.*-.• Ai^lym-, ilia p m. Pr^uMi* Piik. Hill p.m i Murie 'rom Ot..d Heir 1 IMpm CM %  fee too. I 16 p.m RMi.. NmNM ISO if m Tip Tup Twna*, let pm The New.. 1 It p m Man* N*w front Britain. 113 p m SporU KwWw. IN p m Bad*. Th*atr*. M p m Th* Nr. tit ini Tn* Dolly SorWco. . p m a.au:. •>maaotiy Orei-wu.. >OO p^-i —TIIIJ Dn. US P m PnrinM PorMte. SS p m Walah M i— %  "" %  •• p m \*\%m Iron. Uinden. SIS pm Mow Wooi ret. 1 pm Too ISsw*. lie -*> New. AB.lv.1* !*p We* Miar. Quart mini, !. &f p m Ooftoronv — iii i lag, t.oo p m Boot* Mewwooi. aiia> %  CompoMr at UM ••*. B.M p m. 0*1 — rupm aac taau .. Meet Uw Now is 10 p BMUhM. '.!• P " %  Tla_TOp Tufi*' 104ft p.m Ropo ---'.•---','.','X,-rx*'**-*'^-'-o>'----'.-.-.-.•-'-A COLONEL ..nd MrR T. Micbelm >ro pictnrea on the stepof the Bogg(o Warohou^* witli Col. Mi-ti-lm's motlier Mis. Alice Michelin. who arrivr-d lioai J-iualui ou 8nnd.y by the Colombia Typn Bellevill. • efctttday eveni. of Mr and Mr* H G. St. Hill' Mlver Wedding anniversary, thei BM Lotai announced his engage merit to Mlsa Sylvia Boxill daughter of Mr and Mrs Georg* Boxill of Government Hill Quiet Wedding A T ST MATTHIAS CHURCl; yesterday morning Mr. Pert • Kmtage was married to Mrs Graeme Watson widow of tne laiillarwood Watson uf Lodge Plan 'ion The ceremony wasOaer(firmed by lli'. yTli. i.oneyinoon is being spent : Sybman". Cattlewash Annual Viaitora M R. AND MRS ALFREDO hatch. Mr Pat Haynes and Mr. SIGERT arrived from TrimMichael Nurse, students at the terday to spend six weeks Imperial College of Tropical Agrin Barbados. They are staying culture .irrived from Trinidad ..t the Marine Hotel. H W I -i ''' %  %  Mr. Sigert ia Managing Director the jlidays in Barbaof Angoatura Bitters Ltd do*. %  .< %  nn' The club usually closaa on SunI I see that It will be open t^tlh on Christmas Eve and New I>;II"S Eve : me some of the Jioms and noiaemakeTS he ha' readv for New Year's Eve. The> should fairly well raise the roof TWO orchestras will be on hand on New Year's Eve to auaply tinuous music. I.C.T.A. Sludenta M R HUGH PAYNE. Mr E B Doku Mr Edward CumberGLOBE CARIBBEAN REVELRY GOKGEOrs STAGE aaVMCMB pTttgneed anal PT*em>a by JUDY GRAHAM TOMORROH NITK t.M T H ONLV with ML Sit t CAFT. UN AND TII BA.VD" SUrrlnc THE INIMITABU: LED PlUl.ljrs AND A CAST OF LOVELIES l'i.. .ii, ,i. MM 1/-. IIOUMttr: Hal JIM Bora $l.2t I k. i. on Sale i %  I I1.-.11. Prom M %  • For On by Vh^MPh •'Coloniin lad by hi* inrmign ^^ -Jid n(iy an} y^m of M ..ml Mi ' %  -1. % %  Puwlaballa An oH L .Unngt'iiion. Mr itliirkeit is the .--on --r Ihe lato Rev Hlackett of St. Judea, St. George: Rndio Technician Elagliah ScHool-Teachcr M CHR V1SS M. J. ROBINSON. %  f" recnn M H. CHRIS PHILLIPS. Radio aanplojad oritta Bermuda . T. M. Hadt< RoDa Saturday to Curacao, is now back in the laland Ipand"wo weeks here". Mlaa Robattar an absence of many years inaon who is from England has He arrived M IheCotoinbia on been living in Bermuda for one ^nday -"d^will spend year. She is stuylng at the <> school—te a c he; arrived by T.C.A For Xmita Holidays M R HAROLD HARRIS. %  • BurbadlJii who has beer i-esidiiig in Trinidad for n number Of years, arrived on Sunday afterwith his wife by the ibie to spend the Chrlsthit inas holidays with his relatives in iiilloden Road ,ii employer oi Messrs H E Robinson t, Co Ltd %  A NOTHER Barbadian who BOM up m the Colomble 1 hi islmus with his r* ,a tivcs was Mr. Stanley Cobhum Senior Accountant of Alston*' Ltd., I'ort-irf-Spuln He is brouier of Mr. Victor Cobham the Income Tux Department View Hotel Twooty-Sen Yooro in U.S. M R. GOULUOUHNK CLARK, i Barbadian who hai. boon LtVlrui in New York for twenty •ayven yoara arrived by TC.A. on Saturdov to spend a month's holiday with reiaUveaat Mount Vie\> St. Lucy. Induatriul Manager S PENDING a holldoy In the island are Mr and Mrs. 1 W Baerg and family of Trinidad Thar arrived on Sunday by the Colomblr and ;re gneels of Mr. :ind Mrs. S C VFhite .f RecMey New Road. Mr Barrg is Industrial Manager of the Caribbean Training College .it Maraces. Buainratman From Voneauela M R. and MRS. CARLOS AOOST1NI and three children from Caracas, iirrived here on Sunday by the Cotombtc for the Christmas holidavs and are staying at Piradlse Beach Club Mr. Agostlnl is Manager of Juan S Mendesa At Co intransit M R. and MRS I.AI llv.l / HEUDE were Intransit passengers on the Cotombil lion JumaKa to Martinique on Sunday Mr. lachasnar Hanrtr who is General Manager of Conlpagnte Generale TransatlantlquiIn the Caribbean Area, had attended Conferences of the French line on board the ship From Jamaica M RS F. K N. aCASCOU. whoae husband is Adjutant of the Jamaica Hattalion aniveo on Sunder on tinCoiomUe from Jarnalea to spend the chnsamaa holidays with her retativea and la -laying with her mother Mrs. J N HJinnaid at Wlllabury.rlaatlngi Aceompanyin* he. were .,. !...children Sandra Diane anr Mr gad fctri C A .i Q w ernajte n l tiiii | Ihr Rntind Tripprr B At K hum his round trip W ilca on the Coloifibie which arrived here Sunday ia Mr Clifton (Hardy) Roberts. Aesistant Manager Of the Roberts Manufacturing Co. He told Carib that the .Mother ihroughmit Ihe trip be bad partirula Venezuelan Doctors rvii ARMANDO PEREZ J-F [.<>/.ANN and his wife Dr Antonieta Purgbo de Perex ol PI ,„,,, Venezuela arrive.1 on Sunday by (he Colomble for two weekholiday and are guests of Mr. and Mrs Ramon Ochoa of Top Rock Lucky Barrister A VEERASAWMY. Brituh Guiancav UarrUtcrat-law and cx-Magistrale, returned home on Thursday night by the Lady Rodnair He had come < to Barbados on a two-week | M" on Sunday by the Colomble and MR. CLIFTON ROBERTO made Mr DiefTenthalei ia, I la staying with Mrs. Violet Clarke the round trip W Jamaica by tin .,en.n tmenl of r.l,.lof "Olenrosa", Bush Hall. Coiembu-—returned on Sunday. rlerra R •tlJ"? noUdaj following his good luck enjoyable holiday n a /o_ ni> irter of one of the flrst prizes in Ihe last November B.T t Sweep and other Sweeps In British Guiana and Tobago. He told Carib that he hoped hifiring of gUOCegOH would continue. because In these days of high cost of travel and controls. It waa only his good fortune whlcn had enabled him to take this holiday without .lu'iini; deep into his pocket. Mi Werasawmy was staying Si Indramer Guest House, Worthing To Continue Studies O FF TO England on Sunday by the Ceiaiwejj to continue her studies was Miss Nells Kin,: Assistant Mlsttesa of the Alexandra School. Miss King told Carib that after completing her studies, she hope* to do some missionary work Diamond B. C M i: ANI> MRS RALPH DIAMOND arrlvod from Canada mi Saturday morning by TC.A. to -pend A month in Barbados, staym| ,i the Marine Hotel Mr. Diamond told Carib that lOU waa their llmt visit here. Barbados was recommended to them by Dr T.11. Hogg, n frequent visitor to the island Mi Diamond is from Trail, British Colombia and is vice Bra Idem and General Manager Udeted Mining and SmelHn| Company of Canada. With T. L. L. AND MRS SYDNEY HKKFENTHALEH and their tive children arrived from TrlnIdad 01) Saturday morning by n \\ I \ u i-'M.t .i month's hoi iriav In Barbados, staying at In,,,„.., [f o M se Worming. Mr DiefTetdhalei ia in LIIS StorOB In PolnteM*' Mtt t.OIMIS A'ternoon Evening DRESS PRINTS KI.ORAI. CREPES: —fl.HX: S2.I5: S.1.S4 Kl.iiKAI. TAFFETAS —*2..i:i: S2.IW STRAWS. FELTS A unind New Si-lcctioi I r.mi ttJS to s! VI, SWIM SUITS In KI.ASTIC SATIN PKINTS: l-Piece S15.21 2-Piivi$15 85 Travellers AlLWoot Dressing Qewns $37.63 S4ll.lT. ^2^3 Will I I II I IIS YOUR SHOE STORES A small -Inpinenl of WIIMIiV HATS | mm available. Rupert's Autumn Pnmiimt—36 uit owe pro .idco IB* onlmai. tBI Oap o* orust ooo arse* pro^luoor. 0i KiMUeniioi il uur tiuodrod and I .: I'-i.i. nfiit. I*I .in • iinilor (I.LifnU Ooat'u'itlj 'MD It) einad T IS) vnr perhaps, tfli \Ken nnirt ixnwooua. UV Ovrrlako D dnrKiiOSB. (01 nootanc IS %  MI* inrto t iW) Maritime ai It dow* —ncB %o tarnm tUSBgo i-xlor IJ. ipen coor. Hi that oaa stic*, II %  i:iil III •!.. •i-jdO. 1*1 ipi-r ,1err could DO. (tl found in 'iion* tobacco HIIIIUIM. i7i 14 i % %  '•ii Ucro. (S> i Male mnid thlo eoy. (SI N llir need, nnu it


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f" TACE r.lf.lll IlAKBAIMivnvocATi: il l-SDVV DECEMBER 111, 1*K HENRY BY WALT DISNEY MICKEY MOUSE BY CARL ANDERSON _.Ers =OCJ-ETH* )4ILLil.3-.£-Wm<-ki>4e -SiSS STIJC" > k I ttm PONT VOO JJSCUN? NaisPEEO! I-L BE )V.*NP. BXC-! V" 1 .o>. -oc. -*—* ere; =nt-F^fes cuc*.oo? ) ?w:eor-cis PISS-SEP KS — A t. CUCKOO-CISH' rvt Co roe ~Ou'^ A r-" 1 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG *A' %  3AO SOU FOPGOT L *" 9 .ilc that all can UK it Ii 1* vnally note Q anv home. You need it to prevent cuts and biles going vpti all tbrniv I inkxiiuu. I.itegiuid r pleasantly l'r-innt, non-&Uinuig, DOQ-coROtl l Fly to LIFEGUARD NEW YORK THE SUPREME GEIMICI DE AND ANT 1 S E P T 1 C A. S. Bfyden & Sons [Batatas] Lul.-Agents. THEG A AA B / LS_ CASOL OHSHN v.NTH I Teu i.'.'%  %  : ffc • m Of*." 1 t n-1 NOT r Cw VfrttV V I K &a*A4f App&Stf. %  (OfrALLv JVOU AS . .... OOC, AO> ffATUHS %  %  (%  *AI T ^>7^ THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKE R < -: 9ir f] LOT* IUDtfc' L— FCW MM " KIRBY 105 BY ALEX RAYMOND ; HAVE 8AO NG.VS TOO oCNTLE '.'EN.... I WAs E FWO^SCT) '9S LA'Ji WOT TO n *-^QH ME IS... I AM Ctt^CVW %  TU'5 CAr; -3 VCXq CHEC> BE-.'LIE THt CA6fi—X ( COUNTERFEIT iw>'..• %  > 1:. FASTER SERVICE TO BY B.O.A.C CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION \MT.i B.W.IA SaaatMrd s,%  fflj op* Couulrtea OD all aiz iMlliaajaj ., u^ rcw Jaantya arp loo far, B oPd takilea long. OBT TfclKBB HOONfiat '• % %  t-. .( czuaa for ..-.i..n thai r,.i afj B.O.A.l" Sl. H I t' lion of Sper-dtrfrr! H*r STAY TIIERi; IJOKOBE I Froia Barbadoe to [KJaayaa I.J BW.U. .. 1 rlyui Ttmc Flight* fl\ Bra. -ivertto 10( Bra. I a *" **g qUr %  pWbirii'i.rTicM to r,,„; Brlirn Fai • aW."" 'pa and Soatta Amanca B.O-4.C. TAKJLS OOOD CARE OF YOU *<%*. hf oao'> yoar local BOA.C Appaiiued Agent WHO makes no rhatQe for advice, information or boofclng by "SpeedbiriT to oil M.r ronrinwcr \ix -cylinder engine (or belief hill Llnnbmg and Usier maJ tctiedulci. Tough chaaMk iu


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TUESDAY. DECEMBER |j, u M BARBADOS ADVOCATE Roads Are Made Of Grass At Carrington's THE %  flfWWTB of CamngUm's Village have gone "one up" on the Jews who made bricks out of itrmv Pharaoh, for they are repairing their roads with grass refuse and dirt. I.eft unattended for several months, these roads are in very bad state of repair. In them are several holes and •now sizes, some so large that thev are a poriUvc danger to pedestrians and vehicles alike There is almost ;i complete absence of gutters, these having been merged into the roa ds for the most part. — The raulenu tola the Advom e |" a* rat '' eBterdy thai when rain "•/Ma'TfC* Mil i rtoui | jrfB an<1 „, mana-m-d II H-V.I.M iioun I-. their home*. Some said thai the water comes up to their front doors juredln Accident 1~>1 DLKV HAMBLlN of Rockley. %  Christ Church, injured his right hand after being involved in an accident along Bay Street shortly before midday yesterday. The accident occurred between HambUa. who was riding a bicycle. and the motor car X-92. driven bv George Ashby of Hastings Ifamblin was taken to the General Hospital in a van. *-pilE MOTOR CAR M-388, • %  owned by R D N Maxwell of Spooner's HUI. St. Michael, was complelely destroyed by fire on Sunday. It was at eleven Hill. St Joseph when the incident occurred sometime between 1 00 and 1 45 a m. N OW THAT ibv ChrUtmas season .. near very few people are (India* time to get their regular sea baths. During the last two weeks the number of people .mending Gravesend Beach for sea --hen... baths dropped considerably. A few months ago these people used to run to the sea whenever they got tha opportunity, but now this time goes to spring cleaning and shopping DECAL'SE of the recent raim a MM large amount of grass pas grown at the window -by -thesea" opposite the General Hospital. Most of the fishing boats, that were beached at this area are now launched for the flying fish a sason and only a few small boats could be seen there yesterday afternoon. One of the worst affected roads is Hunte's Road and there the residents were loud in their complaints about the state of it. Some ap ,.t of ..n LKtdttnl i>f short while ago when, for a corpse to be taken to the hearse, the bearers had to take off then shoe* and wade knee-deep through the water. It is still being used as a fish market and a number of endors iind here a suitable pla %  for Saturday sales. The other "•window-by-the-aea" %  1 "Breakwater", opposite Mr. E. D Inniss' borne, was quite clean yesterday. The Esplanade is nearly always clean The terrace was lecently repaired and the Band Stand pointed in attractive colours. At another window, opposite Ramsgate, there Is a strong smell of fish but this area Is always so when the flying nsh season comes in. Here is another small fish market. "ORANJESTAD" CALLS ON XMAS DAY The Dutch passenger liner Oraiijirnad is expected to call here on Christmas Day to take passengers for Plymouth. The Oraiijeitad will be arriving early during the day from Trinidad and will be leaving porftht* same evening for Plymouth. On Boxing Day. the Cotttco, another Dutch passenger liner, is expected to call from Dover England. She will be leaving Barbados the same evening for Trinidad. Both these steamships are consigned to Messrs S P. Musgon. Son Co., Ltd. COMMISSIONER OF PROBATES Ills Excellency the Governor has appointed Mr D A. BanneM of the llrni of Hutohlnson and BanAeld to be a Commissioner of Probates. WILL SUPERINTEND COL. SEC'S OFFICE Captain R. A. Seily, has been appointed to act as Office Superintendent. Colonial Secretary''' 1 Office with effect from the 1st of January. 1951. Marl Barrirade At one corner of this road is old Mrs. E King who said that whenever there is a heav> downC r the wiilcr remii n* around •oust (Of hours and she cannot get out. She has been forced after many months of this state ol attain la pus tarss f bo an expense she could ill-afford, in getting some stones and marl to make a barricade She is now looking forward to the nex*. downpour to see what will be the effect Mrs C. Brewster said that there is heavy rainfall the can be certain that the water will be around her house for a long time. The road Is derlnltely impassable at such times, she said, unless one cared to walk through the water whu-h would be sure to reach him lo his knees on almost every occasion. When this happens, one of her sons who works in the City and would normally ttfco 4 'bus to get to work, has lo get a car from a nearby garage Miss C. Norris and others io this road gave a somewhat similar tale of the road Miss Norris said that as far as she could remember the road hod not been done since 1923. Residents of Quaker's Road, Alkin's Road. Chatterton's Road and others all had a sorrowful tale to tell of the inconvenience they experienced whenever there was heavy rain. Water Settles Miss O. Pilgrim ut the comer of Alkin's and QuakerHo;..is showed an accumulation of water just above her house This water had been there for many days she said, and as a result flies and mosquitoes invaded her home makinc it uncomfortable for herself and family. The suggestion from the sanitary inspector that she clear the gutter in front of her house had no effect as Hte soK-sileaVguStar is abov the level of the hole that contains the water and therefore the water cannot run off Mrs B. Bourne and Mrs E Weekes of Alkin's Road^spoko of how difficult it is to get in and out of their homes when rain falls and they showed the several holes 111 the road almost In front of their houses. Mrs. Weekes said that in order to make the entry' to her house comfortably passable at such times, she was forced to purchase some stones and marl. Mi* A Jones at the corner of Quaker's and Chatterton's Roads. carries on I shop She said that when the rain falls no one can attempt lo get lo the shop for the water comes up to the doorway. Any business s.nc does, has to be done at the front door of house, the people belr .UteiKi.it to on Ua* OOOnsCp I'nnhle T, Repair The majority of the, people i ho C.unnglon's Village distil are paying for the land In Instalment. For the most part tha families comprise of five, six or seven members each These people said lhat they are certainly unable to do anything about the repair of the roads themselves. Instead of taking the grass and weeds to trie refuse bins they put this stuff in the holes nearest to their home? In the effort. ihey explained, to prevent them fracturing a foot if they happened to step into a hole during I dark night Carols At Dodcis As flu tha inginK of carols GO AND BE VACCINATED TODA \ "It Costs Nothing" THr. SMALLPOX vaccination cnmpai^n was because o( the real danger of the introduction of small pox into Barbados on 11th December and up to the lt.th December 1.269 smallpox vaccinations were done seven C entres m Bridgetown. Centres are at — The office of the Director of Medical Services, the Wharf. The Parochial Buildings. CunberUnd Street Queen's Park The Police HattM B T> Rat 1 w. if.,,, Kaffe Hall Carrukgtoti Vilha Girl kv A. iburj Outs* Brhcj 1 Tit,, are all open fiom B a. 11 to 5 p m. Ths Sanitary Commissioners vf all parishes have been requester to cpen Vaccination Centres 111 ITlShSS so that this. Irmly protection, can be extend, throughout the whole Island. l>r O'Mahony, Director of Medi ral Services said yesterday: "The response of 1.269 persons So far is very disappoint inti. Sm'i a small number is no measure of 1 to our community 11 the present threat which -.till r Speightstown •* Fin '' For % %  %  %  I Shoppers J* 1 *" 8 Tlvklt Without Buses >i JOSEPH TAIT1 A Road was wierdajl fined Jud, .ior ma .Judge .1 m 11 cnonary of law Court of Appeal Me %  %  ute are finding it vary dlffli-wlt '" aj concerned. Christinas started _. the Boys' Government Industrial School last night A .hoir of 3fl boys and 6 girls under the conV ol Mi K G EUmanon put ovsi .. m is rte al aho* Uuri *a much BppistHSBd h\ Hi,.... afhO The Choir consists Fopranos. six altos, four tenors and four Daises. .,nd b known as the Oovernment Industrial Schools' Glee Club At the plan Major O F C Walcott. Superintendent of the Institution. Another pleasing fssmin an Hag iriK of selei-liuns by the School land which has nine tnainhSrS, The band tiM* %  *?" !" mir ""Vl'\*\ MT ** l-ausc of tha bus> Christmas K ] 8 '7'" .•££ fc J* bUlnl, lf season from clement Skeete as a share u At some hours during tho day. t f h *^ b ok n th *' tr "anh of hi l>saangers ant left st tho bus posaasskui *tand ^1 Spelglitstown and an -^ ..n-,,,,. w „ s sasssssssssM loo, the road to the City, teapt %  ^JJ" £"*££"+"*> .A.. yiiv 1 g.-l.11.' left O,, ll %  itthl lo llnd S seat in U*c bus which follows .111 hour aftc Sunllarly, than '* i>ften a nw" at tho bus stop at Harris.': Corns* and the most lucky 01 CSMOf |M the seats The other I have to wait another hour. Police Magistrate Mi E. / Passengetv living in St. Jamc McLeod had lined Taltt £2 to t> are the moat unfortunate of the p, ld n mc mo( tn ,„ n aef Mi lot At some times, two ortpr c ( nr nionih'-. Impriaetunont and %  rltten document m court and said that Taut had admitted Iba* he had given hun a boffus Uckei and bad made a ntten agreement to pay Mm $54 M to cov 1 Hth "Tiie centres arp equipped to deal with thousand's daily instead of the few and what 1 -nl to s,,' Is altendance in a flood rather than a trickle. "It is not only the preset r. threat that we must think about. The quickness ol litinvn. a minute or lw< to DO v M cinated Go to yOUl doctor it JfOU wish but go> Some of the people orho swi 1 In to the centres yootctdaj "'' r thoss who had been vaccinated tinspgoh before and were reportIng back to give the nurse a loot, at their arms or thighs The cafV tre of the CM 0" office bad Its dullest day yesterday. Up to the time of writing, no case of smallpox was detected in the island. The Advocate was informed that the suspected cas,of smallpox under quarantine al Pehci n Island was progri The s I Hioirrnplier which arrived at Barbados a week ago With the susfNtCted case, left port on Sundi.v for Trinidad. hours pin before a waiUn i.4ssenger in S* James gets 1 •eat in the bus Some of them who are goii • into the City, catch the bus on Iti way to Speightstown and then [w.v the fare from SpetlTrUU* to Bridgetown THUUN' BRINGS XMAS PRESENTS FROM U.S.A. Quite .1 number of Harlvidiar. look forward to receiv.ng Christmas mall from the USA., and w the timeb arrival of the S S <" (.V Thitln, rostettka] srss Sfol. ..ulicd The C. O. ThOllH land.d |41 bags of regular mall and threat mail from thUS A H ign foi Harbado* includ.d I 1.300 bags of wheat flour from New York This shipment of flour wss consigned to Messrs A. S Hrvden a Sons, Ltd CHhei cans Utnded hors b) the C ii Thnlin was chocolate, conlO cU oaary vermouth and mmith organs She left Barbados 'ast night fo Trtnldad Messrs Robsri Thorn i.id. are hoi loeal ..gent' teaching their decision, p.idge confirmed the Pol Ibghttrate's decision OV/t SERVICE APPOINTMENTS HIS KXCKLLKNCY THV GOVKRNOK ha* .ipprovc.i of the fol lowing appotntinenh with sffsri rrocn the 1st of Btr\ %  1-1—or HH.vi Mr ll iiiati-. m, Mi f M. I SMS* Ar-n-lMil I* lr a n limn* WHEN CONSTRUCTING OR REPAIRING A BUILDING ALWAYS USE -1 v 1 m 11 ASBESTOS CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS MINI n EXPENSIVE TURKEYS THE Judflsa of the Assistant Court of Apiieal. Mr G. 1Taylor and Mr J. W. B Chonoi 0..^ ordered K-I.I llishop of M' V so St Lucy, to pay £3 IBs 2d damages to Phyllis Boyce of the 'umc district Bayes owns .1 ojuoffc 1 acre of Ian,I which Is nea Bishop's and she ha-. iKmavist p anted on it. Bishop has some Turkey* and fowls and durinr Ful} Ihal v.u tluv damaged 20' holes of the bonavist. In giving Judgment to Boyce : mil Honours confirmed I decision of .Judge S II Nurse Bishop was alto ordered t 1H'. .:SlHURRY! HURRY! SANTA HAS LEFT MORE GIFTS AT KNIGHTS %  / ea— **lee* 1ml— H SWANSDOWN POWDER PUFFS In Ciift PackaRes l.AMBSWOOL POWDER PUFFS in Gift PackaRes BACK-PUFFS with Long Handle BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES—3 Sizes KOWNTREES CHOCOLATES-Atlractlvc Boxes FRY'S CHOCOLATES MACKINTOSH'S TOFFEE—Decorated Tins XMAS CELLOPHANE WRAPPING PAPER XMAS SERVIETTES, TABLE CLOTHS, MATS YARDLEY'S SOAP in Gift Boxes KXMGBrS UHli. STORES. ALL BRANCHES I Weatherhead Intimate Qifts for Christmas FRESH SHIPMENT OF ... „ PURINA CHOWS : I ARRIVED AT %  !rl. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.-Distributors. MELTIS NEW BEKKY FRUITS k FAVOURITE CANDIES %  lr bo MKI.TIS NEW BERRY FRUITS (Liquid Centres) I 1 box MELTIS FAVOURITES CANDIES ,. .. MELTIS TURKISH DELIGHT CADBURY'S CHOCOLATES .... CADBUBYS MILK TRAY CHOCOLATES^ CADBURY'S CHOCOLATE BISCUITS— per tin PALMS TOFFEE ... .. PASt AILS MARSHMALLOWS per pke CRAWFORD n.t'B CHEESE BISCUITS —per tin Du MAURIER CIGARETTES—XMai PackinK Tins 50 PLAYERS MEDIUM CIGARETTES-Xmis Packinx Tim 100 VII.VSHMJ SCOTT A Co.. Ltd. i.iti ll • WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING 100 HUMBER CYCLES IIIHI already W€ \\iwNHirod OfdsTI 'otalini: nearly hall' tieshtpahaVt So highly is the HUMBIR" esteemed in England that the Makers, have by Royal Warrant, been appointed CYCLE MAKERS TO H.M. THE KING ami everv "Hl'MBER" bear* the .nuiifnia above the name-plate. KO OTBEB ( Yi l.i: i.MililKs Tills HALL.MARK OP QUA L.I T Y THE j^| POSSRBSUm >>1-' WIIII'II PLACffi £^x Till; HUMBER" IN A CLASS BY ITSELF. So Don't Wait — BOOK YOURS TO-DAY AND REMEMBER ITS— HARRISON'S '• HIJMBERS A %  A Some Special y S, 3B jSSoap Sets SiXmas Gifts aty 1 Bruce I Ltd. II %  "SI -p 11 -Wuodbury'. Soap -..-i uliliW m iaSi Comb *£ S jgf Ivarj spSrl wlllilUtiibn.B lg l\t>t\ Soap Sri with f I'uf?-. B S "V U ,,.,,11.11, Soap Si-t MIIIIS \Sr, g| Comb and Tlwim %  ivory Heap Sri with I IflaSBafl f *I'.,M'. t/t; J| b Id :S %  fS u ,d .* %  t-tM v S m.uMi \ \ TAUTM POWIiKR In tiuiil. % %  Hn.nl Hhigl, ^ c. H.I.-HI, I i.i:H-j. Frrn B g, Mi.inin,He Ktnr Crrjulumim %  SLIP AND PANTIE SETS In White and Pea.li SET; sa.io NYLON SLIPS In White and I'eiirh S7.2II NYLON PANTIES In While ni,i 1'eaiii SI.SI SILK BABY PANTIES In While. Peach, and Blur. Each 4r. LADIES' COTTON VESTS Round Necks. Slie: Medium and Overslse. SI.I.". A SI. 17 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET g Camay Soap Set 91 Camay Hoap Set H an Tlaauea ( .inn snip Set I '• u '" J a^UBUMVJUMUIi^'Iv.X'A^ViMViUMUMVIVHiviUvivi^MUliK^ 9i uii C oi Ith *'oi PRICK : 6> per battle %  .*Iiini,,!. , ll ,11,1 and Cam-M S I'll i,.ii Cream Me perf^ %  JBFJIT QIAI.ITV SOAP ^ lS Bromley \ Round luu, Hoap.M KJaamlii. Vrrbena. ( ,n,V -• %  .,u.i .,,.(1 I n C h,i, Fern V S A lane rake for S3r S HiomleyV Aaaorted M>--I> J" jfi 1" Has for 11/Z. J*C flromlr>a IMi. l.i..** Bath Heap, made WIUIM Turtle €>ll 10/3 per bo*2 jj£ of 3 rake* ''•Bromley's Pine Soap. 14 S0l*J per bo% or fi eabea S E YARIH.F.Y'B LAVF.N'llFRaaa W i. SOAP S3 TableU In Box | 3 I .hi.-1In Box • MUlls FRCITS NeMUuri FrulU 1j Newbur> FrulU 1 3t : Royal Prinma SI •$ %  Rnyal Prlnreaa SI Is! MINT CstBAMt FavourIUOtSaSSSS Turh;h IlrllKhl il Ul Mill i Bultrr lasMl Zlf I Hi J Nouiat Ur : TSe W %  PARCALI. S Mamhm.llow.K sf r M BLACK MAGIC V S CHOC Ol.ATFH In BOXFSaj| Sand sanen* of othrr lovely|J I — ii $Gfa*U IliinrlliiiKs. Nylon NsffctlM, Slips and I'.inties, (.old Jawellery, im Imlini: BmiKles N'rikhin-s, lilfiililitiiliini llr;i..U'ls mid i;.irrinii> NAlnnv. Max Kart.ir (iift Sets lliixrs MI ll.inl.ii--.. Pictorial Searvea with Map ut Ifuruudo-. BSaVWtMJ local MssBM and activities ti&W&ut Pyjamas, Sorkn, Ties. Fnunta Pens, Cillette Razor Sets, THE WIDEST VARIETY IN TOWN! QhUdAan Ankhtv Toy*. Hankies, llandbaus. ^ Frocks and Play Suits. Paniies. 1 Sweuters. Boys' Cotton Suits, Caps and flats %  MCI WEAIIIIIlAlB „ A D D K n N r BROAD STREET | |.III-H.J ol Srod Si § 11 A IV l\ I J U 11 J DIAL 2664 I I



PAGE 1

TUESDAY, DECEMBER HARBOUR LOG BARBADOS ADVOCATi: XI I In Carlisle Bay * • Turn, !>,,,, MM Colombo, 0*4 toi* n i ou K**o. from Trinidad -__ DtrABTI Us rtaSi 11 !" assails*. TI lor.. %  . %  >. ..on J**rwia. for R Ujcu /n rouc/i With Barbados /V. /I. iMCT NA TIONS MA Y GET MORE MUNITIONS Sea we l l The Royal Hank Of < .III.KI.I SBff n,n,7*5ir %  jar' as "a "~ r£CJt as* •—. BfiH*' %  %  • "'' %  %  < „, „ BRUSSELS, D<*. 18 U.S. Army Secretary Frank Pace lold the North Atlantic Defence Committee here to-day "In a high priority among our present defence plans are provisions' lor a subtantial Increase in the flo'.of munitions to member nations of our organisation." JAMAICA FM RHE.VADA Michel UmMrl, MillKwt Ihhv n Fiom si LOciA j£!fZt**r£' John p "*" "" J h ""' f** L. QUA IRA fU. Brand). nd<.ri>k Johnv,,,. MD*o.u*dn. Frx.cWv llaaauMa Prom KAIQUr.TIA Ma au ** m K?.Z"\. B •*'***'•. Klhlwn a* K*n. Moriiw. NeviH*. l-lorm,. Incr.m eschar, CBliM %  i 1 Ha : %  a 1 ii.i...,,., irIn 1 ). EMIurio. MoTlU~Nimiiiv"'' K'r> Neurnsn PIB s>rt>b*t|. Bm, \Liio.. I-ulta Lara. DPkn Daurlem. Am.doi Not in. An* Martin**. DsliMrio. pr-n-jri,. Mm nTPARTlTOU* *V F..r TR INTO AD Mull Wrnthts-heiid. nM MrI.M~ "iiMffi John up" If '., .%  ,' ( %  Allan Tavlor. Fun Word. MrrrMx PI'. •slvss. Lilian ("utliit*. OM1 Psmi. Dorothy Thomas Birley We have jollied with you in a solemn tmnimwiM for mutual protection and I assure you tha* we shall keep faith with our obligation*. "We are contident that by worfctng together trusting each other and contributing .. our common defence to the bail of our respective aMIIttri our coniblnutlon of fre democrattr peoples cap achiav* adequate sirength." "We huv been meeting paw over a period of 14 months and ran show some real progress in fctrengthening our military and peed up our efforts and translate our plans into reality as rapidly and '* %  effectively as possible." Tlw American people already' have stepped up their prepuredness and plan for even greater idcea in tht next year to strengthen their own position jnd ti> help liticngthen the position of their partners In the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation "Wc are confident that eve member nation will appro* the problem of our rmitu.il i] fence with a similai spirn tleu-iiiunation and sacrifice ano similar readiness and eagerness to contribute n full share to Ui defence of Waatarn Euroixv Tm ll the only wav we rar arhiev iMimatr PactBpaaktag man >..nl "At ho i Acting Chair* jugre left the Unit,, i Si.i'.c. was in th' act of providing the nUaOi U expand our overall mllitaiy strength and for production 01 material lo arm our additional forces and Ihosa you are engagini to i.tike here in WcUern Eurou*-." Pace said he brought from tl-* United States Defence Setretai> „, Csaoaral George Marshall wai-in chemicals fui pr.Khicing hb personal regards" and said: "H ;(1 c!u'n!f : i i IT luta n bl ;.jlt ^^ t t-. %  ATIOf |\||AM> CANADA %  MM esa-i p. iVmMtd %  ) % %  %  ; SSi "" u %  nn pr c„.,. l „ Y mi*. p Coupon. MS-, p served Under Mootgomer) ll D.D ""'• of the 21 %  — ey .Hiring the last war H also aaw service %  %  arhan II '-•** Artrr '"* P-"i in the Oi A leti .ibbed. IDeincU U %  ••i dttriMiing las •'brutIons at the \irhrHrajaaa i i Hi i > • nica this mon,.: lam, he llrst came Indies in |&34 as i attactaad t> tha ral In Roseau Ma aho led G %  %  B4 Belgian r tMCWa Baal .IM. %  i of Leopa I In Jenimotts Lain' UP 14 AAag njiKlir.B -t.ady at 341 '" %  "i It! %  jho ortletal Laving index figure* the Labour lummii%  :.-., %  %  .. .i..-, II. show 4 rise of one Sal This was the flam shown for May and Juna and represents a oa jMuar*/*! ilgura of TRINIDAD WOOD KILLS $ INSECTS until H. Kngl Aim i Slation \Liii;ti;rrlloii-. %  l.m-l.'.l The house of the Station Manaaar of TCA. in Navy Gardens, hrujt Church, Wat burgled In the ni' houra on Saturday evening lule Mr god Mn Hill Stuart ere awa> (ran hOasM irUelai <>* lei Slu Mi lit. Pottea havg reportid ibal *'0 IB article, have been -i gaa) in the house This ing the burglnrv jmaWaf taf IfW il iTi &• mitf S^aT>l '-< %  vraaaasai POUT Or-SPAIN, Dec IS. I I illi.l "Hhyuiia' found in the Interior of Ai-lmg an. the Maraacas Valley i, now earnAniei.mii doDan A hlgr ,.....* whc.ii tnaacticlda u manufactured from it and an order ' I "00 tons has been placed. Spe.ikmg on the future of thn wood, the contractor told the 'hat it had come to stay .ttha foreign Bra which is manufnrturing Insecticide* believe* In (ing vegetable matter rather ttHV ll.t*. ij^'ll.t fj.P hhwiliJn.i b.L^ personal regaras ana saia: regiets exeeeedingly that he ... not be with you at this time bi.i consoles himself with the thought that in remaining In Washing* ton he continues to agr v a tW worthy obJeclivcN which h.iv* brought us together He said tiu> woixi which grow* abundantly in the Ea-.tern district of Trinidad as an underbrush In the ft.rested ,.n.is, is reduced t' a pulp and then processed into tht insecticide which Ig hulled as tl" 1 nve for combating whea diseases in the Prnirie' of Ainaricu With All It's GIFTS, (Jood Wishes and Traditional CHRISTMAS Fore TURKEY and HAM and BoV SI. 1,1)1111 JUIB %  I* L>ll*. %  llm.I FSIT-II For Si I-ITCIA M-lcolm Mw. ix ArdPin Millrr. WJid. Jowpli Rmnwnoii .....no .w ar. Fruns Thompion. PrtaI prlrlr Pr-ltrI I HBFSADA Pilmr Hiiao. Jim Pan (ssOtRf to bt> i iimiiih, i ,-rf hf/!! Beantlfnlly Designed Traveiling itnd Deuli Cloeks—by Klensle Cut Crystal Vases, Kon Ron DUhes, and Candlesticks I'enril-Llghters— by Konson flrarelte > %  — plain and with Lighters (ostume Jewellery — Pretl> gajjj inexpensive Auuamarlne I nl Pin and many other items Alan Chrhtmas Tree I•-.in-.nLOUIS L. BAYLEY THE TOAST WINDOLEN E S Pyorrhea and I Trench Moulh I Stopped In 24 Hours 5 IN i CHAMPAGNE! FOR THE BEST QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON STOCKED BY ALL LEADING x STORES NmrMscevsrylSovsi Tsstfc !S DRY THE CHAMPAGNE Amoaan. rm l* n h,m TU BS •f ltmSm siBl sWs sS aWawlB||Si 1 ligll W ,3ia W . ? .^ l3M ,^ Fin* Christ muM Hi ft H„,, SALE filled with l.orfli/ Thinys fur nnly 3K.J.OO pvr Hi ft. PANTIES Three pair, in a Xmaa GUI pki Oar regular fl tt 1'anl.> Now 3 pairs for onh l.vot NYLON STOCKINGS SI Game I in. ijiitiii. LADIES' HOUSECOATS ^...rklnri Thinp^lr. In K l.ifl pirfcu.. urapprri. Par g| sail MTS. I H"rtnnrnnffnnaiKniffiaiiiHi[iigiM^ laaMl 'iilour. Only slses I* II. and IK •'. on (Jl ii HANDBAGS These are reaularlv priced at tSftf) Vou may select in assorted riiloun far unh •Ml THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE *rmm* aansssv



PAGE 1

A SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. DECEMBER 1. 1M0 REFLECTIONS on life at 76 byW. SOMERSET MAUGHAM, in a talk with Joseph Garrity h I EM %  hjpp> life in I most like a iopy-boi.lt 1. Keep tober: H hard 1. Do not do an %  :ind shall go on fipip 0 ri < bath ... Inny >ndn iig unii %  hair A I %  Hence WOMIX t 11 1 have M iv itial women i ikm undreami 1 "* of II the besdnniiig •>( the centur>. uih %  young ... rial classes, oi upp^-r Ihvy nre railed, would novrr have been allowed ..,, oM mm I --m*!..! Maujfli.i'1 Mr n In .,....,. |n ditcti>, a new aba ol hi. -t,-i. Atln 50 yai* ni -tiling kc hat put away tut pen i-, u „ | %  ,*.< e to say." .ti. they have J e • r v e d it. Oone la the fear o f unemployment About Ourwhrk MY vlewa on the British ihartrter lo-day may not plnv everyone I don't think the British are so honest as they vised to be, nor neatly MI civil nr obliging That la undoubtedly due to t'e war. the hardships and all the atrain to which they have been ex poped. I a lemponry phase Women :o-uav are far more ssssseaa—— ^elf-reliant. They undertake all • on. of job. conaidarad imaoa"""£• * dramatist, not only Another regrettable change I thaisrandmother* day. {" J !" ,n but a11 over tho wor have noticed is that by fore* of Manager* clamoured for hispid rcumstance* Bntiih hospitality Then I remember the dan trhen I' 2 l * Warm Wllh pTic ** * Pburea U Ti.-.J2l.. a ?* h *Z m,b r0n rv '<*"*y " afford I-Viih^ "" 8,,i ,helr "garettes with %  .-.w *!2 fnmd,i as hey "nee did. Entarexpense and food rationing, haa / rfioiiBhr I ii-ntitd get out while P'^'Urally did out. Then there """ Bood. The irrlter ,n wrvant problem. % % %  of-nlrre who. be"> MlleT logs a rlrh tno'.. i o i p | irvirk It) irrled n r*vr man. M P '. ins changed cotnuny more." Hr kept Digaat, but tnoaaoen rvtm look or them, tool % %  i aft cherr'tdl|/. '* ail the liouaeu'ork. . you don't want to climb Now they are uringln* out m mountains or shoot down the stones in the pictures, on records, Creata Run. und in television. „ read n great deal, go io .he //.i. d'l I ac-eotinf for this ohetheatre, listen to mmrte. and enjov nofBe. 1 al mcrest to late i.. li/e' the company of a great numbei *p theory it thai il la beeousc / of friends Whenever I have an opportunity I play bridge I am deeply attached to my garden „-?;i and P av a lot of •Helton to 11 hare deed on Men lefco Weed my boi_.._ Iheji u-ere bop" of tmpreiflo'ieolt aw are srill reading rhem at SO. I kept on u'ruinp. and thru kept on reading. For 50 veart they nave nerer been allowed to forget n.g namr. POM ltl\_\\|i %  in HI s But If I bad died In the flrtt Mi very glad Io be old ,han ' I think the Health Service bj r grarui hi-me Some people wy the raising o! h) atandaM of lKIng ia the i *ason for the high coat of living l;ut no one in hit sense* would i rouse about the working class enjoying the:r new luxuries. Of course triee* thine? have to be paid for. But, although I am no politician, I suspect — Ignorantly or otherwise—that the Welfan Slate could be run more Hklentlv and more economically Barbudog Hindered By Lack Of Harbour Facilities -CQPPIN HAKhADOS ia U-rnbly hamuei. • %  u by the Lack of haruoui and the sooner thai realization of this is brought home to the people the better It would be for them Mr C A Coprftn lew mem Analyst told the 'Idrocai.yaurrday Mr t'opp'" returned to itarbados on Sunday afternoon on the u t'old-Tbte after making a round trip to Jamaica on the veaael He was accompanied by his wife He said that they had stopped at Trinidad, La Oualra. Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica and it was moat encouraging u> see the facilities and expediency with %  hich rargo and passengers were handled In every port Uiey had visited. >el there seemecTlo be nc dearth of employment. Tho weather throughout was fine and they enjoyed themselvei Immensely. Willematadl They had very (avoui. presatona of the place* they hail visited and particularly with t industrial progress of Curacao Wlllenutadt, the capital, coul : be compared with Bridgetown more so than any other play B W.I.A. IN Id that the Course was a nine months' one. in sub-standard In i luction with the Colonijl Mlm I'nit whose headquarters an he University College It waa t.-.Jim-ed by Colonial De\.|opment and Welfare and was attended by reprewntat rrlniaad. British Uuiana. Jamaica ^nd Barbados U expected that another thief months' practical work will '' conducted in the trainees' own irritoee under the supervision el >n inarructor. Trie course covered a yen wide IU Id and during the training. nice dims were made, one on tiilvrculosu, one on Jamaican citrus and the ..ther on the University College of the West InOla* Of these three dims, it is • xpected that the one on Uibtrruloaia wiU be shown thr ughout the Wl Indies Claim DisalloM-ed A DECISION „f Judge C j2E^ n -**I. M U1,ne,d b lf Judges of the Assistant Court l Appeal. Mr. G L Taylor and M world war. just after "Of Human '""' %  %  f know that we had Bondage." I should have been '**"• *> before 1914 than we Miybe these inrfjial mistake: at my grandchildren I wonder what sort of before them. tiously life lie* entirely forgott GREAT >fi:\.A\li HETIREHflElVT There is the constant fear of rz s fire I SUstaaa tMi KUU •M asaaraa arfasteUi-Ue *M t .. n mrmftcm, of Hlk %  ,iar> Niryii— % % %  h *a aak of hi ••<. •* r ..... •"-• '" MJ. UNINM. mtott braata. sain In kaari. uiipii.iiui.. ..' : U I I. ..> IfaVlMMHI • %  !>( %  il. a>atUaM > II Has %  Mr *• <• %  *!•! %  -• %  •• iii^iildaniv-i)-, rixlu.-raMiih Blood IT."ar. Wlin IhATM dOM. %  • %  '. ti. loaad off Hi* awail. and anahao •on (H! feara yuun|ar ia (. • iU)t Q.| Noaco from four -ham.-t t.ada*. Il la guau-ani.ad io rnak* |, tool ti ad aUM — OtM> hsvk. Rheumatism arid Backach'e Gone in 1 Week ii.ah g a g as j a waa Cn*a> • •• %  n faai *.. CrMaa— Of pwcripiioa of a liaai aotmr •nas an trauMa* SIM IO |a>n r M*"" ""*" Saaal* vuiaa IIB.. a*, tf rM tsslar I— a*— %  " Sa^ota. H n irt. L.Mlaaa.. Hir H aSS I aa, iM Pa--.. ~' %  t. loHaM J iaiaas. CLARKrS "BLOOD MIXTiiR-i" p Cleanse ch system from blood impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches 2nd pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la LIQUIO %  # TAtUf T fOMM "" *" £&** **"' ssjs ft? .# NtfkTa. so la (?'.lwaual toSar'lor Caa ana a* SI aved wM nail vaak. Cyitex Helps Nature 3 Woys Th* rnm ir.aini.ru u h^Uy -nlifti Win afi me y cafBDnoaod 10 (OMB*. tan. ai.d tn. I*, ion akk k.d.i.y. and Maddrf and U IS> SjaSSISj and laxlT. •• (nUiiu na I.aru %  aUaaSMI OI duftroua diuai < iW" .oil. '.**I oart 10 aS yaw iroaaia* — 111 OMa 1 id ol tmltn SANTA'S Geiectiotu. ele.l y-oaar gift. 1 II. M'CIOARETTES. rlGAaETTE (ABE. PIPES UOHTFJU) %  • %  1,,.. Boxed CHOCOLATES by Cadborj—Fry Itiwllm CONFECTIONERY—Atforted Klnda from IfgllUnW f.'#. a and lalBCaflOfalM (ha lia#i. srotMli rv. (roiTi In* raiai" ' dlaaao9 Wecki in Hospital—Now Well Sit win MU fTMari MS S*..mall.po>B( d-d ..•..if IJ is nerotfal. TM*t Mid ; IMBM U Io 1. %  ',1 .ni' Hi I 111 • -'. j Health Improved in 2 Days •laid ul frit '(alls ai.JI fo* a**iaad -"•all* Itirm buttaiSd aad *>dai % %  B Clienery ra the Asslst.m! * WM>I>M m.n>i H s.i .id %  ., „, Court of Appw, yesterday. ^^WmSWiTSSA Whi [pi MKNS SHOES! LADIES' SHOES CHILDREN'S SHOES! 'rniiii ""for I D N I Y S -LADDII ,4, UMIUMATIJM in Columbia which he described an old moas-covered Spanish city with Ita Spanish mains, fortresse, and ramparts of the qulstadores that once roame,) 1he Spanish main U.C.W.I Impressive Kingston in .lamaica was a very big town They vlslte,| the University College or the West Indies mid were very impressed with everything there They met Mr. H. W. Springer. Registrar of the University who entertained them and allowed them to hove 0 look from the mountain road which no had personally been responsible for constructing. There he said, they had a very thorough view of the university. i^*sy tasvs^aedfga I.SDDH „,_, f-t C t 4 ..II I U S -.4 SHIUM ATISM $ £B£ AH,||V|:||! Ringing in Our New Styles! FOR THE CHRISTMAS SEASON ALSO THE LATEST DESIGNS I\ PUMPS and SANDALS Also available: Swimming Knu.s & Wialir Wings. Fully litshioned Hosiery and a graft, vjwety ol Polishes and Cleuners. THK BRITISH BATA SHOE COMPANY WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR ... yaffil* ONLY one thai oi'va you ALL MM rmvolutionary FERGUSON SYSTEM faofo.ar Dunn, my llrsl ten years a, m—M ajl jrllar I aajiwd. an .re now nndiriite ."xi.., aged. One could not do that now Today we know that the minimum a workman can possibly live between ti and is somethli. SO many peopi* who used to nd their sons to public schools too g their boys to secondary schools wher>' they get a very good education and Will mix with all aorta and londiUons of other peopl Further Particulars It seems to make a great dlfferen. ruture of Britnin. It -tinbhishness. e_thai this will to th I hate lobbnry as win w aaaa^aaraaaai OTt I ilUUVSI a_-fcl—J _. i lie was a powerful advocate tvt lo Joy on arriving In London ha lK,, '* d P* rti "o" the freedom ol the sexes and, "f wu to have somf *y*ters. Out course, he was 3 Socialist. Wii^l^S a '',' ""'"'' '" pay 21s a -Jo/in In these grand 1 was extremely attached to my tendon rs-st.iurants. old friend WvlLs. anil hi* death .... — %  — tiKide ;i rin-tiine. but 1 COURTESY GARAGE AFTEH HEATH was II great loss to me. Hi ir.iiuci,ce, however, perished lo K before he died. He %  > OEM • those, people who lived .1 iitt e loo U.Mg for his fame. What he had to say he said in the first 30 years WIIFRE relgioi 1 agnostic. poor much loo long lo waste ,„ .-,,, a fter-l.te I lust vamiot sec """ %  %  '" any likelihood of It 1 made up my mind sbout this 50 years ago and I have found no reason to change my views. IIK.HI M.lll One chunge I am pleased In Me is that the working class is n)o>ing g hlBlinr standard of living conditions. Ik-fore the war I used to visit i s.t nou-. IJJjfJgJb P 1 ^^ ot bftonlni off the century he wa* Thfy h w a mucn ^ UT honic< ffl .o^Irn 0 iRStg ^re$tone TYRES and TUBES II Iff. I Hit IX ALL SIXES USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE concerned I don't believe Charles Mc Enearney & Co., Ltd way out J an adult picture... challenging you lo expefienc* the wixitions olothen %  fM laMI tn—t **** ViMUa I >,, HMI iiiiioiiii •: MI ojJsttafcs aat.a --naasi iM-l MM. AT THK EMPIRE TSCNtDAT tin OUR VERY OWN :t s 11 o w s :t FRIDAY anil s I II II n It I Ml ill nnd sail p.m. und .11 daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. Kvtra Special: The Musical Short "PIANO RHYTHM" with JAN AUGUST PLAZA THEATRE —— IIIII IH. ISTOW V —(N B. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY) 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 Write II. or Dial 4269. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS AT STREET j;t OIAI, 42 •




lites

Tuesday
December 19

1950

Harbados



Canada Should
Have More Trade
With West Indies

B.G. Trade Circles Think ~

GEORGETOWN, Dec. 18.
WHILE Britain’s declared victory in her battle
for economic independence is perhaps a matter
for Empire-wide rejoicing, the feeling is wide-
spread in import trade circles here that Canada
deserves.a bigger share of the West Indies import
trade.

|
Although Canada is this colony’s best customer, it|

is the United Kingdom that is enjoying the bulk
of the import trade from British Guiana.

Competent observers have noted
also that there has been consid-
erable complaining by consumers



Plan For German

and the importers regarding the
, quaiity and prices of British
Rearmament Uureal | (\0::

Some importers, anxious to

please their customers as far as

W. German Leader

possible, and also to show some
BONN, Dec. 18. gratitude to Canada, eagerly await
Dr. Kurt Schumacher, West| the inauguration early next year

of the token imports scheme. |

This plan, announced in cone |
and in the Colenies some time ago,
will enable the British Caribbean |

German Social Democratic Party
leader, said to-day that the plan
for German rearmament which
was the main theme of the Brus-

sels Conference is completely un- | Colonies to buy from North Amer
real. Jica a larger supply of goods than
He said: “The decision to send 3 4 .



. ° : at present. |
German troops is only on paper. The latest British Guiana trade}

Everyone knows that two years



hessaty bef th nit: statistics covering the 10-month
can eo ead é anew ae eee period ended _last October 31
ed. 469 -action q show that Canada bought $23,-

000,000 worth of the colony’s ex-
port goods in that time. Britain
bought only $11,000,000. The total
value of exports was $41,000,000.

On the other hand, Canada’s
sales to British Guiana amounted
to only $6,184,280, or less than
one-seventh of the $45,000,000)
worth of imports, of which 7
fain shared $21,446,737.—C.P

Red Chinese Have
Not Replied To
Cease Fire Appeal

LAKE SUCCESS, Dec, 18,
Three-Man United Nation
Cease Fire Committee today re-
ported to the Political Committe
that it had received no reply from
Chinese Communist authorities 1
a request for the discussion o!
cease fire in Korea,

Lester Pearson, Canadian Minis-
ter for, External Affairs who is a
member of the “Committee
announced that in a message to
the Peking Government, the Com-
mittee had stated its willingness:
to discuss cease fire either in New
York “gr elsewhere.”

The message was sent to Pekin

“This is known to the United
States. Their idea is to leave to
Europeans and primarily to tne
Germans, the role of ground
troops while they will mobilise all
their strength for the Air Force
and the Navy.

“This plan would not receive
support from the German people.
If Chancellor Dr. Konrad Aden-
auer wanted to adopt these com-
prehensive plans and get them
ratified by the Bundestag (West
German Lower House), he would
encounter the strongest resistance
from Social Democrats who
would launch a national move-
ment against rearmament.”

‘ of this plan to arm
Germans would imply that the
German people is prepared to give A
the Allies a blank cheque for its
“ature.

“Wrong decisions of the Allies
in past years and even in the last
few weeks give us no encourage-
ment, The restoration of Ger-
many’s full military and political
equality is not a German condi-
tion but an, inevitable state of
affairs. . ‘
“Equality in the military sphere
with all its consequences is a
decisive condition for German
contribution, The efforts of the
Soviet Union to confer with the



eg

Allies should b> taken cevtonsiy | cin aay - ,
The arrival of Chinese armies ow ae = no veply)
Korea had very little to do with] 4), Dh sateed that “this Sent
the Koreans but had the purpose aunaaa we we hh ré
of st oni for ee Soviet vent Hons-cueatdene of communic
ible position in view o t > baat
‘ ee conference, This oa ae the Committec
rpose has been achieved,” eune 1imself Sir Benegal
DOLE? Cveeuter. |Rau of India and N r

Entezam of Persia, United Nations



Assembly President had met
; representatives of the unifie?
Three U.K. Flyers command and had had ar

“interesting and useful digeussion’
on cease fire conditions,

On Friday the last Committec
tried to get in touch with repre-
sentatives of the Chinese Peoples
Republic in New York, but were
unable to establish official contac’
with them.

Informal contact was made wit)
Peking representatives, largely
through Sir Benegal Rau.

Chinese Communist representa.
tives had stated that they did
not have authority to meet th
group officially. The Committee
then sent Wu Hsu Chuan #
message and transmitted a copy

Sent To Canton

HONG KONG, Dec, 18.
Three Britons from the crew
of the Catalina flying boat, which
landed near Macao on Friday,
have been taken to Canton by
Chinese Communists, reports from

the mainland said to-day. L
Why the Hong Kong bound air-
craft landed near the “wrong
island” is still a mystery here.
Representations by the Hong
Kong Government through the
British Consulate General at Can-
ton seeking permission for the

flying boat to continue its journey|to the Foreign Minister of the
have so far been unanswered, Chinese Peoples’ Republic in
—Reutss" Peking. —Reuter.



BRITISH TOURISTS GET
INCREASED ALLOWANCE

LONDON, Dec. 18.

THE BRITISH TREASURY to-night doubled the £50
allowance to tourists to a wide range of European, South
American and African territories. The new rates also
apply to Britons already abroad. A Treasury announce-
ment said that the increase followed a surplus in sterlin
area trade with Western Europe.
—————— -———— ¢ Thousands of Britons have
already booked Christmas holi-
days in Switzerland, France, Italy

Stalin

Not XAmas There are no restrictions on the
amounts that can be spent by
BEKLIN, Dec. 18. | British residents travelling in the
Is Christmas an obsolete bour-| sterling area but no tourist al-
geois affair? East German Com-} jowance is available to those in
rmunists say so. They are urging) the dollar area.
all public organizations in the] Countries affected by the new
Russian Zone to make Joseph! rate in Europe are Austria, Belgi-
Stalin’s birthday the biggest event) ym, Czechoslovakia, Finland,
in December. France, Greece, Italy, Luxem-
Millions of school children are| pourg, the Netherlands, Portugal,
required to write essays on this) Spain, Switzerland, the free terri-
topic. tory of Trieste, Turkey and
The Communist Government] Yugoslavia.
will lead East Germany in huge} Elsewhere: Argentine, Brazil,
displays of public praise for Stalin} Chile, Cyrenaica, Egypt, Eritrea
on his Tist birthday, December Ethiopia; Israel; Italian Somali-
21 —C.P. land; Paraguay; Persia; Peru;

Saudi Arabia; Sudan; Tripolitania
2 and Uruguay, —Reuter.
500 Die Of Cholera
CUTTACK, Dec. 18. BISHOPS FORBIDDEN
Cholera has broken out among

TO POSTS
thousands of people who flocked LEAVE S

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 18





to Rantalai village near here > ‘ ; :
e i 7 as ordered all
where a 12-year-old shepherd boy| ;, ie I ohh 2 Miecanant the
—Bepali Baba — has been dis-|C@Mole Bishops Mrous’ cae
tributing what was claimed to be] World not to leave their po
* ; during the current world crisis,

a “cure-all” drug.





About 500 people are reported ae well informed sources re-
to have died in the last three days} 9°! mii on fniuciewied ae
from the disease which is caused This w ner ! E the |
by bad hygienic conditions. meaning an expectation in t ie

“The Orisha Government yes-| Vatican immediate war but
terday banned distribution of the! father as part of a plan to mobil-
drug because in a report the cures’ ise all Catholics in intensive devo-
were called “fictitious —Segter. tions for peace,—Reuter.














and Austria. |






]
S

|

THE PUPILS of the Government
Simmons, Schoolmaster at Dodds
panies them on the piano.



12 Seek To Set!
Up Army For)
West Europe

BRUSSELS, Dec. 18.

Defence Ministers of 12 Atlan-
tic Pact Nations opened their con-
ference here to-day to set up an
integrated West European Army
including . German troops. The
session began at 9.30 a.m.

From early morning strong
furces of white helmeted police!
were stationed outside the grey
stone provincial Government
Palace in Brussels where discus-
sions are taking place.

Plain clothes secret police
checked the identity of all people
entering the building.

The Defence Ministers
their red plush seats round
18 yard long table, sharp
time. Photographers had
minutes before the formal
ness started. Newspaper
spondents had no _ access _ to
the. gilt room of the Pal-
ace There the Ministers sat
under glistening chandeliers
and surrounded by pink flowers,
mirrors and flags of their nations.
It is reperted that they have one
of the best rooms ever offered at
an international conference.

took
the
on
five
busi-
corre-

It is the semi-circular Council
Chamber of the provincial Gov-
ernment. complete with rostrum
and amplifiers. Two ranks of gen-
darmes flanked the entrance
They presented arms as the Min-
isters arrived. Other platoons
lined -the marble entrance hall
and curved staircase decorated

with statues.
Shortly after the opening of
the Conference, several peace

partisans including women called
at the main entrance of the Pal-
ace seeking admission, Next
door to the stately entrance, a
shop displayed a windowfull of
masks showing the grinning faces
of Winston Churchill, General De
Gaulle, Stalin and Molotov.
—Reuter.



Ministers Approve
Of German Units

BRUSSELS, Dec. 18.

The Defence Ministers of the
twelve North Atlantic nations to-
day approved plans for participa-
tion of German units in an inte-
grated European Army and for
the appointment of an American
Supreme Commander.

The Foreign Ministers meeting

in joint session later with the
Defence Ministers did pot reach
“final formalities” on these two
questions.

Final decisions will be taken
when the froreign and Defence
Ministers meet tomorrow morn-
ing.-Reuter.



No Trace Found
Of Missing Dakota
COIMBATORE, Southern India,

: ry . Dee, 18,

) No traee has yet been found of

the Air India Dakota, which has
been missing since last Wednes-
day on @ flight from Madras to
Trivandrum with 20 people on
board,

Aircraft and rescue parties on
foot have been combing the dense
jungle in the Nilgri ranges on the
Coimbatore-Mysore border where
| the plane is believed to have come
| down,
| Apart from a message radioed
\from the Dakota 10 minutes be-
fore it was due to land at Coim-
batore, and a report from a forest
in the Nilgris that they heard the
sound of a crash on Wednesday
morning, no clues have _ been
found.—Reuter,





AUGSBURG, Dec. 18,

Ilse Koch redhaired “witch of
Buchenwald” used to do exer-
cises on the balcony of her house
wearing only briefs with a note-
book at her side to take the
names of prisoners who locked.
Theodor Ejisfeld 51, made this
statement when her trial re-
sumed here. Charged with 36
murders, one attempted murder
and complicity in 146, Ilse Koch
absent from Court again

till suffering from a
breakdown doctors

|
|

wa
today
nervou

say she r delibere

d Eisfeld w h

tely
worked

XMAS



Industrial School gave a Carol Recital at Dodds last night. Mr. Ken
directs the choir while Major O. F. 0, Walcott, Superintendent; »ccom-

Shareholders May

Save Butlin’s
FROM LIQUIDATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Dee. 18.

A PREFERENCE Shareholders’ Committee of Butlin’s
(Bahamas) meeting in London to-day were expected to
recommend the acceptance of Mr. Billy Butlin’s plan to
save compulsory liquidation. The plan provides for the
sale of all assets in Butlin’s (Bahamas) to an American
syndicate for £ 1,450,000.



A further informal meeting wilt
be held in the city on Friday when
it is expected that the final accept-
ance will be made,

Talking today to the Evening
Standard’s city editor, Ernest Eve,
Butlin said the scheme does not
necessarily mean that the whole
of the £800,000 of ordinary capital
of the Company—held by Drayton



WET EXCUSE
From Our Own Correspondent
PORT OF SPAIN, Dee, 15

Egbert Spinks a Laven-
tille youth had to blame the
rain for making him pay a

fine of $25, and losing his Butlin and Critchley interests—has
| job. He pleaded guilty to been lost.

the larceny of a pair of ,! wouldn't say it has gone”,

shoes in the Police Court, said Mr, Butlin, “It may be worth

Port-of-Spain. Spinks ex- something in a few years time”.

plained that he went to Reconstruction Scheme

work on the Wharves and

Butlin does not expect a capital
reconstruction scheme for Butlin’s
(Bahamas). “The Company will
tegely become landlords if Ameri.

can posals are accepted,” he
expianel.

his watchekongs were soak-
ed from the heavy down-
pour.

He decided to take them +
off and use a pair of shoes
that he

had found in a “
locker, He said he had not _ If and when the full £60,000
intended to go anywhere dividend is received on its 600,000

one pound “A” ordinary shares in
a new American concern, it would
be possible to pay preference

with the shoes but as soon
as his were dry he would
take them off and put them



back dividend and a little on the ordin-
ary”,
4 ____ This obviously is some years

off, however, and it is significant
that Butlin’s (Bahamas) one pound
preference were no more than 2
nominal market at 5/6 to 6/6 in
the stock markets today

Week-end Fires
Kill 8 In U.S.

31 Killed In
Plane Crash

CARACAS, Venezuela, Dec. 18.
An Andes mountain air crash

killed 31 persons, including 27

students en route from Merida to


























‘aracas fo! Gaimtens NEW YORK, Dec. 18.
oe Ag FOR URS eet eee At least 8 people lost their lives
in a series of week-end fires which
The Defence Ministry an-|caused heavy damage to homes,
nounced on Sunday that the stu+}business properties and public
dents’ ages ranged from 9 to 18 buildings throughout the United

States.

Thomas Craddock, 30, and two
of his three young children were
burned to death when fire des-
troyed their log farmhouse near
Burlington Kentucky,

Charles Cumings, 78, was suffo-
cated when fire destroyed an Old
Age Pensioners’ home at Indian-
apolis, Indiana.

Mrs. Louise Harris, 75-year-old

and that the plane, a DC-3 be-
longing to Avensa Airline, drash-
ed on Friday atop El Palmar
Mountain near Merida and
burned,

recovered
about

Search parties have
all the bodies at Merida,
340 miles west of Caracas.

The plane was chartered by a
Roman Catholic school to take

‘ invalid, was burned to death in
sate sha ggg 3 AB eocagge ts Mg her bed at Cincinnatti, Ohio.
BOL A RDO. PASE REE26 “| Police blamed careless smoking
home for holidays when it crashed i, 8




Mrs. Leona Story vo children
aged 5 and 2, perished in a fire
at Sweet Home, Arizona. She later
died from burns received in
effort to rescue belongings.

A $350,000 fire at Wabash,
Indiana razed a 4 storied temple
and damaged the roofs of the city
hall and five business buildings.

About 150,000 feet of hardwood
was wiped out in a fire which
raged for nearly eight hours in a
lumber yard at Johnson City,
Tennessee, Damage was estimated
at $100,000,

Auntie Couldn’t

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15,

Because his great-aunt pre-
vented him from beating his
smaller brother, James Pierre 18
of Port-of-Spain, assaulted her
occasioning a wound,

The aunt Virginia Second who
is 60 years of age was asked by
the Magistrate if she wanteo
| Fierre punished. She replied, “it is
| 'h your hands”. “Do you want him
|'0 go to prison”, said Mr. de la
| Bastide. She quickly replied, “Ne
| sir.” Pierre had to pay his great-
Express \ aunt $20 compensation,

after the take-off.—C.P

soon





“Gosh. t! an ice biock

falls near us 1 hope
it’s strawberry and
vanilla)”



London



with a building squad 30 yards today that she should not re-
from Koch's house in 1938, appear in Court before the end of
testified that every morning she the month. “She is still simulat-
would appear “looking as if she ing madness but has not had
had just got out of bed” and de enough experience of it to do it
her exercise wearing nothiny well,” Dr. Albert Sieghart said.
but a pair of briefs Earlier Dr. Hans Lacken, Aus-
trian Police Inspector said that
Koch often came to watch some
24 Poles dying of hunger and
cold in a three yard square
barbed wire cage in Buchenwald
in November 1938.

No prisoner who knew: any-
thing about medicine was ellowed
to work in the Camp Hospital,
52-year-old Willie Klangwarth

“What did she wear on top?’

the Prosecutor asked. “Most of
the time, nothing at all” witne
answered.

Prisoners who looked at her
were regularly called out at roll
alt and given 25 strokes with a
whip, he testified.

Court doctors

recommended

EXERCISED SEMI-NUDE



hw
ee

Missouri ”
Korean Battle




“Words | REDS RELEASE
a |g) PRISONERS

Without
Meaning”

NEW YORK, Dec, 18.
The Chinese Communist delega-
tion’s dismissal of the Korean
cease fire appeal was not especially
surprising, the New York Times
said today. It was difficult to read
Wu Shu Chuan’s press conference

statement without feeling sheer
bewilderment.
“It has some aspects of a

grotesque dream in which every-
thing is inside out, in which one
walks on ceilings, in which water
is dry and lead is feather light”
said the Times

“Words have lost their meaning
and their context. The whole con-
cept of factual truth had not been
betwayed but totally disregarded

Wu had referred to a smal! “rul
ing circle” in the United States
fears of a “trap” in the cease fire

and “Anglo-American aggression” |
|

against China.
Was it possible, asked the Times |
that Wu really believed:

1, All the United Nations excep"
the Soviet bloc, was fully mani
pulated by the United States
with occasional assistance from
Britain?
2. Korean
guiltless?
3. Chinese Communist armies in
Korea were volunteers?

4. The United Nations essentially
was an organisation for the dis-
play of predatory imperialism?

Communists were

All those things were implicit
in the Chinese Communist state-
ment, If they really believed these
things, there was small chance of
any rational sort of meeting of
minds on keeping peace

“If they are not honestly put
forward, but are merely words
put into Wu's mouth by the Soviet
Union, then we are faced with a
complete disregard of the need for
peace or of the value of it,” it con-
tinued,

“It may be that the Soviet Union
is trying to give Chinese Commu-
nists nothing more than an oppor-~
tunity to shoot their way into the
United Nations.

“But it is a strange world when
this is called a “peace seeking
mission by ‘peace loving people.”

—Reuter.

Latin-American
Republics To
Confer February

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec, 18,

The Foreign Ministry announced
today that the formal invitation
for a meeting of the Foreign Min-
isters of the American Republics
was received here from the
Organization of Amezvican States.
The Conference which should
take place in Washington in the
middle of February next year was
called for by the United States’
delegate in the Organization of
American States to discuss the
Western Hemisphere’s political
and economic problems in the
light of the international situation.

Argentine has proposed to the

U.S.A. that the forthcoming con-
ference of Western Hemisphere
Foreign Ministers be held = in
Buenos Aires—~it was learnt in
Government quarters here to-
night The offer was formally

made to the U.S. Charge d’ Affaires
Lester De Witt who twice to-day
visited Foreign Minister Hipolito
Paz. Argentina would, however,



agree to a meeting in Washing-
ton, —Reuter,
4 ° :
Softies?
LONDON, Dec.

Headmaster Maurice Brown, o!
the Carlton High School, Bradford,
says no boy over 11 years should
call his parents “mummy” anc

daddy.”

“The headmaster was appealing
to parents to defeat “softness
among children,

Headmaster Brown thought
if boys used these words it meant
they were being “coddled” at home
and deserved scorn from other
boys.

The correct title a sensible boy
should use for his mother is plain
“Mother, or possibly Mum,” anc
for father “Dad or bases 7

—INS.

of Hoexter told the Court. This
order came from Karl Koch

Buchenwald Commandant and
Ilse’s husband

Klangwarth, a garage hand,
said he ran the hospital for

several months when he was im-
prisoned in Buchenwald. A
doctor among the prisoners could
be smuggled in sometimes for
difficult operations, he explain-
ed. Otherwise a urgeon”’
might be a stone-mason, wood
chopper or one of Buchenwald’s
professional criminals

—Repter


































INE EXHAUSTED
stag:

TOKYO, Dec. 18.
United Nations prisoners

gered into a South Korean patrol just

north of the 38th parallel today. They had been
released and told to make their way back to their

own lines.

Three of them were British soldiers, three were
members of the American Third Division and three

others were South Koreans.

that they had not seen
imprisonment.

*
U.S. Forbid Mass
r °
Executions

(By Reuter’s Correspondent)

SEOUL, Dec. 18
The United States Eighth Army
has sent an officer to the scene of
Friday's mass execution of Kor-
ean civilians outside Seoul with
orders to stop any more shootings.

At the same time, Captain
W. H. Ellery, of the British 29th



| Brigade, announced that he would

not permit an execution, sched-
uled to take place to-day to be
carried out.

Eye-witnesses had claimed that
the victims of Friday’s execution
by Korean guards had included
a boy about eight years old.

Exhumation of the bodies yes-
terday did not reveal the presence
of any children and it was stated
that though acting in good faith
British and American _ soldiers
who had seen the shooting, had
mistaken a small Korean woman
for a boy.

Though it
that future

has been
executions

assured
would be

conducted in a more humane
manner, it is understood from
United Nations sources that the
incident was not regarded as
closed.

The executions were said to

have followed convictions by the
South Korean Government's
“Hanging Tribunal” All those
shot were said to be “Communist”
sympathisers.

—Reuter.

Malay Chiefs Held
For Jungle Girl Riots

SINGAPORE, Dec, 18

The President of the Singapore
Moslem League, Karim Ghani,
and two Malay leaders were placed
under detention today on orders
of the Singapore Government

They were detained under
Mmergency Regulations
ering the Colonial Secretary to
take such action when necessary
for securing public safety or the
maintenance of public order.

A Government official said the
arrests were ordered “in connec-
tion with the situation arising
from last week's riots over the
“jungle girl’ Bertha Hertogh, in
which 17 people, including six
Europeans, were killed and 200
injured,—Reuter.



the
empow-

ever.

We have them in

speeds.

also have

Distributors 10 12

The cycle that has made
cycling famous and will make

you want to cycle more than

-inch Frames in your favourite
colours of black and green,

with or without three or four

models

ladies and sports models for

We
ladies or gents.

See us too for tricycles for
children

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Lid.

All nine reported
any Chinese during their

Their captors had kept them
on the march constantly travel-
ling long distances by night and
hiding during the day but they
had treated them. well and given

them the same rations of rice
balls as they ate themselves,
All were fit apart from the

minor effects of exposure.

A fiery bombardment by war-
ships and field artillery today held
at bay another Chinese Com-
munist assault on the Unitec
Nations tiny Hungnam beachhead
in Northeast Korea,

The United States battleship
Missouri arrived off the shore. Its
16-inch guns and one ton shells
were a welcome addition to the

curtain of fire pcan hard
pressed units of the U.S. 10th
Corps.

Major General Edward M.

Almond, 10th Corps Commander,
obviously was pleased by the
intense firepower hurled at masses
of Chinese infantry pressing on
Hungnam port from three sides.

“Things are going just the way
we planned them,” he said. “Now
every time the Chinese Com-
munists dig in, we hit them with
artillery concentrations, mix them
up and knock them out. ‘That's
something we have been unable to
do before,

At no point on the port's defence
arc had Chinese been able to punch
through. Observers said the Reds
apparently had not sent many
troops into bomb and shell shat-
tered Hambuny, the judustrial
city, six miles Northwest of Hung-
nam.

Hamhung was abandoned to the
Reds on Saturday. An estimated
25,000 Chinese pressed against the
beachhead rim, Another estimated
75,000 were moving up in snow
mantleg hills west and northwest
of Hungnam, ‘The arrival of the
Missouri increased the range and
effectiveness of the naval fire

“Mighty Mo’s guns have a range
f 20 miles, far enough to reach
the hills sheltering the Chinese
rear positions

—Reuter and C.P.
|

TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS

Ring 3113 Day or Night.

oe THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.





‘

22 and 24






for

& 13 Broad Street


ee ee ee ee ge

Caub Calling

Tr first passenger to arrive at
the Baggage Warehouse on

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Thanks

ETURNIm., to British Guiana

on Thursday night by the
Lady Rodney was Mr. D. N.
Harper, Assistant Superintendent
of Railways, Harbour and Trans-
port Department. He was ac-



































Housewives’ |
Guide

Prices in the local market

Sunday afternoon from the companied by Mrs. Harper and for Sorrel and Guinea Corn
Colombie was Mrs. Alice Michelir they had spent a ten-week holiday Flour when the Advocate
whe owns a cattle farm in Jamaica staying as guests of Mr. and Mrs. checked yesterday were —
and incidentally is paying her first Lynch at St. Lawrence. Gap. Sorre] 10 cents per pound

visit to Barbados.

She came ashore by the Police
launeh with her son and daughter-
in-law Col and Mrs. R. T

in. who went .on board to
meet her and with whom she will
be spending a couple of months’
holiday.

Mid-Ocean Conferences
ME; MILTON SEALE, Shipping
Clerk of Messrs R. M. Jones
and Co, Ltd., returned from
Jamaica on Sunday evening on the
Colombie, He had attended Con-
ferences of the French Line on
board the ship.
Home For Christmas
ERE until the end of Decem-
ber is Mr. Carl Chenery who
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.I.A. to spend Christmas
at home.
Mr. Chenery is on the staff of
“Trinidad Manufacturing and Re-
fining: Edible Oil Co.”

For U.K. Holiday

Guinea Corn Flour
per pint.

Mr. Harper is President of
Harbour and Transport Worked
Association and during his stay
here, he received a cabled reqyest
to stand again for that office. 4

Mr. and Mrs. Harper nave asked
Carib to say au reveir to all kind
friends and to express thanks for
a very enjoyable stay in the island

Engaged

A’ A PARTY given at “Yypres”

First Avenue, Belleville,
yesterday evening on the occasion
of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. St. Hill’s
Silver Wedding anniversary, their
son Louis announced his engage-
ment to Miss Sylvia Boxill
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Boxill of Government Hill.

Quiet Wedding
T ST. MATTHIAS CHURCH
yesterday morning Mr. Percy
Emtage was married to Mrs
Graeme Watson widow of the late
Harwood Watson of Ledge Plan-

l/-



Thirteenth Birthday

thirteenth birthday on Satur-
day night with a gay party and
a terrifie crowd was present. There
were ladies’ and gentlemen’s door
prizes given, and Waltz and
Calypso contests. Two prizes were
given in the Waltz contest so good
were the two finalists. It was the
start of their ‘winter season”
activities,

The club usually closes on Sun-
days but I see that it will be open
both on Christmas Eve and New
Year’s Eve

Frank showed me some of the
horns and noisemakers he _ has
ready for New Year’s Eve. They
should fairly well raise the roof
Two orchestras will be on hand
on New Year’s Eve to supply con-

WES. R. B. FRANCIS. whose tation, The ceremony was e tinuous music.
usband is an_ electrical formed by Bishop Bentley. he
— of the Barbados Electric honeymoon is being spent at L.C.T.A. Students

“Sybmari”, Cattlewash.

Annual Visitors
R. AND MRS, ALFREDO

oe, Company, left on the
bie on Sunday to spend

M®*: HUGH PAYNE, Mr. E. B.
a holiday in the United Kingdom

Doku. Mr Edward Cumber-
batch, Mr. Pat Haynes and Mr.



Down For Holidays SIGERT arrived from Trini- Michael Nurse, students at the

M*. and Mrs. George Somers dad yesterday to spend six weeks Imperial College of Tropical Agri-

who arrived from Toronto a COLONEL and Mrs, R. T. Michelin are pictured on the steps of the in Barbados. They are staying culture arrived from Trinidad

ouple of weeks ago were at Sea- Baggage Warehouse with Col, Michelin’s mother Mrs. Alice Michelin, at the Marine Hotel. yesterday by B.W.1.A. to spend

well on on Saturday to meet their son who arrived from Jamaica on Sunday by the Colombie. Mr, Sigert is Managing Director the Christmas holidays in Barba-
Still at sehool, George of Angostura Bitters Ltd. dos.



‘odo oer te to spend Christmas. with
his parents at the “Camp” St.
Lawrence

To Meet Daughter
M@XOMMANDER. A. D. S, Murray.

Managing Director of
B.W.1.A., and Mrs. Murray were
intransit passengers from Trinidad
to Jamaica yesterday through

For Qne Month For Xmas Holidays

PENDING a month’s holiday in R. HAROLD HARRIS, 4
Barbados is Mr, E. C. R. Barbadian who has beer
Blackett, Senior Assistant Master residing in Trinidad for a number
of the Junior Technical School in of years, arrived on Sunday after-
San Fernando, ‘Trinidad He noon with his wife by the
arrived on Sunday by the Colombie to spend the Christ-
“Colombie” accompanied by his mas holidays with his relatives in

Rupert’s Autunim Prinwose-—36

wife and they are guests of Mr Culloden Road.
Tile hase gone to, Jamaica to 2nd) Mrs. Owen Smith .o! Mr. Harris is an employee a
meet their daughter who is on the Fontabelle. 2 : Messrs. H. BE. Robinson & Co, Ltd.,
way: out: from England to spend 42 old Codringtonian, Mr of Port-of-Spain. : h
Christmas with her parents Blackett is the son of the late Rev NOTHER Barbadian whe
Mr, Percy Taylor, Branch Blackett of St. Jude's, St. George came up on the Colombie

to epend Christmas with his Fela-

Manager B.W.1.A., was at Seawe!! tives was Mr. Stanley Cobbam

to meet them, Radio Technician



think the sundial’ s been moved?"

Senior Accountant of a
hoo -Teach R. CHRIS PHILLIPS, Radio Ltd. Port-of-Spain. He is 2? Bhtevs Risert ¢ a ilery s the other in an excited voice,
= oleae Technician employed with brother of Mr. Victor Cobham © sweitian there oe joud cal frocit am s “ef 3 iI wrong. The arm's
eae a shiuor in Bermuda N. T. M. Radio Holland in the Income Tax Department. the old gentleman, and the two pointing ar the ould While ne in
arri G -a0, is back in the island ttle people run to join him that position it could never tel the
arrived om ee eo Se after = soienes ‘of anaes nr Venezuelan Doctors a You're jensen for clues,"’ says time at all ! * That's odd,’’ says
inson whe TS fom mogena has He arrived on the Colombie on ¥ the ald man. ** Well, do you sec pee “but what does it it_mean ?
been living in Bermuda for one Sunday and will spend a month's D‘ eee: NDO PEREZ ‘thing queer about this sun fow can it help us? *Do you

and his wife Dr. u upert peers atit, “I



i ayi holiday with his relatives ’
an y . ae 3
= ae,’ SRS G5 ete An old Combermerian, he is the Antonieta Purgbo de Perez of Rope. 01:16 tes wae says Mei re
Over, son of Mr. and Mrs. C,. A. Phillips Venezuela arrived on Sunday by .
Twenty-Seven Years InU.S. °! Government Hill the Colombie for two weeks

. GOULBOURNE CLARK holiday and are guests of Mr, and
ate Mrs.
Barbadian who has been -

living in New York for twenty

Ramon Ochoa of Top Rock.

Round Tripper

AQUATICO CLUB CINEMA asians state

TONIGHT at 8.30

Lucky Barrister

seven years arrived by T.C.A. on ACK from his round trip to The N Paramount Picture
Saturday to s a month’s holi- | Jamaica on the Colombie Me? J. A, VEERASAWMY, “NO MAN OF HER OWN”

day with relatives at “Mount View” brn arrived here Sunday is Mr. British Guianese Barrister- With BARBARA STANWYCK — JOHN LUND
St. Lucy. eet tesa ) og perts, | Assis~ at-law and ex-Magistrate, return— WEDNESDAY at 5 & 8.30 p.m.

jal Manager

PENDING a holiday in the

island are Mr. and Mrs. 1. W.

and family of Trinidad.

» arrived’ on Sunday by the

eM, are guests of Mr.

and Mrs. S . White of Rockley
New Road.

Mr, Baerg is Industrial’ Manager
of the Caribbean Training College

ed home on Thursday night by the-
Lady Rodney. He had come
over to Barbados on a two-week
holiday following his good luck
as a co-holder of one of the first
prizes in the last November B.T.C.
Sweep and other Sweeps in British
Guiana and Tobago.

He told Carib that he hoped his
string of successes would continue,

THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
ALAN LADD — BETTY FIELD — MacDONALD CAREY
RUTH HUSSEY
in “THE GREAT GATSBY”
& Paramount Picture

Manufacturing Co

He told Carib that the weather
throughout the trip was good and
he had a very enjoyable holiday
particularly in Caracas.

PLAZA bade inca ew



at Maracas. because in these days of high cost The picture that created a sensation at Oistin for one week!
B: F of travel and controls, it was only Showing now for Ist time in Bridgetowo 145 & 8.30 p.m
usinessman rom his good fortune which had enabled Dennis Jack Dorothy Penny
Venezuela him to take this holiday without MORGAN CARSON MALONE EDWARDS in
R. and MRS. CARLOS digging deep into his pocket. “TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS”

AGOSTINI and three child- Color By Technicolor

ren from Caracas, arrived here on
Sunday by the Colombie for the
Christmas holidays and are stay-
ing at Paradise Beach Club.

. Agostini is Manager of Juan
S. Mendoza & Co.

Intransit-

‘BR. and MRS. LACHESNEZ-
HEUDE wereintransit
passengers on the Colombie from
Jamai¢a to Martinique on Sunday.
Mr, Lachesnez-Heude who is
G Manager of Compagnie
Generale Transatlantique in the
Caribbean Area, had attended
Conferences of the French line on

board: the ship.

From Jamaica

Mr. Veerasawmy was staying at
Indramer Guest House, Worthing.

To Continue Studies
FF TO England on Sunday by
the Colembie to continue
her studies was Miss Nella King
Assistant Mistress of the Alexan-
dra Sehool.

Miss King told Carib that after
completing her studies, she hopes

to do some missionary work.

Diamond B. C,

R. AND MRS. RALPH DIA-

MOND arrived from Canada
on Saturday morning by T.C.A, to
spend a month in Barbados, stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.



Special Mat. Thurs. 1,30 p.m, | Open Friday 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“FOLLOW ME QUIETLY” “
William tundiesh and OUR VERY OWN”





Zane Grey
“WANDERER of the WASTELAND"
with James Warren

Sat. 28rd & 30th
‘Ticket

Xmas Hamper”
Save Your ts

a=,

PLAZA Theatre = OIST!N

SPECIAL MATINEE TO-DAY (Only)

James Oliver CURWOOD'S “WOLF HUNTER” witn
Kirby Grant and the Wonder Dox “CHINOOK” &

“TRAIL TO MEXICO” with Jimmy WAKELY



5 p.m







MIDNITE SAT 23rd
2 New Pictures (Monogram)
Bowery Boys in
“MR, MUGGS RIDE AGAIN"
Tex Ritter in
“MAN FROM TEXAS”

TONITE 8,30 (Only)

Trinidad’s Hot Shots Orehestra

in an evening of special

Mr. Diamond told Carib that entertainment ! ‘Xmas Hamper" Sat. 33 & 30th
RS. F. K. N. MASCOLL this was their first visit here, Save your ‘4 ticke
whose husband is Adjutant of Barbados was recommended to SSSHL|S=====_==

the Jamaica Battalion arrived on them by Dr. T. H. Hogg, a fre-1













quent visitor to the island.
Satmageee te; snends the irises went visitor to the island, 1 @AAMIE'DY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
hollaaee with hi e Christmas British Colombia and is Vice Last Show TONITE 8.20 (Warner's Double)
st with SO a we President and. General Manager Baad! Ge Robinson “Find the Blackmailer”
d 8, J. N. ae sat : n with Jerome & Patrici
Bante at “Witobury,” Hastinus c¢ Consolidated Mining and Sel] cap GALABAD” win tome yore Pa
a Sandro i voce hie. ist : . ; : Wed. & Thurs. 8.30 p.m. | Warner’s Double)
Lionel en ee With T. L. L. Teo ee “PASSAGE FROM HONG KONG”
ret? R. AND MRS. SYDNEY
es ee DIEFFENTHALER and, their MIDNETE MAR Sate Now. Monogian Bite,
ACK in Barbados for the five children arrived from Trin- “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Christmas holidays is Bar-
badian born Mr. St. Clair Ashby,
Barrister-at-Law, Trinidad, and
Ex-Mayor of Arima. He arrived dramer Guest House, Worthing.
on Sunday by the Colombie and MR. CLIFTON ROBERTS made Mr. Dieffenthaler is in we Stores
is staying with Mrs, Violet Clarke the round trip to Jamaica by the department of T.L.L. in Pointe-
of “Glenrosa”, Bush Hall, Colombie—returned on Sunday. a-Pierre.

NEW yy Goons

idad on Saturday morning by
B.W.LA. to spend a month’s hol-
iday in Barbados, staying at In-




{PORTO SDDTIESSCODDT SDS ROS ODIO IIIS IES,

GLOBE

LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 & 8.30

RUSTLERS OF THE RED DOG
(Final Instalment of this Serial)
SPECIAL 1.30 P.M. MATINEE THURSDAY

“MR. HIG”

GLORIA. JEAN — DONALD CONNOR
Prices: PIT 6 — HOUSE 8 — BAL 12 —KIDS







GOO
















A Hernbon



~ Evening

DRESS PRINTS

FLORAL CREPES: FLORAL TAFFETAS
—$1.88; $2.15; $3.24 —$2.53; $2.60

SWIM SUITS STRAWS, FELTS












BRIGHTEN UP YOUR

HOME... FOR CHRISTMAS

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERING







OILCLOTH
In ELASTIC SATIN PRINTS: A cies Si eee at ENAMELS—a wide variety of shades

1-Piece _ $15.21 ma ee ose BROWN VARNISH

2-Piece . $15 85 ee VARNISH STAINS

“JAXA” POLISH
Prauelter All-Wool Dressing Gowns cere
$37.63 $40.45 SANDPAPER
: vor YOU SHOP IN COMFORT WHEN YOU SHOP
WITH US

The Hardware Store without the Parking Problem



Pa
A small shipment of - -

WILSON HATS

now available.








TRE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

EVANS
WHITFIELDS
YOUR SHOE STORES

— Telephone No. 2039



BB.C. Radio Programme

708 a.m, The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m.
The News, 12.10 p.m. News
12.15 p.m, Programme Parade, 12.18 pan.
Musie from Grand Hotel, 1.00 p.m.





News, 2.10 p.m. Home News from Brit-
ain, 2.15 p.m. Sports ered 2.30 p.m.
Radio Theatre,
410 p.m. The Daily gervice, 4.5 p.m
ibe, Srmpbouy, Orchestra,

LUB MORGAN celebrated its |


















TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950.

down, 12 neon

4.00 -m. The News.

ential atea where

andy one hundred a @ member

of Parliament.

Warrior under een fhe Khan. (5)

Otherwise lees. ‘
ih itl ‘dined ? * (8)

ps. (6)











Overtake by darkness, (
24 Fellow returns. (3)

VDewn
1 wsoteric. (6)
2 Silk. threau. (9)
; Maritime, (8:
4 [t does much to make things
easter, (3)

(4)

)
> Ales that can stick, (4)
: Found in the woods:

8 Only a super deer cou





Misshapen cone,

be.
found in many tobacco mixtures,
(7 . Broken tiers.‘ (5)
af Make amends this way. (
% Fish. (3)
The needy find ib useful. (4)
21 On the way out. (3)

(9)

Solution of vesteraay 5 ouztie,—Acress;



9, Exonerate, 11, .
Precious 16 inw *
Dip: 2) — 22. Atlas:
ve! Arch Do i Jeo} v5
Uxorielde’ 3 inoculate a Pe
Ereo 6 ram Ate: 8. S.B.; 10,
ent LA a Needles: 1S Ste. .. ay

a ¢



Happy RELIEF
FROMBACKACHE

Neighbour said ‘Take Doan’s Pills”
Wry PUT UP with needless

discomfort from backache,
rheumatic pains, lumbage, stiff,
aching muscles and joints or the
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action when you
might get happy relief.

Many Sout of
they aye

prope "aoee thes oy

joan’s Backache ao =
This well aon

urinary antiseptic nies sieitel
kidneys to

— out nace function
of ridding the blood of = arf
acid and other tepuiae

to health. Grateful
where, recommend "8 Pills to to
their friends and neighbours

dur or DOAN’S

Deater for






Tins Sweet Corn ....





Tins Lamb Tongues. .

Marmalade





Tins
Tins











Apricot Jam....
48c., .















































Plum Jam ..

»




» Pine Apple Jam..

Bots; Maraschine
Cocktail, Cherries ..

Raisins, per Ib.




Currants, per Ib.

Mixed Spice, per phg.

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street

Your Shopping Centre.

€
LADIES'!
High Class Dress Goods,

Underwear, Shoes and
Hats, Perfumes, ete.








e

GENTS’!
Woollens, Shirts, Shoes,
Etc., in: widest variety.
Household Goods such as
Carpets, Bedspreads,
Bed Sheets, Pillow Cases,
Brassware always in
Stock.

Follow the Crowd to...

THANI BROS.

PR. WM. HRY. STREET

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

ey


















cd



ie
la







LCL SOOS TEE

GLOBE ©

CARIBBEAN REVELR)

GORGEOUS STAGE MUSICAL

Produced and Presented by

JUDY GRAHAM |

TOMORROW NITE 8.30 P.M. ONLY

with
MUSIC BY CAPT. RAISON AND “THE BAND”
Starring
. THE INIMITABLE CED PHILLIPS
AND A CAST OF LOVELIES
Prices—Orchestra Seats 3/-; House 36c; Bal. $1.00
Boxes $1.20

Tickets on Sale Globe Theatre From 9 a.m.—4 p.m. To

* Uma eNO nae te ketnennee — SOAP EPP OOE POCO AA
seed

GLOBE

THE SHOW OF SHOWS

TDAD'S JUVENILE STEEL ORCHESTRA

Kids Between Ages 8 — 13 Years

Hear Real Music by
THESE SENSATIONAL KIDS

PY

i
“THE KATIEN JAMMERS*

THURSDAY, DEC. 21ST 8.30 P.M {

Moses 5 See es "Tuariele §

THE “TOAST” OF THE WEST INDIE

Prices: Pit 24; House 36; Bal. 48; Boxes 60c.
YM













THIS! YOU MUST NOT MISS!

MERRY CHRISTMAS TO YOU AND
IT’S GOING TO BE MERRY

From FRIDAY, December 22nd, 5 and 830

DEN OF A THOUS
, _ RENDEZVOUS F











“Plus 8:30 p.m. FRIDAY
THE ALL STAR TALENT SHOW
With the TALENT WINNERS

And es

4. CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER

DONATED by K. R. HUNTE & CO.
Save Your } Tickets Friday Nite

ROYA
LAST TWO
TO-DAY ang
M-G-M Doubie x
“TIVING IN 1
way”
ans
:
“ CONSPIRAT
with t
Robert TAYLOR 8
Elizabeth '
eer
OLYME
TO-DAY & TOM(
20th Century Fox 1D
Laird CREGAR ai

ay
rf

EMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 and 8.30

Columbia Pictures present

eet =

“FORTUNES OF
CAPTAIN BLOOD ”

Starring

Louis HAYWARD
Patrica MEDINA

with

George MACREADY &
Alfonso BEDOYA

ner

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Big Double...
Richard DIX in

* MYSTERIOUS
INTRUDER ”
AND

“THE MATING OF

Linda D:

in

“HANGOVER SQ

MILLIE ” oe
Starring a IN OLD CHiN
Glenn FORD
Evelyn KEYES vital
Ron RANDELL & Don AMECHE, &
Willard PARKER Tyrone

i

AS THE GLOBE PRESEN.



eke RE ERR 4 em RSS

PP PPpewNE re

sree?




TUESDAY, DECEMBER i9,

HARBOUR 106 |

1950





In Carlisle Bay

M.V Sedgefield Sch Vo:

Councellor, Yacht Tern UI sch “wet
Eunicia, Sch Rosarene, Sch. Gloria
Henrietta, Seh D'Ortae, MLV. C. L. M

Tannis, Yacht Axelie Sch. Molly N. |

Jones, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch, Mandalay }
I, Yacht Diotima, Sch. Lady Noeleen
Sch. Sunshine R. Sch. Adalina, Sch
Philip H Davidson, Sch Timothy A



H. Vansluytman, Sch Frances W. Smit!
ARRIVALS
S.S. Cc. ae 1,317 tone net, Capt
bi m New York via Martinique
S.S. Manto, 159 tons net, Capt. Winter,
Curacao via St. Vineent
mates oe = net. Capt.
DEPARTURES

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt

Clarke, for British Guiana.
ner Cloudia S., 52 tons net, Capt

Lewis, for St. Vincent -

Sch. Mary E. Caroline,
Capt. Joseph for Dominica.

s.s. Biographer, 4,073 tons net,
Longsted, for Trinidad,

.8.S. Colombie, 2,554 tons net, Capt
Kerharo, for Martinique

M.V. Lady Joy, tons net,
Parsons, for St. Lucia
S.S. Manto, 159 tons net, Capt. Winter
for St. Lucia.

8.8. Cc. a. Thulin, 1,317
Capt. Andersen, for Trinidad

In Touch With Barbados | : Frege

cine coastal Station |'N. A. PACT NATIONS MAY

d Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. |

54 tons net

Capt.

Capt

ton net



advise that they can now communicat T
with the following shi s thro + GE ORE MUNITIONS
Barbados Coast Station; oe ?

S.S. Lloyd Crest, Manny, Abbedyk
Jamaica Producer, Cazador. Biographer.
Brazil, Queen of Bermuda, Empress of

Scotland, Colombie, Del Mundo, Baechu
Myken,

BRUSSELS, Dec. 18.
U.S. Army Secretary Frank Pace told the North Atlan-




























BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE 4
——— Sa a SERRE
j rn re a3 received the distinction of Offieer,? SSS
Se rve d Unde I of the Order of Leopold for work 1
| d special missions \
Montgomery He was stayir the Jesuit
. Fathers at the Cat! Presbytery
: Rev. Antoine Den D.D jin Jemmott’s Lan¢ a
CX tor Bishop of Roseau, Don % F
u i W » Was i Barbados fo ae
the veek served ir e Bel UP 14
@tum section of the 21 Art _—_——
Group under Field Marshal Mont-
gomery during the last war




















until

out t





Fe also saw



l

until

He

when he was

1946

expects
iniea this morning by

Indies in

that, he took part in the Occupation
of Germany

was demobbed.

when }

Bishop Demets arrived here last
week after attending the Centen-
ary Celebrations of the Archdiocese
of Trinidad where he was invited
to preach
to Dor
Airways

to retur
B.C

Born in Belgium, he first came
» the West

1934



Lobi Lise:

Alter
June to October, the official

fron







1c 7”
This

May
rise of
228,

°

n

i] while

December
point to 242.

and June and

Station Manager’s
House Burgled

Standing steady at 24]

servic . i JES convenience of
Looe. nevis 2 per Cost of Living index figures. As from TUESDAY 19TH for the convenie
€ 1onths anc ad ee . 7 ‘ . ¢ is
with the Army Group when it oe © on amas § ee our Customers and staff our hours for Business will
invided Normandy in 1944. After} * = =n .

11, show a rise of one

be as follows:—
was the figure shown for
represents a
14 on January’s figure of



SATURDAYS:

8 am. to 12 noon.

Kindly arrange your Business accordingly.



a : The house of the Station Man-

ai 1 ie — of = ager of T.C.A,. in Navy Gardens,
a i SCs > a “hrist . ne yas eorle.

eefyed in Montserrat and St kitcl © rist Church, was burgled in the

early hours on Saturday evening
Mr

and Mrs. Bill Stuart

“ee : : meal { the Belgiun wn S in} were away from home
al Bank |e ated | TATIONS LTD
The Royal Bank August 22, 1946. Two days later Several articles of jewellery PLAN A id
Of C ; d a w 2% rated Bishop of the] were stolen from Mrs. Stuart
eee 0 Roseau and returned Oo
anada Dominica in 1947, Chip: Salish lune: solendetel. iat BRIDGETOWN & SPEIGHTSTOWN
Bridgetown Durie the war Bishop Demets| §79 in articles have been stolen




BARBADOS, B.W.1.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
CANADA





was decorated with various British
and Belgian war medals and also




from the house. They are investi-
gating the burglary.

NG NG NG NG NG NG NN NN NN ON NIZE

;
ba




It’s Christmas Time

With All It’s GIFTS, Good Wishes
and Traditional CHRISTMAS Fare
TURKEY and HAM and

WEEK DAYS:—8 a.m. to 11 a.m., 12 noon to 4 p.m










Drina, Uruguay, Sante oe (INCLUDING NEWFOUNDLAND)
Phang, Mary, Alcoa Pilgrim, Spurt,C.G:| tic Defence Committee here to-day : “In a high priority] , ‘ ;
ulin, Atlantic Transporter, Runa, ¢ ‘er 63.9% pr, Cheques on 62 pr
Bedford Earl, among our present defence plans are provisions for a sub- Det o ane
‘ tantial increase in the flow of munitions to member nations ‘Drafts eee
Seawel] | 0 emisauon’ eo Ste De
62.4% pr. Currency 60.5% pr
‘ cs - ‘ 2 m s 59.8
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAL “We have joined with you in a We are confident that every pre ae
Alberto "20M TRINIDAD. solemn arrangement for mutual{member nation will approach hipaa
Pricilla Carvallo. Helen a catvallo protection and I assure you that|the problem of our mutual de- ;
jnaine | Rostant,' Lisle Taylor, “Michia| We. Shall keep faith with our | fence with a similar spirit of TRINIDAD WOOD
Calienac” Re cGallgnder, Phylis | obligations, e are confident|determination and sacrifice and
Seale. vj a» allender, Margaret{ that by working togeth trust-|similar readiness and eagerness
Seale, Violet Johnson, H es 'y 1g together tru Similar readiness anc ag
Harold Cole, Jennifer Cole. Sane Phititns ing each other and contributing|to contribute a full share to th KILLS $ INSECTS
thelma, wo tcphenson, Charles pitt,| t0 Our eommon defence to the|defence of Western Europe, Thi °
Thelma Foskett Sidney Wilkie ; cee eae : 2 ir i. (From Our Own Correspondent) e
Wilkie, Elizabeth Wilkie. Ruth Me. Gut. | Dest of our respective abilities our |is the only way we car achieve RK
qehn Riley, Lillan Heatliey, Bers yal combination of free democratic] ultimate success.’ PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dee. 15, e
: Gruen pees Lilia Lucas, Hilds} Peoples can achieve adequate A local wood called “Rhyana”
Spence, Gordon Glave Geee areionnes strength.” Pace speaking as Acting Chair-| found in the interior of Arima anc e
Edith Maingot, Ernest Moll. Sybil Mon “ ‘ ,} man said: the Maraacas Valley is now earn- 2
at. Cir E. Jones, Marcelle Seheult We have been meeting now ing American dollars. A higt
thoiee eriele, ane Dieffen-}] Over a period of 14 months and “At home. our Congress as 1 grade wheat insecticide is manu-| es
é , a ri ieffenthaler, ane , > | . ‘ tin . e zt
Dieffenthaler, Evrid Dieffenthaler, Win. C22 Show some real oe and | eft the United States was in the! factured from it and an order of) gm
neford Dieffenthaler, Sydney Die strengthening our military and]act of providing the means t 2 hee °
thes a y Dieffen . . 1 p & Tis 1,000 tons has been placed, ee
larlecneeeee Gooding, Elsie Oxley,} economie position to withstand a expand our overall military
Se PneTeS Communist assault on West strength and for production 01; Speaking on the future of this —
Florend CM PUERTO RICO Europe but we are far from ready material to arm our additional] wood, the contractor told the
Mare Mirek” weet avivin ioort, even now. forces and those you are engaging| “Gazette” that it had come to stay ee
- oes ederic urse, Rosina raisi re i ester rope.”’| ¢ forei 1 yhich is u- °
Puree. Jesting Baird, Beatrice Robinson, “We must now speed up vur to raise an oer ona, ~ An fortes Sem ae tie aa
Hevea id i Walker, Elton Eastmond, effort: d t lat lans Pace said e roug rom 4 ac uring insecticides elieves i Pp
cagh Tnnise Harry Gentle, Sheal tae Seattt eee tise a United States Defence Secretaty | using vegetable matter rather than
by y as Fapidly and ‘as! General George Marshall “warm chemicals for producing his
From JAMAICA effectively as possible,” personal regards” and said: “He! insecticides. °
ullet Tucker, Isaac Carmichael ‘ ;| regrets exceeedingly that he can-
Clarke’ Lewis: Herbest Clarke, "Sylvia h ene, American people ere ag be with you 4 this time but, He said the wood which grows] Q
7 ’ ave stepped eir prepared- ; : t ; istricts
Ada King, Marlene King, Amy ness ae la i - - Brea ae consoles himself with the thought abundantly in the Eastern district: iE
Dabega, Wilkinson Griffith i ran wasn Stes that in remaining in Washing-| of Trinidad as an underbrush in °
From GRENADA... sacrifices in the next year to] thé isa serve the| the forested areas, is yeduced t °
Michael Lambert, Mill ; tae is siti ton he continues to serve the e fores areas, is ucec
Allene Paine: Aiea Mahy, Elsa] Strengthen their own position worthy objectives which have! a pulp and then processed into the )
From St. LUCIA... and to help strengthen the position brought us together. insecticide which is hailed as the
soe King. John Parkinson, Johnston] Of their partners in the North : seuhen most effective for combating whea‘ >
yw r ‘ aty i . 4 .
For ora GUAIRA. Atlantic Treaty Organisation. basi | diseases in the Prairies of America. ° I HE
Margarita Somogyvari, David Steele
Gladys Steele, Renaita Happe, Peter 4
Happe, Mrs. Mary Hape, Pedro Samu,
Maria Atencio, Legia Atencio, Rita
Cardareili, Arnold Cardarelli, Brian x
Jakob, Hedda Quemada, Antonio Brandt, tH
Elsa Brandt, Frederick Johnson, Graceila t
Mosqueda, Francisco Mosaueda,
From MAIQUETIA..., 5
Gerald B. Mc.Kenzie, Kathleen Me.
Kenzie, Monica Neville, Florence Ingram,
Erie Winter, Joan Winter, Christopher
Winter, Aideen Winter, Carlos Schnni*
oe yee aoe sv Riebman,
‘arlos jendaran, ita Bendaran, Ron- e
ald Nacrin, Eleanor Conyalez, Stephen GIFTS
Schullwerve, Marie Schutiwerve, Migvel to be remembered by!! A
Schuilwerve, Moritz Redman, Kreinnia
Redman, Pia Steinberg, \Nennai Delisario, Beautifully Designed Travelling and Desk Clocks—by Kienzle
Elsa Josafina Delisario, Manual Alb
Delisario, Morita Neuman, Kreinzia
Neuman, Pia Sternberg, Berta Matos, Cut Crystal Vases, Bon Bon Dishes, and Candlesticks
Luisa Lara, Belen Daurtem, Amador
Narin, Ana Martinez, Delisario, Delisario Pencil-Lighters—by Ronson

Bedsario
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L
For TRINIDAD.
Hugh_ Weatherhead,
head, James McLean, Donald Johnson,
Margaret Johnson, Anthony Cozier,
Hilda Massiah, Eva Searl, Peter Hutchins
Allan Taylor, Eunice Butcher, Agatha
Ward, Mercedes Plimmer, Herbert Gon-





Stella Weatner-

salves, Lilian Cutting, Darcy Flatts,
Ceci! Parris, Dorothy Price, Capt
Thomas Birley, Roy St. Louis, Jules

Henneguy, Bessie Lallapee, Vicki Lalla-

pee, Hindori, Budhram, Maggie Fitz-
wifiam, Clarence Fitzwilliam, Ayone |
Farrell

For St. LUCIA

Malcolm Maxwell, Ione St. Helene,
Yvonne Wilson. Ardean Miller, Joy

Butler, Jackie Ward, Joseph nt ng
Nathen Brewer, Frank Thompson, Fred-

For GRENADA



Cigarette Cases— Plain and with Lighters
Costume Jewellery — Pretty and inexpensive






Aquamarine Lapel Pin....... ..,and many other items
! Also

Christmas Tree Decorations

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane.














Psy

Pyorrhea and

+
~e

za

f



erick Potter )

Palme Buxo, Jim Parris







fOR THE BEST

|
QUALITY & SHADES
|

| INSIST ON





ee

_ STOCKED BY ALL LEADING
\ STORES





Pd
2



comieedize game, sore mouth, or loose
mean that you are a victim of Pyor-
or Trench Mouth, or some bad piscos

War these mouth diseases have
Chat four ost 9% evaiy hve peuple
sooner or r Be arned in

and bear



NANA?



aN
8 Or





fiaranteed to stop Sons nun
Score peeamidas |
your com! f
on return of empt; ee
on losing Your or ee
at a from your & nesieP en
this iron. - lee * (oder aoa

Suara
Amosaniii:5
Prorrhea—Trench Mouth

PANTIES

i,



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sq ADVOGAT

Ores JS EE Gesee ed)

Printed by the Adveeste Co., Lté., Broad St. Bridgetews.



Tuesday, December 19, 1950



FISH FARCE

WHAT happened on the ninth of No-
vember, 1950 will go down in Barbados
history as the strangest fish story of all

time,

On that date the 9th of November, 1950
the legal selling price of flying fish was
changed by an order issued by the Cen-

troller of Supplies.

Until that date the legal selling price
of flying fish had been 4 cents each ex
beach, that is the wholesale price; and 5
cents each retail, that is the price that the
housewife should pay. This fact alone will
come as a surprise. to most housewives
since the price asked by many retailers
of flying fish before the 9th of November
1950 was more. often’ 6 cents each than
five.

On December the 16th, 1950 the follow-
ing incident took place in sight but out of
aural range of a uniformed policeman,

A woman left her seat on the step of a
shop adjoining Brown’s beach and took
several steps across the road in the direc-
tion of a motor car which had halted op-
posite Brown’s beach. The woman car-
ried a tin basin full of flying fish, but
without any apparent reason, she-sudden-
ly checked her footsteps, returned to her
seat and covered the fish and tin basin
with a cloth. 4

The driver of the car got out and went
to the woman and asked her whether her
fish were for sale. ‘the woman did not
answer, but_a woman standing near her
said “f dus“buy dem fer six cents off de
boat Wuh-you gun pay?”

The driver replied “how can I pay more
than six cents, the retail price?”

This little fish incident deserves the no-
tice of.ah ‘editorial because it raises two
points of vital interest to the taxpayers
of this island.

Can “Barbados afford the luxury of an
office ‘of Controller of Supplies, if the or-
orders: of.-his office are to be brazenly
broken in this manner?

Is it in thé best interest of housewives
to have the price of flying fish controlled
if they still have to pay black market
prices, or go fishless? Might it not be
better in a small island like Barbados to
let flying fish find their own price level,
without the additional burden to the tax-
payer (after having paid for the price of
the Control order) of having to pay the
black market price (or go without the
fish).

The case of black market flying fish is
no “isolated instance of flouting orders.

, Barbados abounds with orders and Con-
trols too heavy for the island’s budget
to enforce.

, There is obviously a need for the Gov-
ernment. to protect the housewife from
profiteering and that is why the order of
November 9, 1950 was written. But a
glaring example of how the taxpayer's
money can be wasted'is provided by the
brazen-manner in whieh this same order
defining the controk price of retailed fly-
ing’ fish is broken but little more than a
month since publication:

t—$_——__——___

Wanted: Proportion

AT the last meeting of the House of
Assembly, Mr. R. G. Mapp, Member for
St. Thomas gave notice of an address
which he hopes the House will pass to His
Excellency the Governor for transmission
to the Secretary of State asking that Bar-
bados' be represented at the coming con-
ference of Commonwealth Prime Minis-
ters,

What connection. there is between the
discussions of the Prime Ministers of the
CommonWealth and the affairs of this
island might be known to members of the
party to which Mr. Mapp, belongs but is
not so apparent to the general public.

It should be made clear to Mr. Mapp and
those who are minded to support his ad-
dress that when matters of vital concern
to the Colonial Empire are to be discussed
it is time that representation for Barbados
be claimed. In fact if it is possible for a Bar-
badian to be selected to represent the entire
British Colonial Empire at the United
Nations Meeting, it is not out of place to
demand that Barbados be given her own
representation. But to ask that a delegate
be sent from Barbados to take part in the
discussions of the Commonwealth Prime
Ministers is to lose all sense of proportion.

The documents which pass from the
House to the Governor and tc the Secretary
of State for the Colonies should indicate
the serious attitude of the legislature in
its endeavours to give point to the desires
of the people of this island.

This address attempts to dictate to the
Secretary of State and the British Gov-
ernment how the Affairs of the Empire
are to be conducted: Its passing would
do violence to the reputation of the House

“for 4 sense of fitness.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

RRS) nn,

Why Some Americans
Don’t Understand Us

MARQUIS CHILDS

is an American historian and

columnist with an interna-

tional reputation,
_His writings appear daily in

150 newspapers across the

United States

NEVER before has it been so
vitally important for the Ameri-
cans and British to stand together
Most Americans understand that.
It is why they have followed with
such intense interest the Truman-
Attlee talks in Washington.

The man in the street here in
America has unfortunately not
been told enough about what 1s
actually happening in Korea and
in the rest of Asia, Therefore he
is worried and somewhat
bewildered. fl

He has seen the ominous word
“Dunkirk” in the headlines, This
was the result of irresponsible
politicians and a section of the
Press that has over-sensationalised
the news out of Korea,

Above all the fear of average
Americans has been that the
American forces in Korea would
be destroyed by the Communist
Chinese offensive.

Because of this fear the average
citizen has been deeply concerned
«bout the role Britain would take
This is the reason why the tradi-
tional anti-—British feeling in this
country has been accentuated in
the present crisis.

That anti-British feeling has
deep roots. Part of its origin is in
the racial backgrounds of the
American people with the Irish-
Americans dominant in many
r-etropolitan areas.

‘To Do More’

The Hearst and McCormick-
Patterson Press have exploited
this feeling. It also coincides with
t.e prejudices of powerfu:
; ublishers.

The average American also has
a strong feeling that other United
Nations should be doing more to
prosecute the war in Korea. This
may seem unreasonable to nations
that have difficult commitments
such as the British in Malaya and
the French in Indo-China.

But it is nevertheless an impor-
tant factor in opinion at the
present, when more than 80 per
cent of the United Nations Force
is made up of American soldiers
and marines.

In spite of all these cross-
currents of fear and suspicion, I
believe that most Americans
appreciate the danger of this
country standing alone and realise
the importance of keeping Britain
as an ally. F

My own view is that leadership
here has failed to give a_ suffi-
ciently clear picture of the variety
of commitments shared by the
free nations throughout Asia and
Europe.

This has been the handicap in
presenting the Truman - Attlee
talks in their proper setting of
two partners sitting down to dis-
cuss their common problems.

Another contributory reason
for the real deterioration in rela-



Painting —From Impressionism
Until Today —I

The trend of modern painting
from 1860 to 1949, which can be
studied in the UNESCO Travelling
Print Exhibition at the British
Council, Wakefield, and at the
Barbados Museum, was no mush-
room. The English painter Blake
(1757-1827) had long before writ-
ten: “No Man of Sense ever sup-
poses that copying from Nature is
the Art of Painting. If Art is no
more than this, it is no better than
any other Manual Labour; any-
body may do it, and the fool will
often do it best as it is a work of
no Mind.”

It was the French Impression-
ists, however, and not the English
School, which led the attack
against realism in painting. This
revolt against realism was highly
beneficial, for European art had
culminated in holding a mirror—-
often a flattering one—up to na-
ture, and tried to force it to con-
form with an intellectual ideal.
Art was slowly being reduced to a
formula, So much was this the
ease that when the English paint-
er Constable (1776-1837) painted
grass green instead of brown, the
innovation caused a great stir.

The movement away from real-
ism greatly shocked the middle-
class educated to realism, which
was being further fed on these
principles by the newly discovered
art of photography. Even today
it is difficult for many to realise
that a painting is not intended by
the artist to be a coloured photo-
graph executed in oils or water-



Here ts Mr.
George Marshall, Defence Secretary of

Attlee with

the United States,
luncheon
is a cigar.

tions between the two les has
been the failure of car aeeian

ment leaders to meet for more
than five years.

In these rilous times ordin-
ary diplomatic channels are sim-
ply not sufficient to keep a
working partnership alive in the
minds of both the Americans and
the British,

Now it is no use blinking at
the fact that much remains to be
done still to check deterioration.

The communiqué issued in the
Truman-Attlee talks left one
major issue unresolved. That is
the differing attitude of the two
countries on Communist China.

Britain has recognised the Gov-
ernment in Peking and wants
Communist China to replace
Nationalist China in the United

Nations.
Hitting Back

This is hard for the average
American to understand. He has
the increasingly bitter fe g
that American troops have taken
a bad licking. That licking has
been administered by the fanati-
cal Communist Chinese,

So tHe American wants to get
even. He wants to hit back. This
partly explains the deluge of
telegrams to the White ouse
calling for the use of the atomic
bomb.

Angry and resentful Americans
will find it hard to understand
why Britain does not want to go
along at least with a limited war
of reprisal against Communis
China.

This is emotionalism which is
likely to grow if the withdrawal
from Korea becomes inevitable.
To the average Briton it may
appear that the Americans are
trying to atone for loss in a small
war by becoming involved in a

ata
Here also, for the

big war, which is the way it
appears to many calm-minded
Americahs.

The hope is that emotionalism
can be restrained, so that Ameri-

colours, but that the objects, land-
scape or person has only provid-
ed the motif- for they painting
which the artist interprets in his
own way. He attempts to convey
on two-dimensional canvas, two,
three or four dimensions by means
of composition, line, colour,
rhythm and sometimes perspec-
tive. He does not necessarily see
the object in the colour in which
he paints it. “Imagination enables
the’ craftsman to correlate what
Yhe eye sees with the product of
the brooding, creative mood which
also has its part in the regulation
and understanding of human life.”

Edouard Manet (1832-1883) was
well fitted to lead the anti-aca-
demic revolt. He was a travelled
and educated man. He saw that
what was needed in painting was
more realism not dreams. To
achieve a sense of actuality he
suppressed charm and the conven-
tual refinement of academic paint-

ing. The Impressionist painters,
who followed Manet, took the
quest a step further, In their at-

tempts to penetrate the secret of
light they drew further away from
realism. They attempted to paint
not the actual object before them
but the light which that object re-
flected.

Claude Monet (1840-1883) has
been described by George Moore
as the “exquisite painter of blond
and sunlight." Monet further ex-
plored the effect of light by paint-
ing several canvases of the same
landscape at different times of the

Washington



can action taken
against the Communist
Chinese can be not
merely limited but in-
direct

Another factor en-
tering here is the
hero-worship of Gen-
eral MacArthur, which
is particularly intense
10 a segment of the
sensational Press al-
ready anti-British in
outlook.

MacArthur
worshippers
seized on re
British diplomatic
Sources had urged
caution on the United
Nations commander
prior to the start of
his fateful offensive.

They interpret this
to mean that British
caution prevented
MacArthur from tak-
ing steps which might
have blasted the con-
centrations of Com-
munist Chinese _ in
Manchuria and North
Korea.

This of course, is
wide of the truth, since

acArthur had a free
hand to carry out a very broad
general directive from the United
Nations. Nevertheless it contrib-
tes to the feeling of the moment.

e hope of responsible Ameri-

can leaders is that the worst of
the crisis has\now passed. They
look for a calmer attitude on the
part of Americans if defensive
sitions can be stabilised in

“Then they hope it will be

en they hope it w: pos-
sible to effect further reconcilia-
tion of British and American
points of view on China.

The reaction on the whole to
Mr. Attlee’s visit seems to me to
have been good. He made a
favourable impression with his
Press club speech in which he
refuted two doubts systematically
fanned in the anti-British Press:

1. “Appeasement”.

2. The British Attitude toward
MacArthur,

But there is no doubt of the
long way to go in bringing the
average American to a better un-
derstanding of the position of
Britain and the vital importance
of unity between the two coun-
tries.

When General Eisenhower is
appointed Supreme Co ander
of the North Atlantic Forces, it
will be a big contribution to
American appreciation of Western
Europe, since Eisenhower is both
a soldier and a diplomat who will
impress upon America the vital
nature of his role as head of the
Western Forces.

In this hour of uncertainty no
doubt Mr, Attlee’s visit has con-
tributed much. But it would be
a deception to deny that the road
ahead will be difficult for the two
Allies, with some Americans de-
liberately trying to confuse the
average citizen and make him
believe that America can go to it
alone without regard to the hopes
and fears of the rest of the people
of the world.—L.E.S.

hero
have
rts that

General

memory,

day. Pissaro (1830-1903), born at
St. Thomas, Danish (now Ameri-
can) West Indies, and Sisley
(1839-1891), an Englishman, like
Monet preferred to paint out of
doors direct from nature. This
was an innovation, for academic
artists painted landscapes in their
studios with the aid of sketches.
Monet's experiments led Seurat
(1859-91) to divide light into its

component colours, and to apply

colour to his canvases by means
of small dots—pointillism—which
Seurat’s follower Signac (1863-
1935) defined as divisionism. This
system also implied that lines,
chiaroscuro and colours should be
disposed and related to express
the emotion behind the picture.

Degas (1834-1937) subscribed to
the realist-impressionist move-

ment that a scene must be depict-

ed without arrangement by the
artist. This often led him to de-
pict awkward postures. in his
scenes of the ballet or of women
dressing. Unlike Monet, Sisley or
Pissaro, Degas detested painting
outdoor scenes on the spot; “‘Paint-
ing is not a sport,” he remarked,
and all his outdoor paintings were
produced in his studio. Toulouse-
Lautree (1864-1901) suffered from
a deformity as the result of an ac-
cident, he was influenced by Degas
and became a social commentator.
His paintings of the circus,
music hall and the Paris under-
world are vividly alive, for his
draughtsmanship was excellent.




HOW MANY MEN
BELIEVE THIS?

y BASIL CARDEW

FROM the United States comes a report:
insurance policies show that women motor
drivers have fewer accidents than men. This
suggests that American women drivers are
better than their men.

What is the case here?

The Royal Society for the Prevention of
Accidents says it does not know the ratio
of men and women drivers. But it does know

that women drivers are involved in only|

five per cent. of accidents: men in 95 per
cent,

At the receiving end, the society finds that
boys have a death rate on the road of 15
times that of girls. The ratio gets higher as
the age increases until men between 25 and
35 are killed nine times as frequently as
women, Thereafter, the ratio decreases to
about three to one for old people.

British insurance companies find these
facts hard to accept. I spoke to ten insurance
brokers yesterday tariff and non-tariff. They
were agreed:—

1. That when women are good they are
very good in handling a car.

2. That the average woman in a small
car is more apt to biff and bump, which is
why the companies Jike women drivers to
accept the first £10 of damage liability.

3. That women are seldom driving in a
bad high speed crash. :

None of. the companies has separate pre-
mium rates for the sexes.

When a man driver sees a woman driver
he says at once that he is in danger because
of the menace of a car driven by a woman.
But the accident figures do not support his
view:

Over to you, America.

NEW QUIZ
% BEFORE this week is out the man who
could sell you a new car—distributor or
en get by post the new directive
rom the motor manufacturers telling him
how, where and when he can sell the few
models he can expect in 1951.

Few, because the Government refuses to!

allow more than 110,000 cars to be sold in
Britain (one in five of output) next year,

and a big number of these will be nicked by |

the Government departments and State in-
dustries.

With the directive will be a large tabled | ===

form, which the dealer must fill up for each
car he sells, keep by him and _ produce,
should his judgment in allocating be ques-
tioned.

This form is a quiz on the. customer, It
demands to know deep details of the present
car the buyer owns, and equally full particu-
lars of the other cars he has or may have
had, for many years past. Their roadworthy
condition must be assessed.

The directive then points out that a two-
year no-sale covenant has now to be signed;

it sets priorities for the doctor who has not | §

had a new car since the war; for midwives
in similar difficulties; and in urgent cases,
for veterinary surgeons.

Final priority is for would-be buyers who
can prove their need is of national interest.
Otherwise those who have already had a
post-war car are barred. This screening plan
is only a palliative. It aims to make a busi-
ness man (the dealer) a detective.

It leaves problems unsolved.

One is what is to happen to deposits taken
from motorists barred from getting a new
car (as they already have been since the
war)?

How do you define national interest? How
do you assess the condition of a car for
renewal?

No, the makers, the dealers and, most im-
portant of all, the public do not like it.

There is only one solution: TO ALLOW

MORE CARS FOR A COUNTRY THAT|$
HAS WORKED HARD AND DESERVES].

THEM—BRITAIN.—L.E.S.



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1959



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‘)

Our Readers Say:

Mr. Adams And The Council

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—On an issue that one must
presume was of vital importance
to the Labour Government, Mr.
Adams apparently made one of
the most impressive speeches of
his career when his party accep-
ted the Amendments of the
Legislative Council to the Natural
Gas Corporation Bill, But it is
the acceptance of the Amendments
that makes an otherwise impres-
sive speech completely worthless.
Not that the Council in this
writer’s opinion was wrong. The
Amendments of the Council gave
to an otherwise doctrinaire docu-
ment the practical value ot
work-ability. But Mr. Adams’
pronouncements of fundamental
political principles; his decla-
ration of the Labour Party's
intentions, his naked denuncia-
tion of the Council can only be
accepted as genuine statement of
Party Policy if it had been
followed by the resignation of
his ‘ Government. It was no
foolish speech Mr. Adams made.
I repeat it was one of the most
impressive of his career. But
when not followed by resignation
it constitutes a political farce of
sickening implication.

If the Council has challenged

the constitution of the country
as Mr. Adams has claimed, then

they have done so successfully,
for he could only meet the
challenge thrown down by the

resignation of his Government.
The Council has had the courage
of its conviction; Mr. Adams’
failure te resign poses the

question whether he has convic-
tions.

It is patently absurd for Mr.
Adams to state that the present
Government was elected on its
promise to nationalize public
utilities, The nationalization of
public utilities has never been
the issue at any election in this
country, If it had been, Mr.
Adams would scarcely fail to
resign and go back to the elec-
torate rather than swallow the
“mutilated” Bill he so vehement-
ly condemned. The Council has

rubbed it all over him. “Take
that” it says, and despite his
denunciations he has taken it;

and he has taken it because the
Amendments have pulled him
out of a hole. He has been
trapped alright, but the Council
did not set the trap, they only
sprung it. The trap was of his
own setting.

How really absurd it is for Mr.
Adams to claimthat the B.U.O.C.
had no protection previously for
the operation of the Gas wells.
Even Mr. Adams should see that
‘the absence of any competition or
expected competition (for they
were not selling salt fish ana
bolts and nuts etc.) constituted
a protection in natural fact which

made the seeking of legal
protection superfluous. The cir-~
cumstances are now radically
altered, altered by the Govern-
ment’s own deal, and legal
protection became the inevitable
condition of continued operation
of the Gas wells by B.U.O.C.
The Government could not give
that protection, but sought to

appease public opinion and save
itself by pretensive powers of
direction in the qreation of its

Natural Gas Corporation. The
Council in its Amendments have
ctaped the wings of those pre-
tensive powers. Mr, Adams’
failure to resign on the issue
recalls and emphasises the ac-
ane of one of his colleagues
of some months ago in respect
ta his liability for the absence
of responsible Government in the
Colony. Mr. Adams must realise
that his failure to resign on the
issue and seek his mandate for
the electorate could hardly
impress the Secretary of State
for the Colonies that the Natural
Gas Corporation Bill is an
electoral issue in Barbados. Mr.
Adams knows that this natural-
ization business is an issue only
with a few of his fanatical
stragglers whose thought, (if
their abusive emotions can be
dignified by the term) is domin-
ated by class envy and not mass
welfare Mr. Adams knows that
if he dared take the country on
this issue his blunders would
reduce his present membership
in the House by half. If he does
not feel this, what on earth
could make him swallow the
nasty pill from the Council.

He has to swallow and like it
because he is playing politics.
not leading the country,

SCRUTATOR.

Traffic Blocks

To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—As one of the many High-
way Taxpayers in this colony,
may I be allowed to voioe my
disapproval of the traffic block
caused by the line of cars and
taxis constantly parked along the
road by the Hastings and Ocean
View Hotels.

This bottle-neck necessitates a
considerable loss of time to the
hundreds of drivers using this
arterial highway daily, and
greatly increases the possibility of
accidents, especially as there are
always cars emerging from the
several gaps in this area.

If the recently renovated police
force could abandon a Speed Trap
or two, and transfer their efforts
to the removal of this incon-
venience, the taxpaying members
of the community would have
received a considerable service,
especially when it is considered
that the government went to the
expense of placing studs
by the Hastings only a few
yards further along, where there
is ample room.

This colony has several features
beneficial to Jimmy Hatlo.

H.D. J.
December 14, 1950,

Xmas Tree For Nelson
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Now that the old Ever-
green tree in Trafalgar Square
has been removed and which
rumour says is to be replaced by
Nelson’s Statue) may I suggest
that a giant Christmas Tree be
erected meanwhile and suitably
lighted for the festive season
until about twelfth ;. this
has been done in ‘algar
Square, London, now for several
years and a number of other
small towns have followed suit,
and I think it would give a great
fillip to the season and be greatly
enjoyed by the youngsters.

How about it Mr. Went
M.B.E.? Get cracking, you too
had kids.

SANTA CLAWS, .

Santa Says ---

Meet me
at
| conn ARDS
| g@-pAY!



r
After Shopping

Refresh at the

RESTAURANT

a Steaks and Sandwiches on order all day

only GOLD BRAID RUM

and

BEST SCOTCH WHISKIES

Served at the Bar






TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9,

Roads Are Made Of

GO AND BE VACCINATED TODAY Speightstown ‘£2 Fine For Selling

1950

Grass At Carrington’s

THE RESIDENTS of Carrington’s Village have gone

“one up” on the Jews who

made bricks out of straw for

Pharaoh, for they are repairing their roads with grass,

refuse and dirt.

Left unattended for several months, these roads are

in very bad state of repair.

In them are several holes and

of various sizes, some so large that they are a positive
danger to pedestrians and vehicles alike. There is almost
a complete absence of gutters, these having been merged

into the roads for the most part.
ene

Injured In
Accident

E-p HAMBLIN of Rockley,

; Christ Church, injured his
right hand after being involved
in an accident along Bay Street
shortly before midday yesterday.

The accident occurred between
Hamblin, who was riding a bicycle,
and the motor car X-92, driven by
George Ashby of Hastings.

Hamblin was taken
General Hospital in a van,

_ MOTOR CAR M-388,
owned by R. D. N. Maxwell
of Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, was
completely destroyed by fire on
Sunday. It was at Clevers Hill,
St. Joseph when the incident oc-
curred sometime between 1.00 and
1.45 a.m.

OW THAT the Christmas

Season i; near very few
people are finding time to get their
regular sea baths. “During the last
two weeks the number of people.
attending Gravesend Beach-for sea
baths dropped considerably,

A few months ago these people
used to run to the sea whenever
they got the opportunity, but now
this time goes to spring cleaning
and shopping

ECAUSE of the recent rains a
large amount of grass has
grown at the “window-by-—the-’
sea” opposite the General Hospital.
Most of the fishing boats that were
beached at this area are now
launched for the flying fish season
and only a few small boats could
be seen there yesterday afternoon.

It is still being used as a fish
market and a number of vendors
find here a suitable place for
Saturday sales.

to the

The other ‘““window-by-the-sea”
at “Breakwater”, opposite Mr.
E. D. Inniss’ home, was quite
clean yesterday,

The Esplanade is nearly always
clean, The terrace was recently
repaired and the Band Stand
painted in attractive colours,

At another window, opposite
Ramsgate, there is a strong smell
of fish but this area is always so
when the flying fish season comes
in. Here is another small fish
market.



“ORANJESTAD” CALLS
ON XMAS DAY

The Dutch passenger _ liner
Oranjestad is expected to call here
on Christmas Day to take passen-
gers for Plymouth. The Oranjestad
will be arriving early during the
day from Trinidad and will be
leaving port the same evening for
Plymouth. j

On\ Boxing Day, the Cotttca,
another Dutch passenger liner, is
expected to call from Dover
England, She will be leaving Bar-
bados the same evening for Trini-
dad.

Both these steamships are con-
signed to Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son
& Co., Ltd.





COMMISSIONER
OF PROBATES

His Excellency the Governor
has appointed Mr. D. A. Banfield
of the firm of Hutchinson and
Banfield to be a Commissioner of

Probates.



WILL SUPERINTEND
COL. SEC’S OFFICE

Captain R. A, Sealy, has been
appointed to act as Office Super-
intendent, Colonial Secretary’s
Office with effect from the Ist
of January, 1951,

The residents told the Advo-
cate yesterday that when
falls the district quickly
a flood area and they = are
marooned for several hours in
their homes. Some said that the

water comes up to their front sopranos, six alt

doors.

One of the worst affected roads
is Hunte’s Road and there the
residents were loud in their com-
plaints about the state of it. Some
spoke of an iacident of a short

while ago when, for a corpse to pl

be taken to the hearse, the bear-

ers had to take off their shoes} The ba . ‘
and wade knee-deep through the] some ae ae

water.
Marl Barricade

At one corner of this road is

old Mrs. E. King who said that] trumpet,

whenever there is a heavy down-
pour the water rema‘ns around
her house for hours and she can-
not get out. She has been forced

after many months of this state} pnujej

herse'f to
ill-afford,

of affairs to put
expense she could

make a barricade. She is now
looking forward to the next
downpour to see what will be the
effect.

Mrs. C. -Brewster - said that
whenever there is heavy rainfall
she can be certain that the
water will be around her house
for a long time. The road is
definitely impassable at such
times, she said, unless one cared
to walk through the water

rain] ductorship of Mr
becu.nesS] put ove:

“It Costs

THE SMALLPOX vaccination



Nothing”

campaign was started

because of the real danger of the introduction of small- |

pox into Barbados on 11th

December 1,269 smallpox vaccinations were done at the |
seven Centres in Bridgetown.
icanisietigiidithateeneeictacene rae ee

Carols At Dodds

As far as the singing of carols is
concerned, Christmas started at
the Boys’ Government Industria}
School last night. A choir of 36
boys and 6 girls under the con-
K. G. Simmons
rt &@ musical show that was
much applauded by those who
attended.

The

Choir consists of 28

Os, four tenors and
four basses, and is known as the
Government Industria! Schools’
Glee Club, the piano was
Major O. F. C. Walcott, Super-
intendent of the Institution.

Another pleasing feature was the
aying of selections by the School
band which has nine members.
well known
ago, but then ceased
to function. Now it has been resus-
citated, and Capt. Raison does his
bit in training the lads in the “know

how” of playing the trombone, the
t the drums and other
instruments.

Carols sung last night were,
“Deck the Hall with Boughs”,
“Ding Dong”, “Lully Lullay”, “In

Jubilo”, “As Joseph was

ap] A-walking” and “King Jesus has
IN} a Garden”,
getting some stones and marl to] and the

Hymns were also sung
re was a bit of community
singing as well in such items as
“God Rest you Merry Gentlemen”
and “O Little Town of Bethle-
hem”,



"MANTO” BRINGS
BACON

The 159-ton Dutch motor vessel

which would be sure to reach him | Manto landed here yesterday sup-

to his knees on almost

of her sons who works in

the | glycerine.

. every | plies of black shell smoked bacon,
occasion. When this happens, one] pork

riblets, pickled ribs and

This was. transhipment

‘City and would normally take a] cargo from the Dutch S.S. Hermes.

‘bus to get to work, has to get a
car from a nearby garage.

The
Vineent

Manto arrived from St.
yesterday morning and

Miss C. Norris and others in]/left port during the evening for
this road gave a somewhat simi-|St. Lucia.

lar tale of the road. Miss Norris
said that as far as she could
remember the road had not been
done since 1923.

Residents of Quaker’s Road,



They reasoned that they pay
taxes and some _ person. or

’s Road, Chatterton’s Road|@Uthority should be responsible
Oa alan” all ad a P aamiabentsl for looking after the roads. They

tale to tell of the inconvenience
they experienced whenever there
was heavy rain.

Water Settles

think it is incumbent upon the
parish representatives to bring tc
the notice of whoever is respon-
sible, the condition of these roads,
which they said should not be

Miss O. Pilgrim at the corner permitted to exist in a civilized

of Alkin’s and Quaker’s Roads, community, and surely not in a
of | Suburb

showed an accumulation
water just above her house. This
water had been there for many
days she said, and as a result
flies and mosquitoes invaded her
home making it uncomfortable
for herself and family. The sug-
gestion from the sanitary inspec-
tor that she clear the gutter in
front of her house had no effect
as the sovcalledgutter the level of the hole that contains

the -water and therefore’ the
water cannot run off.
B. Bourne and Mrs

Ts.

E. Weekes of Alkin’s Road spoke
of how difficult it is to get in and
out of their homes when rain
falls, and they showed the sev-
eral holes in the road almost in
front of their houses. Mrs.
Weekes said that in order to make
the entry to her house comforta-
bly ‘passable at such times, she
was forced to purchase some
stones and marl.

Mrs, A, Jones at the corner of
Quaker’s and Chatterton’s Roads,
carries on a shop. She said that
when the rain falls no one can
attempt to get to the shop for
the water comes up to the door-
way. Any business she does, has
to be done at the front door of
her house, the people being
attended to on the doorstep.

Uneble To Repair

The majority of the people in fn

the Carrington’s Village district
are paying for the land in instal-
ment. For the most part the fami-
lies comprise of five, six or seven
members each, These people said
that they are certainly unable
to do anything about the repair
of the roads themselves. Instead
of taking the grass and weeds to
the refuse bins they put this stuff
in the holes nearest to their
homes in the effort, they
explained, to prevent them frac-
turing a foot if they happened
to step into a hole during a dark
night,

: FRESH SHIPMENT OF ...

s PURINA

ARRIVED AT

SH. JASON JONES & CO.



MELTIS NEW BERRY FRUITS & FAVOUR-

ITE CANDIES

MELTIS NEW BERRY FRUITS

Centres)

MELTIS FAVOURITES CANDIES ,,_,,
MELTIS TURKISH DELIGHT... , »

CADBURY’S CHOCOLATES

CADBURY'S MILK TRAY CHOCOLATES—
CADBURY'S CHOCOLATE BISCUITS—

PALMS TOFFEE .

PASCALL'S MARSHMALLOWS per pkg.

CRAWFORD CLUB CHEESE

Du MAURIER CIGARETTES—XMas Packing

Tin

s 50 5 Ge WO ne 6:8 clans eek oi oN. 3
PLAYERS MEDIUM CIGARETTES—Xmas

Packing Tins 100

CHOWS

LTD.- Distributors

-... per box $ .96 & $1.67
(Liquid
++.. Per box .75 & 1.18
1.02 & 1.85
.98
Tres * 1.19 & 1.88
per tin 84 & 1.45
tin 1.19 & 1.24
ee 46c. to 1.74
.36
BISCUITS
—per tin 1.39
1.16
2.10



| STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

DSSS

so the of

Bridgetown.

near City






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

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES—3 Sizes
ROWNTREES CHOCOLATES—Attractive Boxes

FRY’S CHOCOLATES

MACKINTOSH’S TOFFEE—Decorated Tins
XMAS CELLOPHANE WRAPPING PAPER
XMAS SERVIETTES, TABLE CLOTHS, MATS
YARDLEY’S SOAP in Gift Boxes

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES.
ALL BRANCHES

HURRY! HURRY!
SANTA HAS LEFT
») mone GIFTS AT

KNIGHTS

youcan select today



December and up to the lth |

Centres are at:—
The office of the Director
Medical Services, the Wharf,

The Parochial Buildings, Cum-
berland Street.

Queen's Park.

The Police Station, Bay Street

The Baby Welfare Centre
Eagle Hall

Carrington Village

Westbury Girls’ School,

They are all.open from 9 a.m
to 5 p.m.

The Sanitary Commissioners cf
all parishes have been requested
to open Vaccination Centres” in
their parishes so that this, the
only protection, can be extended
throughout the whole Island,

Dr, O'Mahony, Director’of Medi-
cal Services said yesterday:

“The response of 1,269 persons |
So far is very disappointing. Such |
a small number is no measure of
protection to our community in|
the present threat which still re-
mains with us.

of



“The centres are equipped to,
deal with thousands daily instead |
of the few and what I want to
see is attendance in a flood rather
than a trickle, |

“It is not only the present
threat that we must think about.

The quickness of transportation | so the

these days has made the world

a small place and one never

knows when this disease or other |
dangerous diseases may come!
amongst us as a thief in the}
night.” |

The mato is “be prepared”,

Christmas activities may. be a
reason why more attendances are |
not seen at the Centres. I submit
to you that» you can enjoy these
activities better in the knowledge
of the security of protection by
smallpox vaccination,

Go then to the Centres for pro-
tection—-it costs nothing
only a minute or two to be vac-
cinated, Go to your docter if you
wish—but go,

Some of the people who went |
in to the centres yesterday wets |
those who had been vaccinated |
the week before and were report-
ing back to give the nurse a look
at their arms or thighs. The cen-
tre of the C.M.O’s office had its
dullest day yesterday.



Up to the time of writing, no/| acre of

case of smallpox was detected
in the island. The Advocate was

informed that the suspected case | turkeys
of smailpox under quarantine at} July this year they damaged 201 |

Pelicen Island was progressing.
The s.s. Biographer which |

arrived at Barbados a week ago | Their

with the suspected case, left port! decision of Judge S. H
on Sunday for Trinidad,









WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have reeeived orders totaling nearly

half the shipment.

So highly is the

Warrant, been appointed

| and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above
|

the name-plate.

NO OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS

“HUMBER”
England that the Makers, have by Royal

esteemed

m)| CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE

Tori] POSSESSION OF WHICH PLAC IS lez
THE “HUMBER” IN A CLASS BY
ITSELF.

So Don't Wait -—

BOOK

YOURS TO-DAY

AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S ¢ HUMBERS |







it takes | Trinidad

&Xmas Gifts at
&
Bruce

BARBADOS

Shoppers
Without Buses

PEOPLE who take the bus ot,
Speightstown — Bridgetown |
voute are finding it very difficult)

or
back to their homes aoraednye|
Christmas

the
to get either to Bridgetown

beeause of the
season,

At some hours during the day
left at the
Speightstown and

busy

stand in

On

at the bus stop at

Corner and the most lucky o!

clever get the seats. The others

have to wait another hour.
Passengets living in St. Jame.

bus
all
along the road to the City. Except
| an intermediate bus cone along,
tirls’ Schoo!. | the passengers are le

et ie a | spot oa ee to find a seat in the
| bus which follows an hour after.
Similarly, there is often a rush

the

ADVOCATE



Bogus Ticket

JOSEPH TAITT of White Hall
Main Road was yesterday fined
£2 by Judge G. L. Taylor ana

pyudge J. W. B. Chenery of the
Assistant Court of Appeal. He was
found guilty of pretending he was
the owner of Barbados Turf
Club sweep tickets, 1949 mid-
Summer race meeting, — series
K—8160-69 and obtaining 1
from Clement Skeete as a share in
the book on the strength of his
possession.

The offence was committed o”

keeper of Bank Hall produced .
written document in court and
said that Taitt had admitted tha‘
he had given him a bogus ticket
and had made a written agree-
ment to pay him $54.96 to cov2!
his losses,

| Police Magistrate Mr. E, A
| MeLeod had fined Taitt £2 to be

are the most unfortunate of the paid in one month or in default
lot, At some times, two or'thT-€ one month's imprisonment and in

}/hours pass before a_ waitin

passenger in St. James gets a
seat in the bus.

the
Police

|reaching their
| judges confirmed
Magistrate's decision

decision,
the

Some of them who are goine

into the City, catch the bus on its



way to Speightstown and then |

pay the fare from Speightstown)
, to Bridgetown. }

‘THULIN’ BRINGS XMAS
PRESENTS FROM U.S.A.

Quite a number of Barbadian,
look forward to receiv.:ng Christ-
mas mail from the U.S.A., and
timely arrival of the S:S
Cc. G, Thulin yesterday was wel-

comed,
The C. G. Thitlin landed 343
bags of regular mail and three

bags of registered mail from the
U.S.A.

Her cargo for Barbados included
1,300 bags of wheat flour from
New York. This shipment of flour
was consigned to Messrs A. S

| Bryden & Sons, Ltd,

Other cargo landed here by the
C. G. Thulin was chocolate, con-
fectionery vermouth and

| organs,

She left Barbados ‘ast night for
Messrs. Robert Thom
Lid, are her local agents. *

EXPENSIVE TURKEYS
THE Judges of the Assistan*
Court of Appeal, Mr. G, L, Taylor
and Mr, J. W. B Chenery yester-
day ordered Ezra Bishop of Mt
View, St. Lucy, to pay £3 19s 2d
damages to Phyllis Boyce of the
same district,
Boyce owns a
land
and
on it.
and

of an
nea
bonavist

quarter
which is
Bishop’s she has
planted
fowls and during
holes of the bonavist.

In giving judgment to Boyce
Honours confirmed i:
Nurse

| Bishop was also ordered to pay|

£1 18s, costs.

SAHARA AAAS,
%& Some Special

R
Soap Sets

Weatherhead

eLtd.

Camay Soap Set with Com

Camay Soap Set with Comb!
an Tissues.

4G Camay Soap Set with 2
Pp

| Woodbury 8 Set
| oo "aa at

|

1
& Newbury

|

& Woodbury’ Soap Set with

& Ivory Seap Set with Comb.

‘uffs.
Comb

Ivory Soap Set with 2 Puffs.

with
Comb and Tissues.

Ivory Soap Set with
and Tissues.

Prices: 2/6; 38. 38. 3d.;
3s. 9d.; 4s. 6d. :

jg BROMLEY * TALCU
POWDER

Com!

Kin Bottles. Boxed Singly.

; Gardenia, English Fern,

iG Mignonette, Rose Geranium
PRICE : 68. per bottle

bottle.

*
& Bromley's Round Bath Soap.
i Jasmin, Verbena, Cologne,
;Santal and English Fern.
& A large cake for 63c,
&* Kromley’s

6 in a Box for 11/-

& Bromley’s

& Bath Soap, made witha
Turtle Oil; 10/3 per box
Goof 3 cakes.

per box of 6 cakes.

3 Tablets in Box
8 Tablets in Box ..

MELTIS FRUITS 2
Fruits ..... 1
Newbury Fruits 1 30mm
Royal Princess $1 ose

Royal Princess

MINT CREAMS ...
Favourite Candies
Turkish Delight

Gi carrarp & BOWSERS

Butter Scotch .. 21e.; 45e.
Nougat . . B4c.; 100.
WE PASCALL’S Marshmallows
| 72¢
“BLACK MAGIC” 3
| CHOCOLATES in BOXES

and dozens of other lovely
Xmas Designs

}

&
P<
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
& LTD—Head of Broad St.

PUGS NG NG WE NG WS NS NS NS NS

|



mouth |

Bishop has some

&
ww

2G Bromley’s Hand and Com-
& plexion Cream. 56c.

BEST QUALITY sSoAP
Assorted Soap,2.

>

Extra Large?

t
? Bromley’s Pine Soap, $4. 50RD

YARDLEY'S LAVENDER
SOAP. ‘

oe. $2,
a $1.62

*

CIVIL SERVICE
| APPOINTMENTS

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-
ERNOR has approved of the fol-
lowing appointments with effect
from the Ist of September, 1950.

Labour Officer, Mr, ©. R. C. Springer
Assistant Engineer, Highways and
Transport Department, Mr d V
Edwards; Head Nurse, Mental Hospital. ,
Mrs. W. Smith; Assistant to Harbou
Master, Mr, S. G. Inniss

==

April 8, Skeete who is a sho,-|

'












| OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

USE



ALWAYS

-EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED

SHEETS



|

|
|

SLIP AND

PANTIE SETS
In White and Peach
SET:

$3.10

NYLON SLIPS
In White and Peach

$7.29

$9.28



-_—_—-





*




{



5

Panties,

|

and Earrings
Boxes of Hankies,

showing local scenes

ae

GN DE DG Bi PE PS DE RE





10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

‘bjt WE SUGGEST THE FOLLOWING

Handbags, Nylon Nighties, Slips and

Gold Jewellery, including Bangles
Necklaces, Identification Bracelets

Nylons, Max Factor Gift Sets

Pictorial Scarves with Map of Barbados

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





IN TOWN!



HARRISON S$

Intimate Gifts for













Christmas



SILK BABY
PANTIES

In White, Peach,
and Blue.
Each

49ec.

LADIES’
COTTON

VESTS

Round Necks,
Sizes: Medium and
Oversize.

$1.15 & $1.47

NYLON
PANTIES

In White and Peach

$4.81

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID. |







SEVERYBODY’S

a ee -



ena

—

a

and activities

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

I the
ifs bon ita

Anklets, Toys, Hankies, Handbags,
Frocks and Play Suits, Panties,









Sweaters, Boys’ Cotton Suits,
Caps and Hats



BROAD STREET

DIAL 2664 &
i RN NON NN OE AK ON ALE OLN ERE N R EN SS




REFLECTIONS
om life at 76

by W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM,
in a talk with Joseph Garrity

a happy life are
like a copy-book

My
imple—almost

rules for and they have
deserved it,
Gone is the fear
of wunemploy-

ment,

1. Keep sober

ne

Work hard





3. Do not do anythi oo long. About
I have always been a wanderer
and shall go on wandering until Ourselv
I a fixture in a bath chair. A es
man travels gains experience
and mes less insular MY views on
the British char-
Y 7 °
WwW OMEN acter to-day may
not please every-
Oo mpertant change I have one. I don’t think
been pleased to see is that women the British are
have ined freedom undreamed so honest as they
of at the beginning of the century used to be, nor
In my youth a young girl of the nearly so civil or
professional classes, or upper obliging.

classes as they are called, would



That is un-
never have been allowed out doubtedly due to
alone the war, the

Back from New York where his stories hardships and
When they went to dances they are the r of Televiston is 76-year-old all the strain to
had caperons, If there had been novelist Somerset ham. He is in London to

nv

which they have
lubs they would not discuss a new film of bis works. After 50 years ot n ex I



have been allowed to go to them. writing he has put away his pen because “| have iets only
How things have changed, nothing more to say.” . m porary
Women to-day are far more phase.
self-reliant. They undertake all

sorts of jobs considered impos- “Uite the top dramatist, not only Another regrettable change I
their grandmothers’ day. in Britain but all over the world. have noticed is that by force of
Managers clamoured for his plays, circumstances British hospitality
is t so warm. With prices so

Then I remember the day when oe rj
Pinero said; “They don’t want pigh men evidently eamsot afford

sible

j 1 reat-niece who, be-
co ‘other was a rich man,

he vew done a day's work in ~ (me to share their cigarettes with

her "> Sho married a poor man, laws bes anne on vee friends as they once did. Enter-

and her Vfe has changed com- even aitnas thot $ would not taining at home, due to the

pletel : expense and food rationing, has
. . ractically died out. Then there

She does all the housework, ,,1 thought I would get out while Prac a
cooking, cleaning, and is now the going was good. The writer '% the servant problem,
looking after two babies. She does °@% lve too long

Yet I find the British are more
Shaw lived too long for his sociable than they were, and not
fame. What he wrote since “Saint, 5 hostile to strangers

Joan” added nothing to his repu-
WELFARE STATE

tation. And what he wrote in the

last few years was just damaging,

and many people lost interest in

him : oo all om the Weitere State
I don’t want to write any more. a nay oo ee tee

I have said all I want to ay. Now oe a. ae

I merely dabble in essays for my

personal enjoyment.

it c'l on her own, and she does it
cheerfully.

Nowadays, when servants are
scarce and expensive, this situa-
tion is commonplace.

WAY TO SUCCESS

I believe about 25,000,000 copies
of my books have been published.
“Of Human Bondage,” which 1
wrote 35 years ago, still sells about
12,000 copies a year. The total
sales of “The Razor’s Edge” are
something like 2,500,000 copies.

I wrote because it was in my

. nature to- write. If the rewards
Even at my time of life there are had been far smaller than they

plenty of other things to do. But turned out to be I should still
when you are getting on for 80, have been a writer.

as I am, you don’t want to climb
mountains or shoot down the
Cresta Run. a

I read a great deal, go to the Some people say the raising of
theatre, listen to music, and enjoy |e standard of living is the
the company of a great number 1ason for the high cost of living
of friends. Whenever I have an Lut no one in his senses would
opportunity I play bridge. I am «rouse about the working class

Now they are bringing out my
stories in the pictures, on records,
and in television,

I think the Health Service is
granada scheme.

How do I account for this ghe-
nomenal success so late in life?

My theory is that it is because I
have lived on.

Men who liked my books when
they were boys of an impression-
able age are still reading them at
50. I kept on writing, and they
kept on reading. For 50 years they
have never been allowed to for-
get my name.

But if I had died in the first
world war, just after “Of Human
Bondage,” I should have been
entirely forgotten.

GREAT MEN=jAND
RETIREMENT

The period of my lifetime has
been rich in famous figures, but
I do not think any personality
stands out so clearly or has made
such a brilliant mark in history
as Winston Churchill. He has
dominated the scene for the last
30 or 40 years.

People use the term “genius”

deeply altached to my garden enjoying their new luxuries,
t
and pay a lot of attention to it. or course these things have
to be paid for. But, although I
POVERTY=#AND « 00 politician, 1 suspect —
wie = otherwise—that the
elfare State could be run more
RICHES efficiently and more economically
et AM very glad to be old than it is.
ause I iow that we had a iti ij
better life before 1914 than we wnene mes initial pecan
have ever had since. When I look nists the Socialist. ere ws
at my grandchildren I anxiously prs A Governme: SM oF PS
wonder what sort of a life lies ra
before them. It is no shame to make mis-
takes. People who never make

mistakes never do anything of
any great consequence.

SNOBRERY

‘ SO many people who used to
During my first ten years as a send their sons to public schools
professional writer I earned an are now finding the ex too
average of £100 a yours I had to great, So they are sending their
be very economical, but [ man-

There is the constant fear of
war that we.have been living
through in all these later years,
and also the rising cost of living.

Before 1914 you could be poor,
but it did not really matter. You
could get on with so little.

loosely. In my opinion the only aged. One could not do that now. th get a very education
d
oe ae GRORT BES GUNN ots) we knew that the mini- 29d will mix with all sorts and

mum a workman can possibly live ©°"ditions of other people.

My own dear friend H, G, Wells on is something between and It seems to me that this will
neigabtedly eet a on arene £6 a week, make a reat difference to the
on the gen n was n- ; future of Britain, It will end
ning to grow up at the beginning aay eething is so terribly expen- <.obbishness,

of the century. He made them
think for thémselves,

He was a powerful advocate for

[ hate snobbery as much as i
hate bdiled potatoes.

AFTER DEATH

WHERE religion is concerned
I have made a fortune, but 1 [ am an agnostic. I don’t believe
was poor much too long to waste jp an after-life, I just cannot see

One of the pleasures I hoped
to enjoy on arriving in London
; was to have some oysters. But
me sroeson ot ig eee te, af « am hanged if I am going to

4 . pay 2ls. a dozen in these grand

I was extremely attached to my London restaurants,
old friend Wells, and his death
was a great loss to me.

His influerice, however, perish- â„¢Y money now, any Rented of it, ad made up

ed long before he died. He wes 4). on, 4 oa my mind about this 50 years ago,
. e change I am _ pleased to ,

one of those-people who lived a... js that the working class is “74 1 have found no reason to

litt!e too long for his fame. |
What he had to say he said in
the first 30 Years.

en
They didn’t want
+.
him
I have stepped writing at the
proper time because I did not
want to make a similar mistake.
Friends have urged me to con-
tinue writing; but I have made up

my mind, I learned my lesson by
watching other people.

Take the dase of Pinero, At the
beginning of+the century he was

lat ; change my views.
enjoying a higher standard 8 y

living conditions.

of

HIGHLIGHT
Before the war I used to visit

cld friends in Battersea. They THE most exeiting period of
lived in horrible slums, with bugs my life was in 1908 when, as a
under the wallpaper which struggling author trying with
crawled everywhere. There were difficulty to keep body and soul
no bathrooms; the people wers together, I suddenly found my~
huddled up together in hopelessly self with four plays running in
overcrowded conditions, London at the same time.

REGRETS ?
flat with a bathroom. They had

a@ gramophone, went to the pic- HAVE T any regrets? Yes, I
tures ‘twice a week, and I expect deeply regret that I was not abl:
they have a television set now. to enjoy the pleasures of my
youth because I had to work su
hard to earn a living.

Firestone
TYRES «: TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES

After the war I went to see my
friends again in a nice council

They have a much better home,








USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE



Charles Mc Enearney & Co, Ltd.

























boys to secondary schools where}

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Barbados Hindered Visual Aid Courses |
By Lack Of Harbour

Facilities
—COPPIN

yesterday.

BARBADOS is terribly hamper.
eq by the lack of harbour facilities
and the sooner that realization of
this is brought home to the people
the better it would be for them
Mr. C. A. Coppin retired Govern-
ment Analyst told the Advocate

Mr. Coppin returned to Barbados
on Sunday afternoon on the s.s.
Colombte after making a round
trip to Jamaica on the vessel.

was accompanied by his wife

He said that they had stopped
at Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
and Jamaica and
was most encouraging to see the
expediency with
which cargo and passengers were
handled in every port
visited, yet there seemed
dearth of employment,

Cartagena

facilities and

They had very favourable im-
pressions of the places they had
visited and particularly with the

The weather throughout was
fine and they enjoyed themselves
immensely.

Willemstadt

industrial progress of Curacao

Willemstadt, the. capital, coulJ
be compared with Bridgetown
more so than any other place on
It was a most clean,
progressive and
aspiring city, despite the fact that

the trip.

well laid out,

the population was small,

As a free port, it could be the
marketing centre for the Carib-
bean since goods of all description
were obtainable there at much
more reasonable prices than else-

where.

Another characteristic of
place was that nearly everyone

spoke tolerably good English.

Caracas Atiractive

The tourists spent 6—8 hours in
Caracas climbing the winding road
and the delightfully cool plateau
on which the expansive and very
attractive city of Caracas stood
Outstanding amongst

the Cathedral
which housed
warriors and liberators,

The city itself exuded wealth
and ambition, but unfortunately,
the tourists suffered from the lack
of American currency which seem-
ed to be the only recognised cur-
rency and as they did not have
much of that, their wanderings
were somewhat limited.

tions
Pantheon

were

and ramparts

Spanish main.

big town. They

look

BETWEEN

an
Entertainment

with a great
courageous theme

with seven
new conceptions
of dramatic portrayal

its

Cartagena

Their next port was Cartagena
in Columbia which he described as
an old moss-covered Spanish city
with its Spanish mains, fortresses
of the

old

U.C.W.L.. Impressive

Kingston in Jamaica was a very
the
University College of the West
Indies and were very impressed
with everything there.
Mr. H. W. Springer, Registrar of
the University who entertained
them and allowed them to have a
the mountain

visiteq

responsible for constructing. There
he said, they had a very thorough.
view of the university.

IT HITS YOU STRAIGHT
THE EYES!

reaching to

new heights
» of screen



an adult picture...

challenging you to ience
the emotions"
of others

TANCE + 0

TEPHEN MENALLY in NO WAY OUT =
toted by JOSEPH L MANKIEWICZ «
L Do \emed abd Lesser Sammela

Produces

OPENING AT THE

| EMPIRE

THURSDAY 21ST

He

ey had
o be no

the

atirac-
and
its

con-
quistadores that once roamed the

They met

road
which he had personally been

:

eae

Poe

i a







Will Mean Much
To WI Development
—CARMICHAEL

The course in cinematography
at the University College of the

|

mon symptoms of -
sure are: Nervousness, hes at
top and back of head and above eyes,
reassure in head, diasiness, chert

reath, pains im heart, tation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don’,

West Indies, was very extensive ced Gan une Odeon. Nonse
and nteresting and provided (formerly Known as Hynox), a new

medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pres*ure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes

eee which should mean much

towards West Indian development,

morally, socially and intellectually

rye Isaac Carmichael told the Get ieee Ss case noe Gt
> uarantee oOo â„¢m

dvocate yesterday. ahd Maoh or ménay baek,

Mr. Carmichael who is acting
Supervisor of the Visual Aid section
cf the Education Department, re-
turned from Jamaica on Sunday
by B.W.LA.

He said that the Course was a
nine months’ one, in sub-standard
film production with the Colonial
Film Unit whose headquarters
were at the University College. It
was financed by Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare and was
attended by representatives from
‘Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica
and Barbados.

‘








TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950

| sae
CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE ri

ae
Cleanse the system from _ blood id
impurities ; many sufferers «from
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.








in LIQUID or TABLET FORM





Rheumatism
and Backache
Gone in 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fir.

Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor—
ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in

double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-

matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, a kache,

It is expected that another San eens Neoware ee tian tea

threg months’ practical work will iv ‘Appetite lea, Burning,

be conducted in the trainees’ own | §@ Peete ey a anentss telee te Ore
‘crritories under the supervision | and be ft and well next week.

ef an instructor, Cystex Helps Nature 3 Wi
an The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, ing
The course covered a very wide | specially com) ented to soctio, tena. and siene
j g j $ '. '» ine me a °
field and during the training, | TÂ¥, ote, sick polsous from your system safely

hree films were made, one on
tuberculosis, one on Jamaican
citrus and the other on the Uni-
versity College of the West In-
dies. Of these three films, it is
€xpected that the one on tuber-
eulosis will be shown throughout
the West Indies.

quickly and surely,

these 3 ways to end your troubles: —
(1) Starts kill

human tissue.

°

me saturated.
(3) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidney:



stimulates the entire system

Claim Disallowed

A DECISIO F

alwyn a aan te mg younger, well and strong.”—(Sgd.) J.
Judges of the Assistant Court ot Health Improved in 2 Days
Appeal, Mr. G, L, Taylor and Mr. contisnnity tree baohoches and headaches.
J. W. B, Chenery in the Assistant | hea
Court of Appeal yesterday. lasting relies, Finally i decided to give Cystex

yself much pain and expense,
Mr, Walwyn had disallowed a



yet contains no harsh,
harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex works in

ing the germs which are attack-
ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys-
tem in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless

to hu
(2) Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi-
sonous acids with which your system has
beco:

protects you from the ravages of disease-
@ attack on the delicate filter organism, and

9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well |
“I have suffered for Ave years with Kidney and
Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and Stiff
Joints..1 acas not able to raise my arms and
spent nine weeks in hospital. They said I would
not be able to work, but after Oystex I gore wears



ly well for ages and suffered |

1

tried almost everything but could not get

trial, and wish J had tried it coe ago and saved
m t has improved
my health more in two or three days than other

claim made by Harold G ves oO! things have done for months.”"—Mrs. B.
Chureh Village, St. Philip who Guoranteed to Put You Right
alleged or Money Back
a that Ina Gibson hao ) Get Cystex trom your chemist
cestfoyed some of his sweet ‘ today. Give it a thorough tent,
potatoes by trampling the slips r Cystex is guaranteed to make
cP 7 feel » ati r,
(nd should pay £5, . fetter tn Kar vis, i
> va) hours and to be completely
Gibson brought witnesses to ve + well in 1 week or your money



prove that she did not go near package. Act now!

Greaves land on June 16, the day or
he accused her of having damaged Cc ste KIDNEY
is sweet potatoes, | BLADDE

S299995559565

FC JUST ARRIVED!



'

4

+
x
a
es
3
es

o>





POF



TRSOs

vw

6,466
POOEESS OSES SEE OCC LLLO
——

}

DMN

IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE

PLAZA THEATRES TO RECOMMEND YOU
TO SEE ANY PICTURE HOWEVERIN @UR
VERY OWN WE FEEL THAT HERE
IS A PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW OCCASIONS

THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY IS PRIV-
ILEGED TO SCREEN ....

OUR VERY OWN 5s SOMETHING

VERY SPECIAL!

SEE IT WITH SOMEONE You
LOVE vVeEnyY mucu!





starring ANN BLYTH: FARLEY GRANGER -JOAN EVANS y
with JANE WYATT - ANN DVORAK - DONALD COOK - NATALIE WOOD “SS
Otangted by DAVID MILLER + Written by F. HUGH HERBERT + Diswibuted by RKO RADIO PICTURES, tric,

\

3 SHOWS 3
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

130; 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Extra Special: The Musical Short “PIANO RHYTHM”
with JAN AUGUST

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a BRIDGETOWN
(N.B. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY)



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For Further Particulars

Apply to — =

COURTESY GARAGE

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Dial 4616

\

ATTENTION! :
@

PLANTATION

MANAGERS

a
oe Te
>



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
@



Write us or Dial 4269.


TUESDAY,

DECEMBER



‘In the Interests

“Good morning:
Socialised coal for

is now available.”

19, 1950



“Owing to
demands of industrial production

Plenty of

roaring fires for coal, there

until further notice.”

HN £2-2D gr AAY
O A l&e COoWsi

the’ magnificens “*Qwing to the effect of foreign

affairs, flying saucers, etcetera, on

will be a fuel cut waterworks construction,

water



NEWS

FROM

. BRITAIN

Hy DAVID TEMPLE RORERTS

LONDON, Dec. 8.

This week Mr. Attlee reminded
an audience’ in Washington that
he had been in office for almost
the whole nine years between
Pearl Harbour and the Korean
retreat. In point of detail he has
been in office for more than ten
years—and so have Bevin and
_ Morrison. Does this account for
the tired atmosphere of British
politics? Not entirely, I think; but
it is certainly a factor in the
Labour Government’s avoidance
of controversial legislation.

International crisis tends to heal
party differences. At the end of
next week the House of Commons
will begin a sit-week recess for
Christmas and M.P.’s will be
asking themselves how soon they
will again have to face the voters.
When the vote had been counted
last February and Labour was
left with a lean majority very
few M.P.’s expected this Parlia-
ment would last until the end of
the year. But it has; and now the
question is whether it may not
continue for another year.

The Labour Government has
perfected a form of Parliamentary
Procedure that avoids divisions
where votes are counted and the
frail Socialist majority puts it

in peril. Very little legislation has

RR rn

been introduced; and those Bills
that have been presented are all
in very simple form. This mean
that numerous opportunities for
“divisions” on one clause after
another have been avoided.

Conservative Influence

The influence of the Conserv-
ative Opposition, in actually gov-
erning the country, is now very
great. (And so it should be since
Conservatives and Liberals repre-
sent the majority of voters).
Concessions are made to Con
servative opinion on numerous
questions. When an issue comes
forward that strongly divides the
political parties then some way
is found to put off the critical
decisions until another day. This
was particularly striking this
week when Hartley Shaweross,
(now a strong tip as future For-
eign Secretary), brought in a Bill

| to set everything at a standstill


































for two years while questions of
reforming the Law of Leasehold
are worked out. “Leasehold” is
technical. In England and Wales
it has been customary for land
owners to let their land to those
who want to build houses, on
payment of ground rent, for a
period of 99 years. The conditions
attached are that buildings are
erected and kept in repair. At the
end of 99 years the land and the
buildings on it return to the
landowner. As_ the _ Industrial
Revolution spread across England
about a hundred years ago there
are now a large number of houses
that are falling back into the
hands of their landlords. As there
is a great housing shortage the
result is greatly increased power
in the hands of the landlords, It
can be seen immediately that this
is a question likely to divide
Labour and Conservative Parties
sharply. So what has been done?

The Labour Government’s Bill
provides that “leases” falling in
the next two years, (i.e. which

would normally mean the return
of the property to the ground
landlord), are kept in existence,
just as they are, until the end
of the two-year period. This is
a typical example of how lively

political issues are being post
poned,
How Long?
But even with these compro-

mises with Conservative opinion,






STOCKISTS
ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.,
S. E. COLE & Co., Ltd.,
D. V. SCOTT & Co., Ltd.,
SAMUEL GIBBS,
G. C. WARD

L. J, WILLIAMS

how long can the Labour Govern-
ment avoid a General Election?
If all went well the present situa-
tion might continue indefinitely—
of course there is constitutionally
bound to be an election in 1955.
But it is scarcely likely to hold
off until then. An economic crisis
might end the Government. And
though it scarcely bears consid-
eration, a major war would lead
to coalition. Apart from that
last prospect, what could happen
next year? The financial stand-
ing, and dollar earning power, of
Britain has increased enormously
since devaluation. Since the
Korean war began the rise in
prices of wool, rubber and tin,
have put up dollar figures even
further. But now this period is
ending because the high price of
ull these raw materials is being
reflected in higher prices for Brit-
ish manufactured goods — and
plenty of complaining here at the
rising cost of living. There is a
possibility of this crisis due to

”



MR, CLEMENT ATTLEE

rising costs hitting down the Gov-
ernment. Certainly its voting
strength is trickling away. If
there were an election now the
Conservatives could expect a fair
majority in Parliament. And if
the winter is cold, in February,
there may be a severe coal crisis

— as four years ago — and this
time the Government could
scarcely hope to survive. When

the time comes to present a bud-
get, next Spring, a larger arma-
ment programme may demand
additional taxation. The Govern-
ment could hardly put it through.
(On this point, it is likely the
£300 million programme so far
proposed will not require any
additional rates of taxation).

Labour Temper

This survey of the situation
shows how Labour is forced into
a corner by events, The Gov-
ernment depends on _ Britain’s
economic good fortune — and
sometimes on the forbearance of
the Tories who do not want to
embarrass Attlee in the midst of
an international crisis. For the
Labour Cabinet .Minister and his
supporters the situation is peril-
ous and aggravating. Naturally,
there has grown up quite a strong
body of opinion that argues: let
us go all out for socialism, let
us take no notice of the Tories,
let ‘us have an Election at ence
on an all-out socialist programme,
go to a fighting defeat, and live
to fight again another day.

Obviously this . prospect has
attractions. For even the most
power-hungry politicians there
comes a time when it is pleasant
to taste the irresponsibilities of
Opposition and watch others carry
the cares of State. “Nye” Bevan
has argued in this direction, from

time to time—he favoured an
early election last year. Perhaps,
too, this course has _ personal

{FOOD & DRINK.

IN A PERFECT

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de Co., Ltd.,
Ltd
E. A. DANIEL & Co.,

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J. O. TUDOR



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MARKETING Co., Ltd —Sole Agents





“L am delighted to inform you
that the water authority gives full
bermission for washing your car



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

etter .

oy Coammnese

cuts when national



‘It's just absurd for people to
grumble about light

and power
recovery is



supplies will stop indefinitely.” and irrigating your lawn,” Sir
London Express Service
advantages for him. He held a f
power over the Health Service How To Talk
and over Housing in the five
years” between Hitler's end and 5; ,
the invasion of South Korea mr ry oO y
a may pie to be the bright-
est time for British Social Ser-
baa when “a money could She Teaches New Words
lat way. ome years i ,
Opposition might eliminate the To Two Parrots

older leaders of his Party and
leave aie Aneurin Bevan to
emerge as the unquestioned

of British Socialiam, nn

Regained Confidence

The Conservative Party has re-
gained confidence in itself. This is
true not only in Parliament.

ETHEL and Jack, two parrots
who amuse the customers in a
London inn, are taking lessons—
from a BBC recording,

The recording was made by
Polly, a ceckatoo owned by the
licensee of the inn. The BBC
never used the recording because

: The Polly swore between her lines
constituency organisations are # :
iki Kk ¢ B
striking] alert. 7 he f ; ack and Ethel are not up to

Polly's standards, so they now

listen to her record in an effort

to improve their vocabularies.

Jack, formerly owned by a sailor,
usێs many nautical terms, and
whistles at girls so much that he
has to be kept indoors during the
summer,

have been quick to notice that
post-war undergraduates at Oxforg
and Cambridge have swung to the
Right in their views—there will be
plenty of recruits. On the con-
servative Parliamentary benches
bate isa a of mastery of the
situation, ndeed Cons ives
are already half kno feeeiees ie He Barks Back

the Government — without the Indoors he can be just as an-
pains of responsibility. But per- noying He meows like a cat,

sonal struggles within the arty starts 2 sitors’ arki
itself are as prevalent party s Ss the visitors’ dogs barking,

‘ : as ever. I then gs sa it!” i shri
can report an, increased Sain on Stop it!” in a shrill
nee for, the efficient and decisive 7 “te

Mr, — Lyttelton. But “thare a the dog persists, Jack barks
is no decli i y *s :

status ea “dete bette —* Ethel giggles. Her penetrating
the election the “Compromisers” laugh can be heard joining in

many jokes cracked at the bar of
the inn.—L.E.S.

PILOT INJURED

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec, 18.

The Pilot suffered serious in-
juries when a C46 plane belonging
to Linhas Aieras Paulistas struck

— those who liked much of
socialism—such as R. A. Butler
and Harold MacMillan, have
declined in prestige, The next
stop for the Conservative Party
is to draw in younger men to make
a vigorous government of the
future. There are still many
elderly men, (or men old before

their years), who were junior ® hill with the undercarriage and
ministers in a forgotten past and crashed are the Srey while
yet sit on with claims to office ©O™ing in to land at Campina

If Winston Churchill returns to Grande

power next Spring we may find The other crewmen and _ pass-
quite a circle of outdated Conser- ©8ers of the plane escaped un-
vative men of promise enticed to injured.—Reuter,

House of Lords Yous tan? 4 WOMEN WASHED
QUT OF BED

could then find tasks in the
(From Our Own Correspondent)

Government.
PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Dec, a
= - 23 i
Doctors In Pyjamas 5 422" 2f heavy rains whic

have been pouring for the past
(From Our Own Correspondent)

days four women were renderec
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15, homeless when their home at St

A picture of carefree doctors Anns, Trinidad collapsed at ont
lazing» away time with comic o'clock in the morning, They were
books and “streamlined” nurses “awakened by the creaking of the
is the picture painted by Coun- ceiling, and began gathering their
cillor C, B. Mathura at a Local household articles to leave before
Health meeting of the City Counci| the roof caved in on them, The
when he urged an inquiry intc house was on the edge of the St
the working of the Port-of-Spain Anns river and it is believed that
Colonial Hospital, a landslide was responsible for

As an outspoken critic of the] the mishap.

“Dr. Peat Administration”, Mr.
Mathura declared that there was
a great deal of discontent among
the staff as a result of tha way
things were being run by the
Director of Medical Services.
Joining in the discussions was
Councillor Quintin O’Connor who
said he knew of a case when no
doctor was available in tbe sur-
gery, as on the night in question
one of the doctors had a party at
his home.

“Doctors are away from the
surgery hours on end”, he declared
Alderman Charles Ward felt that
a surgeon should be on duty for





IN
QUALITY










24 hours of the day. He knew of %

a doctor who went to the surgery &

at nights in pyjamas and he did . %

not feel this was an impressive ‘ x

sight. a
He believed conditions could be
improved if more doctors could be
attracted to the Hospital on terms

that would encourage them tc R

remain. At the meeting it was IN &

decided that a arena comenrnn %

should visit the nister for , *

Health and the Minister for Socia) PREFERENCE 1%

Services in connection with other | ¢

departments, x

+

) *

MONEY FOR SCHOOL §

(From Our Own Correspondent) %

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15, e

The Abbey Private school rub &

by the Mount St. Benedict — $s

Monastery at Tunapuna for over 8

20 years has been approved by IN %&

the Board of Education to receive st

Governments grants from 1951. %

%s

x

s

*

x

%

8

R

~

«

COMBINATION x

%

%



Roman times for their





Its rich and gracious flavour
lets you feel it is doing good
even as you drink it.

BREAD & CAKES

SSCPROESSOSOS SOS SO OSO OOS SSS SSOP FOS

>





Our Bakery Specials won
PERKINS & Co., Ltd., 4 First Prizes at the i
PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd. ;
& 2 WensTER 1} Industrial Exhibition
x {

W. A. MEDFORD
M. L. SEALE



«

FLY KLâ„¢ TO

PAIRIS

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURA’ AO—CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
ROUTES — CHOICE OF CO.sSTELLATION OR DC-6

Enjoy alr travel at its luxurio.
meals, fine liqueurs, unmatchec KLM service! Experience
the pleasure of discovering w
most by KLM

rest

For full information «-«

S. P. MUSSON, [ON & CO.

Tel, 4613
WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED | \)

IMPORTANT PEOPLE



ANNE ZIEGLER AND
WEBSTER BOOTH
This famous husband-and-wife radio
and film singing team agree about
lighters—each has a Ronson
“Looks like a dream," says she

P finger, one motion, safet

foe n/ uctton! ‘There’ are. many

= * Ronson lighters in various

“Works like a dream," says he Sa fer Weloutay chew

“A Ronson lights up first time every “ee
People in the limelight musi
have only the best. Naturally most of
them choose a Ronson!

| RONSON WORLD'S GREATEST LIGHTER

PPOCE OPO PEPE APEC EMEA Ce

time.”

GEC.



Victoria

PLLC CLL CPL CLK M:

ARE RONSON
PEOPLE

Press,
it's lit
f
i
/

lhe



7






/ Release

MAKE SURE




sf




bo
LOS

STOVE

THE IDEAL GIFT
FOR HER



Street

superb full-course

those who fly most, fly

Smart people the
world over have a

>. » Ronson every time. A
. handsome lighter, com-
pact — with simple, one

mium finish, satin finish,
it’s out! engine-turned finish, ete., at
all good shops
AVOID IMITATIONS —
IT’S A RONSON!






=e
novat OUTEH @
alpiingy



HAVE YOU A
RONSON!





6.465664

LE P®LLLLESEC SEO OLA EEL? ALAA EPP POCO

DROP

|



y



UNLOP
ORT

'CAR TYRES












PAGE SEVE








service

SMOOTHER DRIVING

CO., LTD.

ECKSTEIN BROS.

Her old blouse looks new
— because it’s always

e washed in LUX

Your clothes last so much longer when you
wash them regularly in Lux, Gentle Lux

flakes keep them looking new, make colours stay gay and
bright! So give

your pretty clothes longer life with

regular Lux care.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

IN

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.

—

AT

4

44
PPLE CCDS

4
4



ea ELECTRIC IRONS

"ELECTRIC TOASTERS

44



ALEVER®

Kyaw
re ey

= ©" ELECTRIC KETTLES
“<7 XMAS TREE LIGHTS



For Better Values

4, 4,
“, % GS * OF “ OF POCSSS eo +" oF OS * os
















¢
%
>
x
%

VOCE S

LOS OOS SOOO
SHOES COLIC POOLLOLE SEE PPPOGOEES

444
LBL LCCEPPPA PELVIC LICL


© PAGE EIGHT



HENRY

BY WALT DISNEY















LOOK. MAYOR...
S FORGET
a KILLING-ME-WITH- XIND ioe STUFF!
7 WHY PON'T YOU JUST
(AND SPOIL MW

GET A SUN
FUN? NO, NDEEDY! TL BE 5 AND... cK : ‘
ee a,

ea

MiGHT HAVE ( c¥CKOO!
CuCcKoo!

HEY! PSST!









A, PROPOSITION
TV FOR you!









AG WOOD. Come 2
3ACK! YOU FORGOT )
TO KiSS ME —
GOOD-BYE ~







RS \ <)
S j
S@,es Se 3 SeX
25S dace named ante



Gen
ARE Games|

NOT EXACTLY! IW A
2 ) PARROT-FISH DISGUISED AS
“ & CUCKOO-FISH! I'VE Gor

/ muare ky
( THE FINAL

BARBADOS












GEORGE,

ewe EET SOMETIMES






Slee











THERE, BALDY. I'VE
CAST THE SILVER
BULLETS.

THEY'RE TO SHOOT THE LONT 4

NT ME HERE WITH A
RANGER ON SIGHT/ PACKAGE



=

p HEAVENS!














HAPPY DAYS
ERE AGAIN!
GOT A MILLION
DOLLARS’ WORTHA
ORDERS WAITIN'!
WE'LL START
CUTTIN’ NEW
RECORDS
OMORROW !

















ROURE i LOOKING FOR Cou NTER |
FEIT MONEY, AREN Tt YOu?



YES, MR. PECK, THE JEWELER,| | WELL GO THE REST OF THE Way ON Foor
‘AN' DRILL THE LONE RANGER WHILE
TO BALDY!

BY, FRANK, STRICER,








I HAVE BAD NEWS TCO
GENTLEMEN... I HAVE
PROMISED MISS LANE
NOT TO TELL
WHERE SHE IS... I
AM DROPPIN m2 |





YOU

ave eng AND




BE a
COUNTERFEIT
TWENTIES!

ADVOCATE





TUESDAY,

C NEWLY ARRIVED

*
FROM ENGLAND |

the greatest protection
devised by








At last! you too can have “ Lifeguard”
the wonderful scientific discovery that ha:
caused such a_ sensation. * Lifeguard °

is a most powerful germicide yet it is so safe
that all can use it. It is vitally necessary in
any home. You need it to prevent cuts and
bites going septic and as a safeguard against
all forms of

leasantly fragrant, non-staining, non-corrosive.
y

LIFEGUARD.

He SUPREME

infection. © “ Lifeguard” i

SERMICUDE AND ANTISEPTIC


























RAERSSTOKES & BYNOE LTD.~—AGENTS.







ALS. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.—Agents.

THEY’RE
LOVELY

THEY’RE

JACOBS

FASTER SERVICE [O

Make your drivers truck
proud with this sensationally
new Morris - Commercial.
Faster road schedules and
long, trouble-free service for
you reater comfort for
them, See it. Drive it. Test
it. The greatest, truck value
for years,









BY 8.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to No ti- or extras for comfort

fifty-one Countries on all six that ref ets B.O.A,C's 31
-O.4.C's 31-year-

continents means that rew ; j

: , eld tre tition of Speedbird Ser vitivcrhens

Journeys are too far, need take

Operators agree

THE NEW 3-TON
70 HORSE-POWER

too long vice and experience,

GET THERE SOONER | STAY THERE LONGER |!

Tita
From Barbados to



6% firs, | Weekly” [es

1 Day , S42. on

10) Hrs Hrs. | ae a

| | Flying Time. | _ Flights | Return 1 ‘Fare =|

through your local
BOA.C. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-

ime by "Speedbirdâ„¢ to all
six continents.

FLY-BO-A-C

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION
——$— $$$ ES SURPORATION
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lower Broad Steet
Phone 4585

Phone 2385

Brulgetown





DECEMBER 19,



MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

has got what it takes to make
a better truck! |

Sole Distributors

1950


















PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*

Via Antigua

Tourist Service between

San Juan and New York
B.W.1, Currency

One Way ....... $239.36
Round Trip .... $456.72
*

Via Trinidad
Tourist Service between
Port-of-Spain and New
York.

Round Trip $539.12
B.W.I, Currency

*«
MIAMI

Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72
B.W.I, Currency

EUROPE

lexurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between
New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom-
modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost.

FLY PAA... The best way
in the world to travel
oaywhere in the world.

For further information and
reservations consult your
travel agent or





PAN AMERICAN |
Worto AIRHAYS |

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Ine
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO












Da Costa & Co., Ltd. -
Phone 2122 (After

Broad St
hours 2303)

Extra power six-cylinder
engine for better hill
climbing and faster road
schedules.

Tough chassis to carry
rated load with wide
margin of safety.

Progressive springing :
extma springs come into
action as freight weight
is increased.

Car-style driving cab for
Sead insulated against
and cold.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4504
oss:

+





TUESDAY, DECEMBER. 19,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED



DEVONISH—EBELINA AUGUSTA, Yes-
terday. Her faneral will take plate
at St. Leonard's Church at 4.45 this







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

afternoon where friends are asked to} Person. L. M, B. Meyers & Co. Ltd.

attend
Louissa and Walter Webb.

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of our beloved
husband and father GEORGE GARVEY
who passed on the 17th December 1945,

Rest in peace, dear one.







Valerie Garvey (wife), George
Garvey (son). 19,12.50—I1n,
Mem of our dear beloved

f E who departed this
life on 17th of Dectinber, 1936.
Fourteen years ago Jim dear you left us
Faithful and honest in all your ways
ear and true to the end of your
ys
Always patient loving and kind
What a beautiful memory you've left
behind
Your loving smiles, your gentle face
No one can fill your vacant place
Sleep on dear Jim your task is o'er
Your loving hands can do no more
For those you loved you did your bést
May Jehovah grant you rest in his

Kingdom,
Zulekah, la, Harold, Joseph (Child

ren) (sisters) Wills (brother)

U.S.A.) Hyacinth (Niece) Séymour

inephew) Patricia Forde (grand).
19.12.50—In



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

———
TRUCKS — Two U Trucks with 4
pneumatic tyres, each for carting canes
by Tractor. Can be seen at Foursquare

Factory Ltd. Apply to Manager.
- 16.12.50-—7n.

os

ELCTRICAL









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

14,12.50—6n.

NEW GENERATOR — Petrol Driven.
Convertible to Naturai Gas, 5 KW. DC.
$500. Phone 4358.



15.12.50—3n.

POULTRY

_———————

NEW HAMPSHIRE PULLETS—Six (6)
Taonths old. R. F. Parkinson, Jnr.,
Collymore Rock, St. M. 16.



¥8.12.50—1n.

LIVESTOCK

—_—
COWS—One half.bred Holstien heifer



calf two weeks old. Dam gives 40 pints] To J. R.

Sire: J. W. Smiths Pure Bred Holstein
Bull. Apply to V. W. Clarke, Ivy, Lodge,
Ivy (or Dial 2575).

16.12.50—t.f.n.
itter only to

P. O. Box 258,
19.12.50—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS _

TYPIST—Apply by
J. W. Potter & Co. Lita,
Bridgetown.





with capital would be} public _co:

GENTLEMEN
interested to hear of sound business
Propositions. Box 77 C/o Advocate Co.
19.42.50—3n.
OOO
tte eee, ae
management see! Position
in Barbados in similar capacity. Box 99
C/o Advocate Co. 19.12.50—8n,
PAYING GUEST
Rose, Minister House,
would payi: guest.
Charming house and prden. $4.00
breakfast and tea. $1.20 other meals
when required. Telephone 2758.
16.12.50—4n

———————————_———.
PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF SAINT JOHN
VACCINATING CENTRES—Villa Nova.
».M.O's Residence. Ebenezer Gasoline
Station, Four Roads, Almshouse, P.M.O's
Office, Codrington College. Mr. B. L.
Berrow's Residence, Massiah Street
St. Margaret's School, Near Newcastle.
R. S. FRASER,

Clerk, Commissioners of Health.
St. John.
19,12.50—4in.

erg icraeelestcerneeneneeeneifeseds

DO DREAMS COME TRUE? It all ce-
pends on you. It depends on whether the
supernatural authorities feel that you
are a deserving person. If you want to
know more about it consult your Fairy
Godmother, Write to your Fairy God-
mother in care of P.O. Box 166, Bridge-



Mrs.



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

Wednesday 20th at 12 noon Baxters
Road, oppdsite Sobers Lane. Shelves,
counters, Tables, Ice Chest & Ice Box,
Washstand, Stoves, mirror, Chairs; Motor
Car Tyres 500—19, water cnn, Cubinet,
gramophone Terms Cash. Dial 7.
R. Archer McKenzie







—_—_—_—_—_——
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

Chattel Dwelling House consisting of
Pront House 16 x 9 with Back House
24 x 9 and shed 2% x 7 with all aut
offices, and the land thereon containing
2832 square feet—situated at Fitts
Village, St. James. Inspection any day
©n_application to the tenant Mr. Martin.

The will be set up for sale at
tition on Friday hd
December, at 2 p.m. at the office of the
undersigned, ,

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
St.,
\dgetown.
16.12.50—4n

Under The Diamond Hammer

By instructions 1 will sell by Aue
at the Telephone Co. Yard, James ieee
on Tuesday next the 19th at 2 o'clock;
One large packing case made of timber
and groove and tongue board and put
together with bolts and iron bars and
lined inside. The top is covered with
ee, It can be converted into a
servant's room or children’s pla .
cn — is 13 ft. 3 ins. by 7 tt 4 ine Dy
ns.



D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctionee
16.12.56—3n

____ REAL ESTATE

LAND at Derricks Bay and Fitz Village
on the Sen-Side. Apply to Leonard M
Clarke No. 12 James Street, Phone 3157

19.12.50—1n







LAND—1/8 acre land at Bush Hall
water and light obtainable. Good build-
ing site with a number of fruit trees.
Going at a bargain. On a good road
Apply G. W. Maynard, Bush Hall. Phone
4218 19.12.50—3n



pean
town, or to 1270 Sixth Avenue, New York EX, Public competition at our office

ity, U.S.A. For quiek results bette
to P.O. Box 66 Bridgetown SS

17.12.50—4n.





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
wattle nlm ake Nandy Re
mn nol er than Monday the
18th of December, 1950, for the. past
of Sub Sanitary Inspector
of $60.00 per month. A Medical Cer-
tificate must accompany Application
(Signed) A. A. B. GILL,
Clerk, Commissioners of Health,
St. Joseph

12.12.50—4n

et
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Viola Wells of
Melvin Hill, St. Joseph, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &¢., at a
board and shingle house ‘with shop
attached at Melvin Hill, St. Joseph,
obliquely opposite former premises,
Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
EDWARDS,

Signed Viola wens:
N.B.—This application wit te con-

at a Salary

19.12.50—4n | sidered at a Licensing Court to be héld



MISCELLANEOUS

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





15.12.50--t.f.n. | Greggs
CORK TABLE MATS — Gift packages] a board and shingle

of Cork Table Mats in a variety of de-
signs and shapes, Priced at $!.44 up-
wards. These cellophane wrapped Cork

at Police Court, District “F”’,
the 29th day of December,
11_ o'clock, a.m,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F.’’

on Friday
1950, ‘at

J. R. EDWARDs,
Police Magistrate, Dist, “F".
19.12.50—2n.



LICENSE NOTICE

ion of Verona Jemmott of

LIQUOR
The a

umes Street, on Friday the 22nd day
of December 1950 at 2 p.m. Chattel
dwelling house together with 2 roods
144 perches of land on which the same
stands situate at Welchman Hall main
road, in the parish of St. Thomas, the
property of Edwin A. Holder.
For further particulars and condi-
tlor.s of sale apply to:—
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
Solicitors,
James St.
13.12.50—€n,
CRYSTAL BEACH SOCIAL CLUB—One
wood and galvanized building, recently
built, size 22 x 29 at Fitz Village, St
James, Known as the Cyrstal Beach
Social Club, enquire on premises any
day or at Binley McColin, Shopkeeper of
Black Rock, St. Michael near Waimer-
lodge, St. Michael. 19. 12.50+8n











at their 4 t.
a Thursday, the 28th day
of , 1950, at 2 p.m. the
Dwellinghouse called “Stieldon” and
the land thereto con 4,845 square
fert, situate at Shot ll Land, Upper
Bay Street, St. Michael.
tion on application to Miss Est-
wick at “Luxmore”, Upper Bay Street.
For further Particulars and Condi-
tlons of Sale apply to:—
COTTLE CATFORD & Co.
13.12.50—12n.

SEASIDE HOUSE—“CALAIS" situate
rear Dover, Christ Church, standing on
approximately 2 roods, 1} perch of land,
The dwellinghouse contains verandah,

THE undersigned will set up for sale
No. 17 High Street,



, St. Andrew, for permission | hving room, pantry, kitchen, bedroom

te sell Spirits, Malt petons eile af | ood a ets four bed-
wi sl ‘oof | rooms and upstairs. Electric light

eae situated at Greggs Hill, St.| and running water throughout. Garage

ndrew.
Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
EDW.

Mat Sets make an Attractive Gift. Dial| To J. R,

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

15.12.50—t,f.n.

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



pound. Dial 4222. G. W. Hutchinson &
Co., Ltd. 15.12.50—t.f.n.
LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in

beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed ae for you. Yes! It's at THANI'S
Pr, 'm, Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St. 14.12.50—t.f.n.



GIFTS—For the entire
savings, Christmas Gift
every package valued up to $1.50, sale
price —98 cents. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 19.12,50—3n.

GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular
window glass to fill all needs, available
now. We supply “4” Plate Glass for
show cases and also extra large panes
up to % inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W.
Hutchinson & Co, Ltd.

family at

19,12.50—t.f.n.
GROCERY ITEMS At unbeatable
prices at your grocer. Ticklers Straw.
berry Jam 45c. per 1 lb jar, Van
Houtens Drinking Chocolate 35c. per
% Ib. tin, Dorsella Full Cream Infants
Food $1.08 per 1 lb, tin.

ee
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS—Large Blankets,

Baby Blankets, Bed Sheets, Table
Cloths, Napkins, Glass Towels, Bath
Towels, Yellow Dusters, The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 19,12.50—3n.



——————
Just arrived in time for Xmas—
Abdulla Cigarettes Virginia No. 7 50's,
Egyption No. 16, 50's 9 re a
» 11, 50’s & 100’s. ‘
“2 a. . 18.12.50—3n

peer le nteeeninel aeeeal
JUST Received Letter size and Fools-
cap Filing Folders. Phone T. Geddes
Grant Ltd., 4442. 19.12.50—6n.

Bre a ae
LADIES SPORTS COATS—For cool



ings, in various colours. $28.50 and

$35.00. mae 19.12.50—3n.
pals

NYLON STOCKINGS—5!) gauge. All

shades, prices ranging from $1.60,
g2.14 rane $2.22. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. ¥9.12.50—3n.

a ee

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



15,.22,50—t.f.n.



~~ —

PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Childre
$3.00. For Ladies $4.80, The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 19.12.50—3n.



PLASTIC APRONS—96c., Shower Caps

72c,, Head Ties 24c., Bath Caps 48.| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE









Police Magistrate, Dist. “F.""
Signed A
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be 4
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F”, on Friday
the 29th day of December, 1850, ,at
1l o'clock, a.m,
Police Magistrate, Dist, P*
, .
19.12.50-—2n.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Laurie C. Sobers of

packages, | Shorey Village, St. Andrew, for permis-

sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,
at a board and shingle shop situated at
Shorey Village, St. Andrew.

Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
To J, R. EDWARDS, Fsq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F.”

Signed LAURIE C. SOBBRS,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application ein he con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F", on Friday

the 298th day of December, 50, at
11 o'clock, a.m.
J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F”.
19.12.50—2n,



19.12.60-an.{ LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE|?;

The application of Sylvan Vaugh f
Walkers, St. f ort fe

Andrew, for permission to 24

and servants rooms in yard.

The above property will be set up for
sale ty publie competition at our Office
Jares Street, on Friday 29th December
1950 at 2 p.m. Inspection on applicatjon
to the tenant Mr. F. S. Burrowes, be»
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon

YBARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
15,12.50—1la

QUEEN'S COLLEGE

Giris whe have gained admission
Queen's Colfege for the School Year
January — July, 1951



te

1. Alleyne, Jacqueline Yvonne

2. Alleyne, June Yvonne

3. Alleyne, Reinie Lorraine

4 Ashworth, Annabelle Jean

5, Cole, Valerie Isabel

6 Corbin, Cicely Jenny Chase

7. Corbin, Graee Honour De Courcey
8. Corbin, Phyllis Hyacinth

9 Garner, Lucille Virginia

10. Gittens, Florence Edith Wyndham
11. Gooding, Gloria Gwendolyn

12. Griffith, Hermese Leona Irvine
18. Haynes, Joyce Yvonne

14: Holliwan, Rosita Eureka
15. Inniss, Margot Annie Rosalind

16. Jones, Hales Hollis Lorraine
17. King, Maggie Yvonne
18 Lewis, Grace Emilie

19 DLewls, Joyce Eudora

Marshall, Marina Anne
Maynard, June Eunice
Mélowes, Muriel Elaine

Outram, Maureen Lamonte

sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, &c., at a + Carmen Shirley

Sear clang a tts |B Eemaite Pein
ADEE ee ee ee 27, Sargeant. Roslyn Blaine
Dated t December . ness, everley Creceito

To J. A a =. “ + 1080.1 29 Smatl, Marva Esther Lorraine

Police Magistrate, Dist. “F."
Signed SYLVAN VAUGHN,

Apphieant.
N.B.—This application wit be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be id

at Police Court, District “F”, on y
the 28th day of December, 1950, at
11 o'clock, a.m. ;

J, R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist.

eS
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Sylvan Vaughn of
Walkers, St. Andrew, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and galvanize shop situated at
Walkers, St. Andrew,
Dated this 15th day of December, 1950.
To J. R. EDWARDS, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F."
Signed SYLVAN VAUGHN,
A ant.
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “F", on Friday
the 29th day of December, 1950, at
11 o’clock, a.m.
J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F."













Smith, Etheline Celeste Elizabeth
31. Smith, Grace Janet
Smith, ee Aveline

8, Eudeen Eleanor
Thornton, Glyne Undine Ozena
Thorpe) Hazel Joyce Parris
Trotman, Brenda June Lyris
Vieray pra seie poe de Silva

» Sally Ann Yvonne
Waterman, Coraline Ceceilia
Weekes, Cyriline Beatrice

TOTAL NO. 40
The following girls will be admitted
to Queen's College for the School Year
beginning September 1951, to July, 1952,
Carter, Cicely Ione Laurie

Edwards, Julie Lawrence
Grant, June Maureen
Haynes, Marcina Maureen
King, Marie Eugene
Herbert, Margaret Doreen
Reid, Valerie Fiona

See8eeeai

weore

~

5 Beck. Angela Winifred
psen, Joan lanthe

10 Waterman, Joyce.

N.B. The names of other

P candidates
who have passed the Entrance Ex-
pia cea yaa) will be published
» 1951, vacancie
‘queen’ College icles occur pt

19 12 50—2n.

il alate 13.0!
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE





10.12 in

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OFFICIAL NOTICE |

BARBADOs.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL

iEBquitable Jurisdiction)
ALGERNON FRANCIS
Plaintiff

ULYSSES ST. AUBYN RUDDER

defendant

IN” purtuance of an Order in thi

Court in the above action made on the

18th day of November 1960, [ give notice.

to ell persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Sweet Bottom in the parish of
Saint George and Island aforessid con-
taming by admeasurement two rood»
thirty perches or thereabouts abutting
and bounding on two sides on lands of
Andrews Plantation, on lands now or
late of one Mrs. Dash and on lands
formeriy of J. Small but now of Mr
Albert Rudder or however eise the
same may abut. and bound; to bring
before me an account of their said clair
with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be examined by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday’ between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
24th day of January 1951, in order that
such claims may be ranked according to
the nature and priority thereof respec-
tively; otherwise such persons will be
precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim
on or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes
day, the 24th day of January 1981, ot
1¢@ o'clock a.m. when their said claim
will be ranked.

Given under my
of November 1950.

hand this 15th d:
lL. V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
48.11.50

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
TTFRIED ALGERNON FRANCIS
Plaintift
ULYSSES ST. AUBYN RUDDER
defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
al dated the 15th day of November
1950 there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the

an



Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appea: ‘

at the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o’clock
in the afternoon on Friday, the 26th day
of January 1951.

Al that certain piece or parcel of lacd
situate at Sweet Bottom in the parish of
Saint George and Island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement two roods |
thirty perches or thereabouts abutting |
ant bounding on two side asn lands of |
Andrews Plantation, on lands now 0!
late of one Mrs. Dash and on lands
formerly of J. Small but now of Mr
Albert Rudder or however else the
same may abut and bound; and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale’ on every succeeding Friday
between the same houns until the same
is sold for a sums not less than £156.5.0,









15th of November, 1950.
Dated this day : . *

OFFICIAL NOTICE







BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPE.
\Bquitable Jurisdiction)
| THEOPHILUS Da COSTA SMALI
Piast tT
TOBIAS LICORISH Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made >
the Wth day of October 1950, I give
notice to all persons having any estate
right or interest in or any lien of
incumbrance affecting all that certain
piece or parcel of land situate




Grazettes Plantion in the paris
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con
taining admeasurement

by one rood
thirty nine perches of thereabouts
butting and bounding on lands of ihe

estate of one Alleyne deceased on lands
of Grazettes Plantation iands- of
T. Payne and others on lands now or
late of Edward Scott and on a road i

account of their said claims with their
witnesses, documents and vouchers, to
be examined by me on any Tuesday,
or Friday between 2
(noon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon,
at the Office of the Clerk of the
Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House, Bridgetown,
day of December
such claims may
to the nature and priority
respectively; otherwise such persons
will be precluded from the benefit
the said Decree, and be deprived of al!
clrimed on or against the said property
Claimants are also notified
must attend the said Court on
day, the 27th day of December
lv o'clock

the hours of 3?

before the 27th
1950, in order that
be ranked according
thereof

ot

that they
Wednres-
1950, at
when their claims

a.m will

| be _ranked

Given under my

of Ottober

hand this 13th ‘day

1950

Lv GILKES,
of the Assistant Court
of

Ag
17.950.

Clerk
Appeal
3n



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

THROPHILUS Da

TOBIAS _LICORISH

NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 13th day of
October 1960, there will be set up for
sale to the highest bidder at the Omfc®
of the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown
between the hours of 12
2 o'clock in the afternoon
the 2th day of December
that certain
situate near Grazettes Plantation ‘n
the parish of Saint Michael and Isiand
aforesaid containing by admeasureme
one rood thirty nine perches or there
abouts butting and bounding on
of the estate of one Alleyne deceased
on lands of Grazettes Plantation on
lands of T. Payne and others on lands

COSTA SMALL
4Plaintit!
Defendant

Friday
1950,

on
ail



t



| 1.ow or late of Edward Seott and on a

road in common or *however else the
same may butt and bound and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale on evety succeeding Friday
between the same hours until the same
ic sold for a sum not less than £89.6.8.

Dated this 13th day of October 1950

commen or however else the same may, before
butt and bound to bring before me |

unaITS EASY








Vv. > i; -Â¥ GILKES,
he Assistant Court Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
yess of Appeal. . of Appeal.
18.11,50—3n ! 17.9.50,—8n.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

———————

POST OF HOUSEKEEPER, MATERNITY HOSPITAL i

Applications are invited for the post of Housekeeper, Maternity
Hospital, Bank Hall, which will be vacant on February Ist, 1951. :

2, Duties include the supervision of Domestic Staff, preparation
ot meals, checking of stores and laundry, The Housekeeper will work|
under the immediate and direct control of the Matron. |

3. Salary is at the rate of sixty-four (64) dollars per montht
and an allowance for uniform.

4. Applications should be submitted to the Matron, Maternity
Hospital, not later than January 10th, 1951.



GENERAL (OPEN) IMPORT LICENCE _

THE attention of the public is drawn to a notice—-GENERAL
(OPEN) IMPORT LICENCE—which appeared in the OMmecial Gazette
of the 18th of December, 1950, setting out a list of commodities which
can be imported without import licences except from the countries
mentioned in the said notice.

18th December, 1950. 19.12.50—2n



APPOINTMENTS TO EXECUTIVE GRADE IN
CIVIL SERVICE

ATTENTION is drawn to « notice in the Official Gazette of the
18th of December regarding the exarnination to be held in connection
with appointments to the new executive grade ($1,728-—$3,456) in
the Civil Service.

It is expected that the examination will be conduc ted in four
sessions, each of which will begin at 800 a.m and last net more than
90 minutes. The first session will probably be held on Wednesday,
8rd January, 1951. 19.12.50—3n



VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

APPLICATIONS are invited for two vacant posts of Senior Mas-
ter, Dominica Grammar School, The school roll at present numbers
150, and courses will be offered up to the Higher School Certificate
Examination of Cambridge University.

2. Qualifications. Applicants for these two posts should hold
a University degree and be qualified to teach (1) English, History and
Latin, and (2) Mathematics. ‘

3. Salary. The posts are pensionable. The salary
$1,920 by $120 to $2,400. A cost of living allowance of ten per cent
of salary is also payable. Consideration would be given to appoint-
ing suitable applicants at points in the scale commensurate with their
qualification and experience

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided.

5. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with loeal regulations
and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages

6. Passage on first appointment. The officer's passage on first
appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children
of school age, not exceeding four, if they accompany him or follow



scale is



| him within twelve months from the date of his first appointment.

7 Conditions of service. The officer will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and local General Orders,

Applications stating the applicant's age, qualifications and teach-
ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could
assume duty, should be addressed’ to the Administrator, Dominica.


















Big Inch—And SHIPPING



PAGE N





MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW =
To er ZEALAND TNE LIMITED
(M.A.N.2. LINE)
e x MS. “TONGARIRO” is «cheduled to Th MV. “Daerwood” will ae-
Tin 1e 4 as it Adelaide Jenuaty 4th, Melbourne
/ an Tanuary 18th, Brisbane January 27th, cept Cargo and passengers for
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- a
a ‘ * | mided first hetf March, 1951. Barbados St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grensdo
(By FREDERICK COOK) | Mia. March, 1981. |
NEW YORK This vessel has ample space for Hard and Arubse. Salling Fridey 2nd
5 + Frozen ond General Cargo.
utere a — me ae ivan Cargo secepted on through Bills of
v 1 De turned along 1,840 miles of | lading with transhipment at Trinidad . say . :
pipeline and natural gas will begin | fr British Guiana, Barbados, Wind- St. Spo oer
to flow into the heart of New York i Oe tane inrtibaiece pply |
> appl
for. the tirst time. ru WITHY & COMPANY, | ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
ousewives will notice no diff- LIMITED. me
erence. The blue flame on the gas Tne, ; Telephone: 4047
cooker will burn as brightly as & DA aA & Co. Ltd.
ir 5
But it will mean new economies, BW.I Agents. | —

new security against gas shortages.
and for scientists the culmination
of a dream many years old.

Only a few years ago America's
immense reserves of natural gas
went to waste.

Petrol companies found the gas
—which collects on top of oil
deposits—a nuisance and an inter-
ference with their work.

They let it run loose into the
alr, or touched a match to it. and
lit the sky for miles with roaring
torches of flame which burned for
years

Then a new steel pipe was in-
vented, seamless and welded, which
could bring the gas thousands of
miles under great pressures.

At the same time vast new re-
serves of gas were found.

First to tap the new source in
the New York area was a Staten
Island gas company, which in 1949
began taking supplies from the Big
Inch pipeline,

Built during the war to carry
petrol, the Big Inch has now been
fully converted to gas.

And a new one, bigger than the
Big Inch and as yet unnamed, has



been built.
It cuts across the mountains
and plains of 11 States, over or



under scores of rivers, under 355

(noon) ant} major roads and 160 railways, and

ends at a specially built pier on the

piece or parcel of tand| Hudson River in the northern part

of New York
—LES





Cooking for Christmas



If YOU HAVE
GAS FOR COOKING

Why not call at your Gas-showroom

This Week?





RAZOL

POMADE as your HAIR dress-
ing,
rids the scalp of dandruff. USE
RAZOL Pomade as directed, and

It straightens une hair, and

you get startling results, without
distressing your pocket.
Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM CO.
iota no eee emiaeeeegnd

s
¢ v
. a
SUNSHINE;
>
y s
* >» ‘
* PARLOUR 3
5 5
+ .
% Announces that it will be }
Â¥
2 werving the usual Xmas %
.
Breakfast on Friday, Dec %
8
2end, x
%
Please Phone 3496, %
ry
<
PLCC VCCTCCS CCCP ISOOD
6 PORFOORSSPPOS PSP FOP TIOE 5,
‘,

NOTICE =

Will our friends and cus-

PRSSSS
SCS

temers please note that our ,
half-day closing this week x
% will be Thursday 21st in- %
& stead of Saturday 23rd, and x
% we thank you in advance %
R for arranging your shopping ¥
% with us accordingly
% MOUNT GAY
ss DISTILLERIES LTD
% JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.
°

PALL CLP

NOTICE



The WOMEN’S SELF HELP

will be closed on





‘ FURNISH

X THE CHRISTMAS WAY

THURSDAY, 21st. at 12 a.m. |










CANADIAN SERVICES
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.













LOADING DATES Expected
| Halifax St. John | Arrival Date
Bridgetowa
|
‘SUNPRINCE.” 4th Dec./ 7th Dee, | 'ath Dev
ss. “SUNDIAL 18th Dee | let Jan
A VESSEL } 2nd Jan. | 2th Dee | 16tn Jur
UK, SERVICE
From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport,
Glasgow Liverpool! Newport Expected
a < Arrival Date
LONDON Bridgetown
MARINER Mth Dee, Mth Dgp, 16th Dee. trd Jan,



PLANTATIONS LIMITED— Agent:

PHONE — 4703





NEW YORK SERVICE
yvsca

3 Thulin sails ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.
S/S Byfiord sails 28nd December—arrives Barbados Ist January,



nies le nelle,
= NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
+ Essi sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December
‘ Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist December,
A_ Steamer safls 2ist Wasgenieecarives Barbado: 4th January.
Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.
—_—————-

CANADIAN SERVICE



OUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Satis Sails Arrives
: : m Montreal Halifax Barbadow
SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 1fth «Deer. 22nd Deer.
8 ALCOA PENNANT" ath Deer, ah Jany
VORTHBOUND P Q
Arrives
dos
* “Aleoa Poélaris’ Arrives Barbados 13th December, Sails for
St. John, NB. and Halifax, 4



These vesseis have Mmited passenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD,—Canadian Service.

7



-



oe

NOTICE



SOO

TO-DAY









STUART & SAMPSON





Streomlined; Vanities; Stools
o Redsteads and Morris Chairs and
& Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece will be open to business
x Sr Radio, Cocktail and Seal-
* Jjoped Tables-—Wardrobes, Dresses- s . rd Dec,
% robes and Linen Presses—Night Whole Day, Sat., 23rd :
g Chairs, Couches. 3 i
- Dining, Luneh and Kitehen and elosed for half holiday
Tables China Bedroom and ‘
Kitehen Cabinets—Larders, Wag \& on Thursday, 2ist, Dee,
«BONS; Sidebonrds, Buffets Ten %
bn Trolleys Liquor Cases, .
x Mahogany and other Desks,
with Flat and Roli Tops, Upright ms]
and Arm Chairs with caned or
Polid’ sents % \ ART & SAMPSON
° u .
-
mM
° e
s .
» Trafalgar Street Dinl 4000. 9 '
S s' ',
Â¥ :

THE

To buy new Pots and Pans
We have a beautiful assortment of

ENAMELW ARE
THE CENTRAL E. OM

(Central Foundry Ltd, Proprietors 6
‘+ Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets, |





TAILORING DEPARTMENT

Our long-Established
reputation for....

QUALITY AND
CRAFTMANSHIP

continues to win



























19,12.50-——8n and will be open on
The Modern Dress Shoppe. The appli The a tion of Frank H. Lashie — SATURDAY 23rd.
19,12,50—3n, | 5, ne PP etebace Save Holder zo i 4 +11, a seca for permission until 3.30 o'clock NEW CUSTOM
Se es demain arenctainn santa, | SOL Geetha. Sanit Karn Spirits, Liquors ie, at Consignors are also asked to
POCKET WATCHBES—Precision made,| % , quors, &c., at a wall} bottom of a WN 9 M vues ,
i handsome a rance, and thoroughly seetiten a oaep ean aoe. to residence] in Cave 5 St. afehe) bicinibetanie i BRO E Ss NAUTICAL AL ANAC note that we will NOT be among MEN who
j reliable at $4.00'and $450 each; superior | eee ee daw oe names. Dated this 18th day of December 1950 paying any money on
\ grades with 4 and © Jewels at $9.20) 99 8H. NUM Hag, 9 | To: LE. A; McLEOD, Fea FOR 1951 FRIDAY, 22nd. Dec., but : feel of
spec > 5 * ‘olice ’ . ”
wt wObtaible at NIARRISON'S re Tatenan COMM tis “fobprr Distriet "Am will pay as usual on FRI- enjoy the °
A 16.12, n : FR w. 7 3
Broad St. Applicant. AINK LASHLEY, Roberts « Co. aa Dial B3ZOI DAY, 29th Dec, ) FABRIC
SONGS OF PRAISE — Hard. Covers,| |N-B.—This application will be con-| N.B. This application will be connid Se 1
’ one dollar each. Apply A. L, Waithe,| sidered at a Licensing Court to be held] ered at a Licensing Court to be held > ))
S High St C 16.12.50—3n. | @t Police Court, District “E"—Holetown, | at Police Court, District “A’ on Thursday —maey | POCSPYPOSSGSIOODSPPIGOSS | |! )
2 o on Friday the 29th day of December,| the 28th day of December 1950 at if Q
N Table Tennis Board with 2 rackets and! 1950, at 11 o'clock, a.m. o'clock, a.m FREE ROOK . { ’ 1 }
net. Apply M. G. Mayers C/o B'dos S. H NURSE, E. A. McLEOD, as a} ' 1
Bec Coon. Phone 4309. 19.12.50—2n Police Magistrate, Dist, -z, Police Magistrate, Dist, “A” REMEMBER which makes ae 4
joletown, ——-- -——~ _—.- A
VICTORY TEST MATCH CALYPSO | ——W— SE “ "SW F . 4
RRGORDE Ragland ‘vs West Indies st! LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE “re sono Gta, NOTICE (Comma 7 i ‘i
Lords, 1960. Sung Py iene most. | The application of Bradshaw & Co Ltd | Roed, St. Michael for permission to sell 10 ORDER SALVATION © 1% PRECISION () ;
and the : y' t the yeat--4.%6 each of Palmetto Street, City for permission Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board 1h M
popular calypso A 3 ison’s, Broad to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &. at aj and shingle shed attached to residence PLAIN od wid {)
obtainable only Harrisoy T2.503n. | Storey wall building at St. Michael Row,|@t Gills Road, St. Michael. 'S eit ‘
Street. City. Dated this 14th day of December, 1960, THESE Sif R
"ood ESL San, “bones alata eas Please write for one io \. | i
‘ ; . ay ; he ‘overts 1 Sit }
FeR RENT Signed W. SEALY, Signed C. B. ALLEYNE, See sal naar Gate * { i
for Applicant for Applicant. Ba: * Oi) .
be — | N.B—This application will con-| _N.B.—This application will be con- y 30, Central Avenue, Ban- .: || ‘\
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held| sidered at a Licensing Court to be held OURITES EARL ¥y gor N. Ireland. 1) d Fi st ling of 1
HOUSES at Poliee Court, District “A” on Wednes-| at Police Court, District “A" on Wednes- v7 * an ine y '
@ay the 27th day of December 1950, a| day the 27th day of December 1950, at wane !
BONGAION — Newly mae Gone | ob am iMate | Secreto SUITS
Bungalow. Bituated at Gills Gap, H. A TALMA, E. A, McLEOD - }
Dayrells Road. Apply: Mrs. A. H. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A Police Magistrate, Dist. “A } ' * Ment | ‘5
peoyamaesemnseananccingtie ~—~"| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Community Choir jf i
25 —tn -_-_ " | s . is ee 4
aT carnitine LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application ‘of Iris Lamonte Gil Association \\\} We carry a comprehensive range of ;
Tew — 1 ea The application of Wilma Yard ¢| of apel Gap, St. Michael, for per- M1 t + ‘PNne ips. -
Fully furnished 2 bedrooms. Available CGeeeiomens Hill, St. Michael, f tae mission to sell Spirit, Malt Liquors, &c. ee ted to the Com- | ( HARRIS TWEEDS, WORSTEDS, i
immediately. Apply next door. Mrs. L.| mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liguors,| st a board and shingle shop with shed- ‘ / Choirs affiliated to. the Com- )71)) y)
Lynch. 19.12.50—In &e at a board and shingle shop with ot attached at Two Mile Hill, St \ , ney erate ott mat datectee } DOE-SKINS, TROPICAI S AND i
shedroof at “Ivy” St. Michael chae ed to note that the sy, hw : { we Wy <— }
i ae apeeeaiges st Seer oe fac- 2 Dated this Bib day of December 1950 ees this 18th day of December 1950 onny ao Sane, Cal eh ote. | 4 BERDINE \
ing sea ‘or par are : E McLEOD 6: E. LBOD, Esa test at Kens on ae is yw" ¥ ‘ NE. ui
Mrs, B. Stroud, Maxwells. * Police ‘hehe istcate’ 1 Polite Magisttate, day December 28 at 12 non ama \ GA i)
19, 12.50—in District “A” District “A” ~ the draw takes place at pr ) i}
a nastiness — VERNON YARDE IRIS GILL, the same day { SS Xt
OFFICE In Me GREGOR Street aan Applicant : Applicant R a Va —— Ww q NW E Choirs are also notified that 2 y v
from Ist January 1951. Apply to JAMES N.B. This applicatién will be consid-| N.B. This application will be consid- 4 pecial meeting of the Assocta- {It , i
A. LYNCH & Co. Ltd ered at a Licensing Court to be held] ered at a_ Licensing Court to be held tion will be held on Thursday nex i} } ° i
14.12.50—3n. | at Police Court, District ‘A’ on Thursday | at Police Court, District ‘A’ on T hursday 7 Dee 2hst at Milter Bros at 4.30 p.m i) ui
the 28th day of December 1950 at 11 the 2th day of December 1950 at 11 AND F. A LE ae Ny r mits ER. Ht \
WINSLOW—Black Rock. From ‘%st] o'clock, a m n'clock, a.m : ecretary. {ft )
January, For fitther’ particuleys Diei|/ se: E. A. McLEOD BE. A. McLEOD + 4 4 ON) | Wagers SBE
369. D. A, Browne, Black Rock Police Magistrate, Dist. “A Police Magistrate, Dist. “A rE SO SS
19.12.50—t.f.r 19.12.50—1n 19.12, 60—in ———_—_—_—__—___—_ nn
ch

a fe TTT

=e oe

lt ater

ee

=

eos

NN OO eee

PAGE TEN

Inter. Cricket:
Wanderers Defeat

Empire Outright

Wahderers scored an outright
yictory over Empire when they
defeated them by an innings and
$6 runs on Saturday the last day
in the Seventh Round of Inter-
mediate cricket matches,

Wanderers who batted after
Empire on the second day-—the
first day's play having been washed
out. by rain—scored 176 in reply
to Empire's ‘total of 89.

Empiré in their second turn at
therwicket were all dismissed for
31. A. Proverbs bowling for Wan-
derers took seven wickets.

M. Armstrong who was run out
top-scored in Empire's second
innitigs with nine runs, C, Har-
per was the most successful
bowler for Empire in Wanderers
first innings, Harper took five
wickets for 58 runs and T. Sealy
the spinner of the side ended up
with three wickets for 20 runs,

At Black Rock play between
Cable. and Wireless and Mental

ital was not possible as the
outfield was well under water
Mental Hospital on the second day
scored 94 runs in their first
innings to which Cable & Wireless

iéd with 49 for the loss of four
wickets when stumps were drawn.

At. Beckles Road Windward
secured three points from
Y.M.P.C. when Y.M.P.C. were
dismissed for 67 runs in their
first innings. Windward in their
first-innings scored 98 runs and in
their. second turn at the wicket
declared at 44 runs for seven
wickets trying to force a win

When play was ended only six
of .Y.M.P.C. batsmen were dis-
missed for 37, 1. Wilkie bowling

Windward took the six wick-



Pickwick also got three points
from. Spartan in their match
Which was played at Kensingtor.
Pickwick batted nearly the whole
day on the second day of play, and
seored 311 for the loss of seven
wickets declared to which Sparta’
replied with 144, H. Marshall the
medium pace bowler captwed si
wiekets for Pickwick at a cost of
28 runs.

At the end of play Spartan were
seyen wickets down for 117 runs.

EMPIRE v. WANDEREKS
Empire First Innings 69
“ WANDERERS FIRST INNINGS

D. Alleyne b Armstrong 39
7 é Seale stp. wk, Barrow b Harris 25
¢ wis et. wk. Barrow b Sealy 33
. Pierce c¢ Sub b Sealy 38

. G, Mayers c Harris b Harper
M 1, Clarke c&b Harper 0
L. Greenidge b Harper 24
R, cBeth b Harper 9
d. ibimson b Harper 2
C. A. Pierce b Sealy 0
H. Proverbs not out 4
Extras 8
Total : 176

‘ BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M Ww
Cc. Harper 185 4 18 5
G. Rudder 8 2 li 0
. Witkin 13.3 32 0
i Skeete eo 32 0
t Harris 4,- 0 12 1
. Armstrong 3 1 3 1
Sea 20 3

hy 9 3

EMPIRE SECOND INNINGS
Harris Lb.w, Proverbs

. Hinkson ¢ Alleyne b Proverbs 1
Sl © ¢ Mayers b Proverbs
monds run out 3
.“Harper b Proverbs 0
3
9
1

ZZ0N- 2%

jarrow c Pierce b Proverbs
. Armstrong not out
yn ¢ Robinson b Proverbs

M. itt ¢ Robinson b Proverbs 9
A iy ec Me Beth b Clarke 2

» Rudder absent
Extras : 4
Total : at

WINDWARD v. Y.M.P.C.
Windward First Innings 98
Y.M.P.C, FIRST INNINGS

Greenidge stp. wk, b. K. Farmer
Greenidge c wk. b K. Farmer 21
Burke c&b K. Farmer 4
McKenzie ¢ H. Farmer b
K,. Farmer
Webster c wk, b R. Farmer
. Branker b K. Wilkie
. Hoyos c Wilkie b R, Farmer
. Porter l.b.w. b V, Farmer
. Greenidge ¢ Kirton b V, Farmer
nker run out
reher not out
tras :

gobwens sror
ae eas gaies

Total :

WINDWARD SECOND INNINGS
Evelyn b D. Branker_.

Manning L.b.w, b I. Burke .

Seale ¢ wk, b 1, Burke

Farmer e Greenidge b I, Burke 1
Durant b D. Branker . 1
. Thornton b K. Branker

L. Farmer c D, Branker b I, Burke
Wilkie not out
. Thornton not out
Extras;

Total (for 7 wkts. decl’ay 44
Y.M.P.C. SECOND INNINGS

~?

DEBABATOSO.
aowous=—o-~

Branker not out é 11
1. Burke b Wilkie n
1. Greenidge b Wilkie 5
D. Porter c Thornton b Wilkie 17
HW. Webster b Wilkie 0
©. McKenzie b Wilkie .. 0
D. Hoyos ec _ wk. b Wilkie "

Extras : 4

Total for 6 wkts.) 37

PICKWICK v. SPAKTAN
Pickwick First Innings (311 for 7 wk. del)
. SPARTAN FIRST INNINGS
A. Gittens c Evelyn b E. Hoad 23

B. Thornton b E, Hoad 0
A. Matthews ¢ Evelyn b Lashley 10
K. Roberts stpd. wk. b Marshall 1
S. Chase ¢ Yearwood b Marshall 1
F. Coz! E. Hoad b Marshall 18
EF, MeQomie c Foster b Marshall 29
W. Jemmott b T. Hoad ..... 48
N. Medford stpd, b Marshall 0
C. Skinmer c R. King b. Marshall 1
D. Campbeil_not, out 0
Extras : ; 13
Petar). ahs eeieealinse 144
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R wv
Q. Lashley 12 2 aa 1
EB. Hoad ... Sia 22 2
H. Marshall ..... wo1 1 28 6
Wy ad a 2 29 1
1 o."9

K. King 4











TCH HOPED
BODY WOULD BE
IMPRESSED BY THE
GORGEOUS FLOWERS
HER FRIENDS SENT
TO THE HOSPIT;










£.



Axo EVERYBODY
WAS »sESPECIALLY
THE Doc!

/ as c
MY! WHAT LOVELY FLOWERS+ UY.

ER THiS BILL FOR MRS.STITCH VF

Car JUST TEAR IT UP. MAKE
* oo,



2ud Div. Cricket:
CARLTON OUT
FOR 18 RUNS

Pickwick were bowled out for
18 rums by Carlton after Carlito
scored 37 in their Second Division
Cricket match last Saturday, Car!
ton made 88 in their second
innings, giving Pickwick who re
turned to the wicket and are 5
runs for one wicket, 102 runs to
secure victory next Saturday. The

wicket was soft and taking spin
Bowling for Pickwick, Leon
Foster took 9 wickets for 7 runs

in 10 overs, while, out of the 37
runs, E. Burke scored 14. When
Pickwick scored 18, H. Cox took i
wickets for 4 runs and W. Green-
idge 5 for 6 runs,

In Carlton second innings, P
Kennedy scored 21, E. Burke 1

5

and W. Greenidge made 24 net
out Leon Foster claimed three
second innings wickets for ‘4
runs,

In their match wgainst Leeward,
Regiment scored 132 for the loss
of 8 wickets, declared, and in
their second innings 26 for 2.
Leeward scored 40 in their first
innings For Regiment, J. Bynoe
scored 58, A. Ishmael 24 and F
Edwards 14, K. Thornton took
four Regiment’s wickets for 48
runs. C. Phillips topscored for
Leeward with 24

In the Central-Lodge match,
Lodge scored 148 in their first
innings and Central 78 for the loss
of 8 wickets, For Lodge Outram
scored 35 while Mr. Timpson
scored 30. R, D, Austin took five
wickets for 38 runs.

Empire scored 121 against
Foundation in their first innings
and bowled out Foundation for 28
Empire have scored 39 for the loss

of 4 wickets in their second
attempt at the wicket.
College replied with 105 runs

after they hed bowled out Com-
bermere for 35, In their second
innings Combermere have scored
three runs without loss
Follawing are the results:-

COMBERMERE vs, COLLEGE

Combermere 35 and for 0 wkts
3, College 105

For College Alleyne scored 22

FOUNDATION vs, EMPIRE

Foundation 28, (Empire’s C.
Beckles took 3 for 6 and $
Beckles 3 for 8).

Empire 121 and for 4 wkts. 39,
S. Rudder 33, B. Bourne 31.

CARLTON vs. PICKWICK

Carlton 37 and 88, Pickwick 18
and for 1 wkt. 5.

Carlton Ist innings, E. Burke
14, 2nd innings P. Kennedy 21, W.
Greenidge 24 not out, FE, Burke 15

Carlton Ist innings L. Foster
took 9 for 7.

REGIMENT vs. LEEWARD

Regiment 132 for 8 decld. and
26 for 2, Leeward 40.

Regiment's J. Bynoe 58, A. Ish-
mael 24 and F, Edwards 14.

K. Thornton took 4 Regiment’s
wickets for 48 runs.

CENTRAL vs. LODGE

Lodge 148, Outram 35, Mr
Timpson 36, (ih. D. Austin took 5



Lodge’s wickets for 38). Central
78 for 8 wkts,



@ Second in the series on the card
came that is attracting new players
every day ‘

Wren you have a minus
score — 1.8", in the
Irevious
opponents have gone out
before you have melded—
vou need any three of-a-kind
for a legal meld. [* Melding

ore



hand your

- a A cR C

means forming cards into
sroups on the table}

With your score between
9-1495 you require a count of
10 for a first meld Eg

K K. 2 40
5. 5 is
55
Between 1500-2095 you

require acountofgo0 Re..
A.A Joker #0
Between
‘quire a count of 120) Eg.,
A A Joker v0
9 9 9 30

120

Any first mela that does
ot comply with these
equirements becomes an
‘legal meld and !s ‘subject to
+ penalty

Once either member of a

Partnership has melded. both
bartners may make extra
melds or add to existing ones
without reference to the
ount

{[t 1s @ good pian for two
soreKeepers, one an each
de. to tabulate and check
the points made This avoids
hallenges by the opponents
vhich can be unpleasant
when the additions approach
‘he 1600 and 3000 marks

ee



London Express Service

_

SPARTAN SECOND INNINGS
A. D, Gittens e¢ & b Evelyn 1
S. Chase ¢ Evelyn b Trotter Su
D. Campbell Lb.w. b Wells 1

A. Matthews c&b Evelyn 8
C. Skinner b R. King 14
F. Cozier ¢ King b Hoad 3
M. Medford c&b Foster 4
W. Jemmott not out 6

Extras : 5

Total: (for 7 wkts.) uy

Registered US Potent Often

AND SO MANY OF THEM*
H'MMM:YES, INDEED=s.





OUT ANOTHER ONE FOR $500...



Colonel Gives
Tennis Answers

LONDON
blood needed ta put
tennis on its icet

The
British

new
lawn

ripping slowly into the body
of the patient, according to
ranking list issved by Colonci
Johr Legg the Wimbled«
referee
Failing an official list—not is-

sued since before the war-—ithe
rankings from the leading execu-
tive of the game comprise 1
most authoritative yard-stick «i
progress.

Col. Legg’s first 12 men are:
1) A. J, Mottram and G. L
Paish, (3) H. Baxter, (4) H. F,
Walton, (5) D. W. Butler, (6) H
Billington, (7) G. D. Oakley, ‘#)
Cc. F. O. Lister, (9) R. E, Carter.
(10) G. E. Godseil and J. A. |
Horn, (12) A, G. Roberts,

First 12 women are: (1) Mi
J. Walker-Smith, (2) Miss .
Curry, (3) Miss J. Quertier, (4)
Miss K. L. Tuckey, (5) Mrs. B.
luarrison, formerly Hilton, (6)
Miss G. E. Woodgate, ‘7) Miss %
Partridge, (8) Mrs E. W
Dawson-Scott, (9) Miss F
Rodgers, (10) Miss Ek. M. Wilford,
(11) Mrs. J. Lloyd, former'y
David, (12) Mrs. D, L. Coutts

From nowhere
New blood is represented © by
John Horn ,who creeps into the

tail end of the men’s list, and
Miss Susan Partridge, The laticr
is the more encouraging for in
the one season this stylish 20-
year-old Staffordshire girl has

come from nowhere to 7th place.

Mrs. Jean Walker-Smith’'s grad-
ing as Britain’s top woman comes
from her ability to beat her rivals,
though Miss Joan Curry is British
hard court champion and Miss
Jean Quertier the covered court
ehampion

Fashionable
Most fashionable ailment of the

day among uthletes seems to
be displaced discs in the ver-
tebrae, Latest to join the ranks

of these sufferers is rugby inter-
national J. L. Baume. ‘This front-
row forward played for England
last year against Scotland,
Baume is wearing a supporting
piece of equipment around his
neck like a_ tight-fitting horse-
collar, This, he tells me, will be a
fixture for the rest of this year,
but he hopes to be playing again
before the end of this season

Top-class Chance

I am glad to see that our ice-
hockey clubs have taken the
tours of the Swiss and Swedish
teams as an opportunity to give
young English players some badly-
needed practice in top-class com-
pany.

Further encouragement is on
ihe way Earls Court Rangers
transfer to Richmond next week
and split, into two teams of six
players each, These will be
brought up to strength by using
more of these English players in
Tuesday matches against Nation-
al League Clubs.—L.E.S8,



What’s on Today

Advocate’s Photo Exhibition
at Barbados Museum—10
a.m, to 6 p.m.

Legislative Council meets at
2 p.m., Public Buildings.

Christ Church Almsheuse
Christmas Programme —
4 p.m,

Yacht Club tennis tourna-
ment—4.15 p.m.
St. Andrew's Aimshouse

Christmas Programme —
4.30 p.m,

Choral Society's Recital of
Xmas Music, St. Michael's
Cathedral—8.15 p.m.







The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 6.11 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5,43 p.m.

Moon (Full): December 24

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 12.31 a.m.,
12,18 p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington):
.03 ins.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1,53 ins.

Temperature (Max,) 82.5° F

Temperature (Min.) 72.0° F

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

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.852

29.950,







By Jimmy Hatlo |















* tors next year is expected to settle day night with

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British-US A XmasHampers
Golf Talks ror Golfers

By JAMES GOODFELLOW

A GET-TOGETHER talk by SIX people left the Rockley
British and American golf legisla- Golf and Country Club on Satur-
4 something to en-
liven holiday dinners and
four others departed somewhat
richer than when they arrived as
, result of the Christmas Hamper
competition which drew a record
number of entries

differences on the rules. This their

would strengthen the position of
the Royal and Ancient as govern-
ing body in world golf.

Members of the US. Golf
Association, which make and in-
terpret the rules in America, are
to give their views when here with Perceval
the Walker cup team in May second hampers asa result of

They favour the large ball as ‘heir performance among the
being “easier and pleasanter for Ste" paigiclsh carrying, away

the average golfer.” They do not >‘2MEY Dalgie ere oo

see eye-to-eye on the stymie rule ie oan basket. i nae

and may voice criticism of the er aie Chdenre honk tent ee

“unplayable ball” decision. But Betty Bouchart the second and

there is a general desire to end Mrs. Joan Christie the third. This’

all disputes. was the first success for everyone

Agreement on iron club mark- of the prize winners except Mrs.
ings would prevent a repetition of Christie and she won only after
the Ryder cup incidents when Ben a play-off with Miss Katy Lena-
Hogan, U.S. captain, objected to gan, Mrs. Jean Iversen and Mrs
the clibs of some of our players K. W. Girling.

— by oaks had to be a hurried ‘The competition was played on
ng down. the Stapleford System of award-
ing three points for each birdie,
two points for = oe ane one
T a point for each hole play n one
aie ade ss are behind the over par figures. The full handi-
: olf Unions to revise cap then was added to the total

the standard scratch score of all number of points accumulated.
courses, bringing them more in line Out of a possible 36 points among
with U.S. handicapping. Majority the men Norris scored 14 points
are lopping bogey by two shots, and added his handicap of 22 to

Notification to members of their Make his total 36. Perceval scor-
higher handicap however, has led ©4 12 points and added his handi-
to the expression of strong views CP of 24. Dalgleish was just one
by the ‘over 12’ players, backbone PDt behind with 20 points earn-
of the clubs. ? ed plus a handicap of 15.

I was startleg tohearan Rand The ladies, playing only nine

A committee member suggest holes, surpassed the par figure of

that they should rise in their 18 points. Mrs, McGivirin start-

multitudes. ed with 16 — ig ae rar

In club debates, seni . cap, and added six to it for a
comment: “Why sdanes iameanaee total of 22. Miss Bouchart start-
us alone? Lowering of bogey will ed with 16% hod er ed
not in any way improve our play Ste tee started wi 7a
We have got past that stage.” § ° ici

Official attitude is that this is all John O’Dowd Egan and John
very well for those who confine Grace shared in the winnings, hav-
themselves to the friendly week- ing drawn Mrs. McGivirin in the
end game. Many long handicap sweepstakes, while Don Clair-
players, however, enter open monte drew Perceval and William
events, and they must be assessed Grannum drew Norris to share
on the same basis as the scratch ‘e cash prizes among the men.

: TENNIS

I foresee the day when the R.
and A. will give national handicaps

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Men's Doubles

and leave the fixing of handicaps,
P. McG. Patterson and G. H,

say above six, to the clubs.
* ok # *
Manning beat J. H. C. Thorne and
A, O’N. Skinner 6—0; 6—0; 6—1.
Mixed Doubles
Miss D. Wood and Dr, C. G.
Manning beat Mr. and Mrs. D.
Worme 6—1; 6—3.
TODAY’S GAMES

_+ Mixed Doubles

Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Taylor ver-

. sus Miss D. Wood and Dr. Cr G,
It is open Manning.

Raymond Norris and David
shared the first and

Surprise Comment



Bernard Drew, Sunningdale club:
secretary, tells me that they would
welcome a wide entry for their
Dormy House Shield. This would
be a good try-out for some of the
85 entrants for the President's
Putter at Rye (January 4-7),

* * °

Qualifying round, 18 holes bogey,
is on Tuesday, December 26, First
eight and all ties qualify for the
match play on Saturday and Sun-
day, December 30-31.

to members of recognised golf. .Mrs..T A. Gittens: and Mr. V.
clubs, handicap limit 18. Hutson versus Miss I. Lenagan
—LES. and Mr. G, H. Manning.



Ri

Magnificent New
Sve Dinner.

in our newly Decorated Dining Room followed by

NAN AEN Vin









©Vear’s

TRADITIONAL NEW YEAR'S
DANCE

Percy Green’s Orchestra

COSTUME PRIZES — DOOR PRIZES

Rocket Firing at Midnight
Dinner & Dance $5.00 — Dance $2.00

®
Telephone 3513

Mr. Peterson for Reservation

An economical decoration for Walls & Ceilings - - -

SISCOLIN DISTEMPER

COVERS IN ONE COAT
Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF, CREAM,
BLUE, SUNSHINE and GREEN.

Make ready for use by mixing 21, pints Water with 5 lbs. Powder.
5 lb, Packages at 95c. each.



ALSO

RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINT

Mid Green and Bright Red in
A Ve gln. & ¥, gin. tins. ‘

"PHONE 4456 = AGENTS

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
PERE LOI PAHO HOI De

FLAPS SOSSOS












RE. WISE!
ADVERTISE
ins. the
‘ADVOCATE’

ERNIE'S
DEMOCRATIC ._CLUB

Members are reminded
that there. will © be
a meeting starting at

5.30 sharp
to discuss the First Day’s
problems of the Christmas
Meeting on
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21

Commissions executed on any
race in Trinidad—Parit odds.

ERNEST. PROCTOR
takes this opportunity to
wish his many friends in the’

W.I. and elsewhere a happy
peaceful ne prompereye

Especially those who wish
him well!

Those who don’t, of course
well, well!

The usual Turkey and Ham,

Chicken, Russian Salad,

Peach Melba and Fresh
Lobster Cocktails.

3 Racing Certs
Grolsch Beer
Green Dragon Chop Suey
Bell’s Special Scotch







TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950

EW! IMPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour |

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






















for Ladivs

BROWN SUEDE sling
back, platform .sole | with
python trimming.

PLAIN BLACK SUEDE,
sling back and platform
soles,

WHITE BUCK, sling back
and platform soles.

BROWN & WHITE high
heel with sling back and
platform soles,

BLACK SUEDE, WHITE BUCK and BROWN AND
WHITE COURTS with closed back and open toes.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10 11 12 & 13 BROAD STREET











A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES



Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is
everything that Baby needs ina tin of Cow & Gate
to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to
- give that cheerful smile of abounding health and
vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate.

~ COWsGATE

MILK FOOD

ad Chey will be what you want them to be on Cow & Gate’’ f

© 3730







Christmas @

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD, —Agents

—_—



i |

t the Crane Hotel



25TH DECEMBER, 1950

CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER

Special Menu including

Please Phone 2220 for Table Reservations by Wednesday 20th December

$3.00

your favourite Bajan Dishes

Dpto
26TH DECEMBER, 1950



BOXING DAY DANCE

9P.M. TO 2 AM.
Music by Riche Goodridge and his Orchestra
_ Including Light Refreshment

ADMISSION $1.00



ne
SS



oarsmen

i
MN




PAGE 1

/ I II I M>.\. Dl.tl .Mlllli 19. |yiu UAKHMHIADVIK ATI •U.I. KINB CLASSIFIED ADS. DSD "I>UM>N-1WI*> \l <.lkl* Y*at*rdeH.rM*ai win no* p -i * la-o, ...I i-nui.-h at 4*0 anrCTfOpn .* tvei %  ruttBi i re aaen M Waller Webb IN MEMOUAM In luvtruj memo. %  MMW end iMr^r CIXHU* C.ASVEY Who PMM on ihr I IN Levin* Memory of our nr belovci (atW JOaafY FOfeDF. who d W tM ihi life on ITth of Deo ..Wr. 1*0* I'oiuteen jeer* :.*J J.ri Mar you left u. Faithful and imim In all your ways Devoted and truo > the iM of your in AlWay. patient lav In* ^nd kind What a beautiful memory you've left behind Your loving umle -PHI (mi!* face So one can All your vacant pi*, r Sleep on dm Jim your laak M o'er Your loviiuj hand* can do no more For thoaa you loved you did your boat May Jehovah grant you re*t tn hi* Kingdom. ZuWaath. avjte.1... Harold. Joeeph I Chi Id i Wilt, ibroth, M Hill %  nrpriew. %  Brand.. Seyinoi FWH SAI.r; AUTOMOTIVE taocm — Tw* U T %  i.-k. with Itl Tractor trrea. e. Cai. be h lor cartUuI can* a factory im Ap.tv iu Ml -IT ie;i : KiXTRKAL *>NT. GENERAL Eleclrle move brtl. lent Condition Oven and 3 Burneia inch din,anil. Covered 3-errrr.it* H**w v.uroui mottled Grey Bnamal. for furIher particular* dial 4374 14. 11.**-*,. N'tW GENERATOR Caovertiele to N.tur*. G 3 KW. DC. MM. Phone 43M l&13.eO—3n NEW HAMPSHIRE 1'UUjrr*Bl month, old R f Parkinaon. Collymnte Hock. St. it It. tans. LIVESTOCK HELP TYPIST Apply J W Potter at C 1 ndartown F. O. ft.. * MISCELLANEOUS GD-TUU* fc l pe.,enc*d In Club and Hotel mauler* en t -aek. poaitk t-i B..rbedo. in t.mlUr capacity Box w C o Advocate Co l II SB -*FAT1MU ..i |I Row. Mlnlatai Houer. would like payliuj Charmmi houie and garden Dreaatfaal and lea. fin other pumjc \ OTITKS NOTICE IM.I ii OF HAINT JOHN VACCINATING CENTKBCVilla Mnv. refO*. rtcldcce Ebenerer Gaeaiii. Station. Four Road. AlmdiouP.M O <"ff.ee Cidrtiurton College Mr. B I.. Borrow'! ReiMence. Maaiuh Ntr-*i St. MarnrelSchool, Sear Neweo.il* R PHASER Clerk. COnunbnloncr. of Health Si John DO DREAMS COME TtWTE|t .11 P-nd. on you II depend* on whether 'upematural authorlllaa feel that % "">* more about it cenauit your Fairy Godmother. Write to pour Fairy Godmother in care of p.O Hoi inn Brldaa•-•". X> l*"> uUi Avenue. N York Clly. USA. r-tt ailarll re. II It better IKk Id F.O. Box IM BrMietown IT IIS*—an NOTICE FAuaa or ST. jonrrit Appll.,tlon, w,i| bo ..wived by Ih. •SP'BP'tf not latar than Munday the lath of Derefnbar. Itso. for the tawt or Sub Sanitary Inaprctor at a Salary V/i, *" p r moaUt Medioal CeiTiricatc muat accompany Application (Sinned. A A B OI1.I-, Clarlf. Commhwionara of Healii SI Joarph I11I.BS-4i, PI HI l S\M.V% AUCTION Road, oppouie Soker. Lana Shrl i. ,t -': MT 'T '* 1 ** ch. -•*****. Staw.. etrw. Ct... C Tvraa *-:• wotrr ear. taftM. •ramophon. Tenr,. Caal n.ai 3ft4? H A,he. i nr | i, 3^t UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Oultel H Front H..KU i the land there. • ai aquare feet-utualed -t FI'T. Vl'laae. fit Jama. tnaparluw. any day on-pplu-tlon to Ih* l-tiant Mi Martin The aktava -ill be wt .: fcr aala al puPlic compatitioo an Fr.d.v Smd December, il Jpr. at the oMrr "( tha U> 'cC'iiyed. VIIICFXT oRirrmi. Aucllonaar ^hepsrrd %  rldratown tt.la.li. m lafcr Th Din Hiaaar AurlWn %  SReet na*t the -a,,, „ oetack pocklraj r ,^ ,u| 0 | nmfcer aim toiuiua board and put aith bolt* and Iron ban and %  The lop l> covered w.th It can be convert** mlo a room or children, plav pan. The a** .. 11 fl J ,„.. by : n I in... %  fl fttn. on Tueaday One I "" I MM BEAL ESTATE LAND at DerrKka Bay and Flta Vlllaajc I the Sea-Side Applv to Laorwud itT Clarke -y.. If J,imn Street Phone M i.l.Lllk Applv t 4>ia I llSht obtamabk a Inranln On It 11 S BY public c -' UnaSlrrrl Derember taafafl COWS O.* I calf twp weajra •in: Bull Applv to V W Clark*. Ivy. Lodge. Iv,. RoadT '. Priced at •' 44 upward' The* cellophane wrapped Cork Ma) Beta mak* an Attractive OIR. Dial 4XEt C. W llutchlnaan at Co 11.1 lBlltOIf.n CEVIN FIBREFinqiuUitv Curlon Fibre Juat raceivrd. Thla Fibre la clean. %  oft and nrlnsy. Price U cant* per pound. Dial 4I.'3 Q. W llutchtnaon At Co., 1.1.1 Il.lttO-tfn 1-All ITS! Embroidered AnfllaUe in %  wautlrul deaUrna and coloura )uat opened ....in for you Yea! Il'a at THAN!'* It. Wm Henry St Dial MM and Swai at ma* if" Gift OIFTS— For the -Miiii. Chrlatma* • very parkay* valued up lo price -fSJ cent.. The Modi Shoppnv I U '. GI-ASH—Sparkle Ola* and ten window ftlaaa to fill all iteeda. avails new. We aupply '.Plate Olaaa %  how ca-e and al*n entra larae pa up to ', inch thick D'nl 4*39 O Hutchlnaon A Co. Ltd lr.it.lt t. I.IOCOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of V.ola Well* ol Melvln Hill. St Jo**ph. for pernd>|>lo. In aril Spirita. Malt IJquor., A* t -, board and ahlng]* honv with ahau ..liar bed al Malvin Hill. St Joaeph, obliquely oppoalb* fumter pretnMaa. Dated ihi. ifHh da* of December. 1MT> T* J R. F-nWAJtlW EMj., SUSned VIOIA wnj-Auplk-anl Ff B —Till* appll. itl.m will be Ml aidered at a Ucenalna Court to be held ..t Police Court. Dtatru-i "F". on Friday . Police MafflMraie. Dial "F." %  npeUtkm al our onto* l Friday the n..l day %  Ml al 1 pm Chattel toaether with 3 load* _. and oai which the aatne •land* aituatr at Welchman Hall man road, in the paruSt ol St. Thorn... tha pror-erty of Edwin A Holder Fur further particular. >IH j coraflIkM of .le apply io HlTTCHDiSON A BANFTIXP Sollcnwr.. Jama* 81. l3ll.M-n. CRYSTAL REACH SOCIAL I 111 Oi wood and aIvani,ed buildi.i*. recently built. >Ue O > 9 ,n FitVilla**. Si Jaaaa a, Known a. Ihe CITIUI Heaci. soelai Chib. eoQinre on prrmlae. anv a~> or ..I Binary McColm. Shopkeeper ol Black Hock. m. Michael n*a. Watraer lode*. SI Michael ill 13 so-.iLIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE The . %  f Derember. IMS. at 1 p m the DweUMefM...* called -faWldon" *nd ih* land thereto coniatnlnf 4*o -q feet. .it.lit* al Shot Hall I -.. %  Uporr it .s Street, St. Mkchaal. Inapeellon on application to Mil EatFor further Particular and Condllloi.a of Sale apply to COTTI.E CATFORD & Co If It ft law SEAS!!* HOUSE—''CALAIS" aitual* ear Dovor. ChriM Church, atandma on |PP*n*iini.itel> 1 rooda. :. perch of land i-Hid room, panlrv. kitchen, bedroom d bathroom downitalr*. four bed. nomi and Inllrt upttalia Kleclrkllatit lid ninnlna oaMl Ihrouahout (iaraar nd %  ervanto icaaa a in yard. The above property will be art up lor al* Or public competition at our Ofrke Jarrea Street, on Friday JSth December I at 3 p.m lA*pn on application the tenant a* E S Uurrowea. Beam the boor* of • am. and 13 noon YBARWOOD A BOYCE. Solicitor. 13.13 30—I In OHOCERY TTBMS At unbrnttbte plioea al >our (rocrr. Tickler* Stmw. berry Jam 4Ac. p.-r I lb. Jar. Van Houtena Drinkln* Chocolate 36c ne' lb. tin, Dor^llfl Full Crrnm inf.inn rood ll-Oe per I lb tin 111 If SOSnHOUafStOLD ITEMS—I—rge Blank'ta. Batty Blanket*. Be.1 Slaaeta. Table Cloth.. Napkin*. OlTowel. Bath Towola, Yellow Durtera. The Mnderi. Drea* Shoppe IB ~3. -*i Juat rrtri Abdulla Ciaaretlra V.i-inla Eiyptlon No No. II. 3C* for Xmai !W k 100. and TurkUn KNIGHTS Lid II 19 M'Jo JUST R.cei*-1 l*Uer rt** "nd Fool*rap FlllnaFolder-. Phono T. Oeddr Grant Ltd.. 4441. LADIKri '-l'"i;T C >ATS Fo. erenlnea. In varloua colour* mai 136 00 1"INYLON new had ftl.14 and Shoppe -T.K i-.<; %  aauie. Ail raniina from 31 0 'he Modern Drea IS It SO 3n i OrenOVEN ai-\SSWAHF. Phoen TJUH" Gl**w*re make* a welei Kcent .Moment. Include Dfh--. Platm. Howl*, Saucobo*U. .ex-al other Item*. DUI Hutrhinatm SI Co. 4299 G 5 93 S4V-t f l PUASTK? RAINCOATS FIT MM %  1 For Ladle. MM Tho I*d*rrn Dree, Shoppe .!• l-LAsnc APRONS -em-. IIP. Head Tie, i Dr*M Shoppe 1303n U,i OK LICENSE NOTICR The application of laturie C Sobora •>' Shorn* Village. St. Andrew, for Prtm*. ton to artl Splrlta, Malt Liquor*, arc M B board and .hlnel* .hop .United .' Slmrey Villac*. St Andrew luted t hl. 13t h day of December I03O To J. n. niWARM Faq 1-ollca M.a.e-.|,. DUt "F." Skaned I^URIR C N B—Thla application r idered al Iramii Court Ln be I..-I,I it Police Court. DtMrtct "F". ult Frid.n the SMh day of DecwmOe-. Ma. .-.i .(lock. am. J. R. BlWARns. Police MaflUral-. D.| I" l> II W 3n Applic LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Thi "1'i'l" of S>j Aifhn mixlo.. •el' Sptrlti Matt Uquor*. _. board and aalvanlo* Uiup with ah#dionf aiuehad. %  Ituated .1 Bawd*e> St Andrew. lk'ed tml* ISth day of t-frombe. tW To J. H. Ban^AHDa.. Em Police Macratrale. Dl.t -,%  im I'd SYLVAN VAUOHN N B.-Thl. appllcalkm wm"*" camMarred .1 a Licanama Court lo be hold al Police Court DMtrict -f, on IVMa'. tho Stth day of !>.-, ember |au), .., %  1 -'clock, am. J H. EDWARDS Police Maaiattiete. Di-t F LIQCOR LllKTtaE NOTICE Th.applkatlon of anhran Va>q*h Walkerr. St Andrew for permlaato %  ell Spirit*. Malt Liquor.. Ac. hoard ..nd golvanlie .hop HtuabH Walker.. SI. Andre Dated Ihia ISth da* of Decenibrr To J. R EDWARDS, bq. Police Mactatrate. DIM. "F'' sianed SYLVAN VAUGILV App'acar.l N B —Thla application will be considered al %  Uccnalnf Court to be held at Police Conn. IMatrlct "F". on Fridnv the Mth day of Dorombcr, law M II o'clock, mm. J. R EDWARDS. Pollco Matdatrale. Dim t CXiEEN'S COLLEGE laeen'* %  '•* %  • f..r Ih* l* fc aal Y*ar Alk-vne. Jacqueline Vvonna Alleyne. June Yvonne Alkrvne Heinle Ij-rrain* A.hworlh. Annakeil* Jean Co**. Valerie I*ab-I Corbtn. Cicely Jrhnv Chaw Corhln. Grace Hon^or U. Courcey Corbin. Phylti. Ifrarlnll, nm*r. Nielli* Viniinia Gllten.. Fh-renee Edllh Wvndium Go^lina. Gloiia Gwendolyn Ortmih. Hern* I *-.n. h %  Hay tie i Joyce Yvonne llnlhe-r. Hoaita Fureka IBM %  Mamot Ann..Rosalind Jone*. Hal.-. Ilolll. Lorrn.ne Rimr. Mas*.. Yvonne i*wt*. Onea Emu.* I*l. Jovee F.idora M.r.hall. Marina Anne Mair.ar.l. June Fume* Menowra Murirl Plain* Omrun. Maureen Lamorir BmW. t^arn-m Shirley Rftlloch. Ret iv Rc-.rui Au>lln Pamela Anne im S,,.|,„ Elalne neaa. flevrrley Crerelto Marva E-ther l-ir.ame Ethellne Cele.tr Flivd|| OFFICIAL NOTICE | OFFICIAL NOTICE ao*TRBa> yUitjajtON FRANCIS vXYaSBBB ST AUBYN FHIDDFR • ...' Order in i^, COart in the above action mad* o> ihe 1Mb dav of November iek* | „ w „..,„.. •R per-i^na havlii. -ny a PlanUllon, ... late of one Mr* Daah and on U id. %  ariajerlv of J Small but now of : Albert Rudder a* however era* ih' mo may abut and bound, lo fcrw | Mfoce me an account of their cold alain wtth Ihrtr •iin****.. document* aad b* ear %  I Tuapda*'. or Frtday — hour* of 13 inoeni and J o'clock in ts. flernoon, M th* Office of in* CMC* i the Aaaiatant Court ol Appeal at Uu "oort Houer. Rrideetown before ih. ath da* of January IMI. in order r iuch claim, ma* be tanked arrardlna h* nature and priority Ihcreol raepe. reOaVi otherwiar nwh perwm. will %  eecludrd from ihe benefit „f the n or aajalnat tha Mid property Claimanla are alao itlfled fiat t' I %  tap) attend ihe aald Court ..., VTedn.. day. the Mih day of Jaoo. iind*rance aSn-Una all mat cert... %  tainii h% % %  > rai iretne." Inirt) nine perrhed' rl rrtat* rf on* Alkrvne decraaed on Una oi (Jraoett** Plantalien ..nd. ol | ...td olhei. on land, now a, late of Edwaid Seen and on a road < however *l*e Ih* one ma' and bound to brina be/ote m* Ml of iheir ta.d docui ichera. Tund OS Friday lietoern the houra of .noorn and 3 n'ctork in ih* fun no al tho OfBre of th* Clerk of A—1.1.nI Court of Appeal at Ihe Co' Houer. Bridajatov.ii. belore dav of December lM. n order that inked according 1 '-. ih* >..-. rvemt-c :hc huaheai biddor al the OfRce of llv Clerk of Ihe Aaa*elant Cuurl of Appee. al (he Court llouac. Ur1d(etowi>. between hour* of U inoom and 1 o'clock no afternoon on FnoaY* Ihe aSth dav ol January 1M1. All that certain piece or paf -*l of la< d • llual* at Sweet Bottom in the pa.iah p. s*inl Ciwrif and Uland aioreanid cor Ulnlruj by admcaavirenirnl two rood%  hlrty prrchea or Iherenhm11* abullin* „,.• botmdli.a on iwo Ude R lanrt. o' Andrew. Plantation, on land* now a> Of o.-? Mr. Deah and on landJbarl of Ml -l-r Ihv nd If I Urn .old tha MM p roperty ••" be let for eale oh etery MaccerUina Frldav etwee n lha *ame noun, until Ihe *amt aa**) for a nun* not Ur>* tiian 110 3 c Doled tha* IMS day of NovcmhCT. irf-' L V. G1LKES Af. Clerk of ihe AuHMant CouK of AinUI.1I.I0Jn Equilablc Junadlctiom nimnin.irs D COST* SMMJ I'll.' %  TiiRIAS I.ICOHISH Da* * Hour* of 13 UM JBin day of December IffM. all thai certain piece or p*i<< .ituate near Graiati*. Plantation 'n ihe parnh of Sa|„l Michael I * %  op for aale on e\e,v .ucceedma FTMldl I-1M-" tna aam* hour* unl.l the aan.c iaold for a lum not lam than Km a Dated thli I9th day ol October IMo I V OUaVJ v-a Clr*k "I Ihe A**i*nt C'OUII of Appeal GOVERNMENT NOTICES POST OK IIOUSKKEEPKK MATKRNITY HOSPITAL Application!. rc invited for II % % %  it "I Hou'k-p.'.. HaMrnll] HoapiMI. Bank HaM. which will % %  >.icant on Ffbrnnrv lt, ll. 2. DuUrs include the lupcrvi i ii ,ir Domntlc St.rt. im o< nlil-. ch.-ck.iiK Ol -tores and laundry The Ho..ekeep.T v ill WOO under the UnnMdlaU ->nd direct ...uirol ol Ihe Matron. 3. Salnry %  at tltc rate of i < %  lit. '"'' * and an allowance for uniform. 4. Applications should lx%  Ubmitted l the Matron, Hi Hospital, not lnler than January lOUt, 1*11 0ENERAL (0PEK) IMPORT LICENCE tmwmmM THE atlention ol the public dXtWD 1*3 .. rrifflfsr(.KSFHAl(OPEN) IMPORT LICENCE 1-..-h iippr-ir,-.. m Oi. < uli.i.il '""""•' uhl> portoi MM The Ideal Xmaa HARJUVINI 141930 3n OF FSIAUm H-rd Cov dollar each. Apolv A U. Wal lliah St '•*Table Tennl* Board with 2 f^rt*an-l net. Apply M. Q .Maim C'o B-doE1*P. Corp Rhone 4N* l mSP %  VICTORY TEST MATCH CAXYFOO RECORDf*— Eraland v W**l Indlee at Korda. IPSO. Sun *>Y Lord Heamner and the Rhythm Kin*. TT.*1 popular calypeD of th* vear -*M4 e—.. cbLvinabh" onty from r*-rri-. Hro..-i ,-.,.,, l|HSo--3n FBH RKMT i 6mm %  '% %  M UQU0E LICENSE NOTICE The application of Colvin Holder B-vwoodr>. SI Jaoiri for ia i IISMIIIH - spiriu. Malt IhaTna" L, St. m %  "d il.h anlied ahop -II. ..te at Bav-wo.-J. Dated ih.. inth d*v To S. H. NUBBB, Bat, Police Maalacrau. Dial. "A-. Sla-ned COI.VIN MOUiKK .. „ Appllca. ff B -Thla applicaUon will be aidered at a IJc*n.m Court lo be held ad Police Court. Dletrlct "E—Holet. !" ,. on Friday the Mth day of Dcccmbrr IMS. al II o'clock, am. S H M;HM PoBre MaajMtr.Ie. Din 'E". Holetown Cecellia • Week*. Cynline Heat rice _. TOTAL NO M nd folloHina m. I. .ill be adrmlfed i ifueena_Colkr*T* for ih* School Yadr [• % %  nniiuj Seplember 1*11. l u J..I-.. 11*2 tarter. Cicely lone Lauile I K.I ward.. J„|„. Lawi.nc. i Gram. June Maureen ftcoii. Anarla Winifred I 1 '•>,"•" '•* "aormiri. Joyre VACANCIES FOR P0BT8 OF SENIOR MASTERS GRAMMAR SCHOOL. DOMINICA APPLICATIONS are InviUd fw iwo r-canl pool of ko afoy* Domini.. Orruiunai Bchool Tho achoul roll al presanl numbBTa ISO. and courses will be offOTOd .

lii Onl> a ft>w voori ugo \ Ol 'inlursl Rfi* ..til u> inpoiui^ found the guaj on %  >, of oil drpoaiis.i nulStOKn .uu) an nilerith their work. IntJ lit il run IrKisc info lbs l LWbOd -> iii.i.'h to 11. and. Ilh ronrin* U*tThfH t .f llpmp which hurnr,! fof Tliri. %  tii-iv Ito ol pip. veme-l. %  %  i,,( w |, i, mill-, .uiuVi pial i Al the some tttniVOlt m >y ro' %  ., %  VrVfO (BUtifJ ('ii t" Hip Ihe new sourer in %  ,. H> %  \ ,.. an .i MI Island naa eompany. which in 1MB bOffan takuiK Mipphea frum the HI* hull plfMalM liuilt ilnniix the war to cdrry patrol lha itut Inch has now lu-en tuU) 1'iivei't-d to das And I BOW "Mt\ limner than Ihe and as yet unnamed, haboon built It .iKs a.iivss tha inotintainf nd plains of II BtatM OVM under iri>rt*n c.f 1 Hiii i ulwaya. and ends at a %  po oi a l ly buUt piai on lha Hudson Rft or In Ihi n thorn pan ol No* York —I. K S ITS EASY Cooking for Chriatmar SHIPPING NOTICES ne January 3Tlh. Amvinc at Tri%  *, IMi Barbado. end OeneiM Carpo i ... lhrnu| n*. Barb. 1. v. j I t.land .'i rsa. WITHY a COMFAKY. I-IMITTD Trinidad. DA COOTA Co Lid Barbodaa, BW.I Af*-'n.\\ I *l I Ml OWNIKv \-.SKlsTION Inc lelencione: 4047 SACUENAY TERMIN CANADIAN SERVU I From Montreal. St. John. N B.. Hr.l our HAIR drcsaing. It PirulRmcna tne hair, and ride the s.alp if dandrult USE RAZOL Pomade urtlreeted, and you get alarlllnK results, withou 1 v"iit |H>cket. %  Matrlbulsrs : Till: HllKNN HAY RIM I SUNSHINE S I'AKUHIIt NSW TOSK • %  mil IfS J.B_T* 1 ^" If"? %  I* D-cembar-.i.ive. Ba.bodo. 13th D*cen.ber. uill. iat. Ueeember airlv**. Ilaibodoa l.t January NEW OBLSANP ^BRVKTS il u adcl t3rd November arrive. Bailvado. 7th D*c*mW' %  ,..'.-'.,""i.V n ;,n-Tl* n, r '-''vr Hart..*.31.i December %  tleainrr aafl, *| M December arrive Barbado 4th leaniei -am itb January— arrive* Barbadm ITIh January CANADiAN "BIVICE HI 1.1 --ii Then ..-.. ROBKRT THOM LTD New York and Uulf Barrlca Apply DA0OHTA m CO., LTD. Oansdlso Barrios. VV//>Vry///rVy*M4V//,< i.ervlnit (hi Hrrakfa.l thai il IIHlUl FURNISH IOII\. TUB CIIRISTM X-H ."1 tetter* Tub caned 3 and *-P Soil* Radio. I aHUIl and H loped Table* Wardrobe., lire. rablaa China Hedioo.n and XUrhen CaMnet* laalden. H .* Mahoianaand r,tn*. I>---K S •olid -at. > L. S. WILSON I NOTICE STUART & SAMPSON will be Opan to buslnent Whole liar. Sat. Mrd B*>Wa and i Insitl fur Imlf holiday on Thursday, il*' i h ' STUART & SAMPSON LTD. Inn suitable applk.uils al potntl filial Ideation and expertenee 4. OuarU-rx. Qu.tr5. Leoee. Lsova ia earne.. .Mid provision II made for afslnt i n. Panaw oa rt'*t aiapo, ..ppfiintment of fiehool age ih with tlMlr .i.in.r.'. LU) |0I •riil.illi.il%  %  •i,i. Tho ofll n iir*i II b.' paid, Bl Wi hildren • .-Iimn four, if thi %  him or l^natfai him wtthln twelve months from tha dBM Of his first appointment. 7. Conditions i,f MFVlCO. Thf iifflrer Will 1-' ^uh|.-rl to C okmBB l Regulations and lot-id General Orders. Applications stating the applicant 1 ago, qtUUftoatloni and leaching experience, und indlcattni lha fMuHtoti data on which assume dutv. should i %  Ii lha Adnuiii-ir.d-.i Uuminlca. II). 12 .'>0 In uric FRAfSK at, I.ASHIJIY. Applicant Thi. application will be rona.4i a Llcemlng Court to be held a court. District A' on ThurMa. h da> of Derember |M al II B A. MCIXOD HOUSE8 BL*NOAJ/)W UuTianiow futuated t) IH-ren. Hood Appr< John* !" -. Telephone 41*1 MQL'OK LICENSE NOTICE The application of Brad.haw i Co I in ol Falrnenn Street. C"* lor perrruetlon t *ell "plrl*.. Malt Liquor., ae al %  rorej won bolMt n s t St Mich**! Row, Citv To H. A Tavlnia Eaq Poiioe Moat* t ia n i>in. *"A" Sajnad W. SCAJ.V. NB—Thla apaatcation will be ronnder*d al a Ucenaina: Court lo b*> held nt Police Court, Dittrx-i A or. Wfi< oa T the 37th da* of Dececnbe. IMO. tl • %  •< %  !.. a -. H A TAI.MA Police Maaiitrale Din. A It U 3fV ir BAY VIEW St Lawrence Gap Fully firrriamod 9 bedroorn* Avallabl* Apply not door Mr. I. 1 13SO-in Fumi.he.1 BamrBajpi ing are For partieul..r Mr. B Stroud. M*. 1. %  '4 I. In Mr OIUKXHt Straot frorr. lit January 1M1 Apt. LYNCH *V Co I .Id %  For rurthr* Doiurtnajr. IMel Hiack Rock tan -t i LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The -r.pt I cat lo* of Wllma Yard* •• Ci.iiernn.ent Hill. W b..ma*l. for per n—lon in HcMW.alnr.U> DHL "A'' Signed C B AIJXYNE for Applicant N.B -Th.. applicaUon will be con. ndered at a Lie main ( Court to be held -I Polk-e Court. DiHn. %  ,\ r, WrdiM.. 'lay Ih* ITth day of larreinbe* I**!, al II o'clock, a m. K A. McLEOD Police Maji'trat* Diet A" BROWNE'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC FOR 1951 lloh.rts A fo. aWeaf 3391 IffM Will out 'i land) .ir..i i II-\ Lcmeri pk*aa0 nota thai our S holf-.liiv .lmuin ihis week ^ .Mil h Thuf.i.iv jit iiiS WO lt"itik FOU Mh '' %  I %  -ir,!' %  .nil • I dlnglv ij n S Mini i The i'. i MI \ %  MKI.P HrXr be I'd i %  %  i i. %  l > \ Hat. al 12 a-min.) will U<.j--n oi. \ i i i i* \ 23rri until MM ..< lork CODa4fnon are also aaked to notr that we will NOT i paying any money on rKlllAY. !:nfl l>ee.. but will pay as usual on FR1lAV. 2lh line. I IUI i il; LICENSE NOTICE The application of Irl. Lamonle Gill ol Chapel Gap Hi M>'-.*l for i*rrrlovlon lo aell Spirit Malt Ll-luor.. ate tl a board and ahln(l* .hop with .hrdmached al Two Mile Mil. St Mich*. Daled t i isTo r A \if%jm\ PolM M l ,o. r-i % %  ! %  i %  ;*Vi nils ;II.L Apoltcani N B Thl. application wdl be coiuSOrod at a Licenilng Court m ie hoi* t PoUce Court Dl-rltt 'A on Thuradai ** SMh da, of Decenber IffM *l I .-lock, a m B A kaCLEOD. ia ia i -In maaaauzm tmmWB i•wvoriurr.s EARLY ALLEYNE ARTHUR'S fff if — wf.v*: Aftn F.I.*Vff.Vf>f I W/) 1 *S4V/W///V*t'//*' \ I HI G HOOK which raaaira [ CODS WAY OF | SALVATION PLAIN'' y rl.... win. for "ii. lu IM I Hobrrls, i.wi>. I P Rook .nd ttmk S*rOrr. % . l r.lr.l I..I.,IBlDJ sor N Ir.lsl^." i HHiiminily (Mf \ssiiiialion V.W.IS is VHK milTo bu) n PM %  '"' P.l ENAMELWARE ran ii \IH\I FWfmWuTM iCoMTBl foundry Ltd.. I'roprtertir'l Cnr. ol Broad ft Tutlor StreeU. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. TAILORING DEPARTMENT Our long-Established reputation lor ... QUALITY AND (RAHMANSHIP continues lo win NEW CUSTOM among MEN who enjoy the feel of FABRIC EXPERT mm PRECISION OF STITHIES and Fine styling SUITS Comreeah%  %  %  ,....! Oval i. Thura.-ember . .1 II Choir* are aleo noUfled that A*ancla %  .1-. net |V^: 3US at Miller Mm. -t *• K ". F a MI WORSTI OS. We earry ;i >oi'HPr'heiiMve I IIAKKIS TWK.I.0S. IMIr-SKINS, iKO.Mv UK \M> (. \HtltlINK. WILLIAM FOGArUY LTD,