Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ESTABLISHED 1895

BIG



NEW

——— Pope AppealsFer Peace

QUERIDOS AMIGOS |
| In Xmas Eve Broadcast

VENEZOLANOS
El editor de nuestro unico VATICAN CITY, Dec. 23.
diario me ha hecho el honor APPEALING in his Xmas Eve broadcast mes-
Wi andi at eevee sage to the world for world peace, Pope Pius
XII stressed that the essential element was the

um mensaje we Navidtades.
a Que nada deseo aaries
Bienvenida a neusiro * * ras

preciesa Isla y expresar m.s establishment of internal peace in individual

votes para que ds pasen countries. Saar

no solo unas agradables He vigorously attacked men and organisations who sacri-

ee re tae ee ficed the common good to their own selfish interests and
at the same time appealed for a reduction of unemployment
and for the establishment of effective systems of social
security. “Unhappily the battle for life, |

unas felices pascuas y un
prospero ano nuevo,
nesting anxiety for work and for bread,
divide men into hostile camps,

Es muy grato Observar
que muchose de Uds han
although they inhabit the same
lands and are sons of the same

venido ya a nuestra pequena
country.

isla y han regresado para
gozar de sus encantos.
Por el numero de recien
casados’ Venezolanos quienes ;
pasan’ahora *su Luna ‘de “Often therefore and with ever
Miet aqui, puede uno: darse' | greater insistence we have pointed
cuenta lo popular que Bar- jto the-struggle against unemploy-
bados se ha hecho para las ‘ment and to the efforts to achieve
“Lunas de Miel,” y espero well-established social security a
an indispensable condition for,
tuniting all members of a peop!c
high and low in one body.
| The Pope also attacked organ-

que al regreso les diran a
Sus amigos que Barbados es
| isations which protect the inter-
ests of certain members who ni

justamente ei sitio apro-
—VYSHINSKY
‘longer relied on tenets of law and

priado.
Nosotres en Barbados nos
contenta saber como se ha
popularizado nuestra isla no PARIS, Dec. 23. | of common good.
Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei} Continuing the Pope said:
Vyshinsky, said last night that: “May barriers be opened, May
RuSsia wanted peace, and would’ fences be lowered. May each

Russians
Want
Peace

solo para los Venezolanos
sino tambien para los ex-
tranjeros que residen en
Venezuela. Yo espero que

aerea Venezolana,

En todos los aos pasados
yo he trabajado por el desar-
rollo de este tratico de
Turismo con Venezuela y
puedo decir que en los
primeros anos mis estuerzos
iueron individuales (antes de
haber sido nombrado Con-

who quoted the Soviet Foreign countries ‘from the rest of
Minister as saying. | civilised world, A segregation so

“It is difficult for me to say; damaging for the cause of peace.
anything .to you. Nevertheless, “How greatly would the Church
we. are not satisfied with the! desire to help in paving the way
actions taken at the United Na-| for this contact between peoples.
tions. China should have been For her, East and West repre-
recognised a long time ago”’. sented not opposing principles

the

: Asked whether he _ believed| but common heritage.

sul) asi que es muy agrad- peace could be safeguarded, he Supreme Injustice

able para mi ver como ha said, “certainly, Russia wants] The Pope described as supreme
auumentado el trafico y se-

peace and will do everything to
conserve it.”

The correspondent added that
Vyshinsky declined to comment
on the question of a four-power

injustice the accusation that he
wants war and is collaborating
to this end with imperialist pow-
ars.

Examine the 12 agitated years

guira aumentando, Este
trafico ayuda a todas las
clases sociales en nuestra
comunidad dandole empleo
adicional a nuestra gran





strive to conserve it, French! people be given opportunity. to |
ee ee Nicetion Conservative newspaper Le Figara! look freely at the life of ali!
reported to-day. other les. ay there be an

re ih atte po y r peoples, May e

The newspaper’s correspondent, end to that segregation of some |

BARBADOS, DECEMBER 24, 1950



*

APPY

AllRoadsLead| RIDGEWA
‘To Bethlehem |WALKER ASLT.-GENERAL,

JERUSALEM, De@. 23.

The traditional road of the:three |
wise men to Bethlehem is being,’
repaired. Trenches are being fill-
ed in and obstacles being removed
to prepare it for Pilgrims com-
prising 45 United Nations men and
50 diplomatic and consular staff
who plan to arrive tomorrow from
Jerusalem to Bethlehem.

The Jordan Government refused
niany other foreign diplomats per-
mission to use the road, and they
will have to take the round-about
way across the Israéli—Jordan
armistice lines.

This second group of pilgrims
consists of 83 United States diplo-
mats and staff, 56 British officials,
'5 Italians, 10 French, 6 Spaniards,
6 Dutch, 5 Belgians, 5 Austrians,

|

|3 Swiss, and 3 Australians.

A third group of pilgrims usin



i conference on the war in Korea.! of his Pontificate, he said, and
poblacion, al aumento en —Reuter. every sentence from his _ pen;
importaciones y al ingreso there would be found only in
del Gobierno, pues se con- citements to peace.

siguen grandes gangas en In these last weeks the line of
materia de zapatos, ropa de Crew Rescued From division which separates into

vestir y utiles domesticos,
de modo que la ayuda es
reciproca pues Uds. disfrutan
aqui de un clima saludable,
buenos bafios de mar y otras
formas de “Sport,” ademas
buen servicio de hotel y ex-
celente comida,

Navidad tiempo de Paz en
la tierra, Ruegole a Dios que
a pesar de la situacion mun-
dial que en estos momentos
atravesamos, el mundo de
nuestros dias continue dis-
frutando de Paz y buena
Voluntad.

No puedo terminar sin
pagarle tributo a vuestro

opposed camps the entire inter-
national community was endan-
gering the peace of the world, he

Blazing Freighter

LONDON, Dee. 23.

The 7,181-ton French steamer
Calais rescued all 30 of the crew

f the 1,406-ton British freighter
Alphera which was abandoned
ablaze in the Western Mediterra-
nean to-day, according to radio
reports received in Britain.

The Norwegian-built British |
ship registered at Glasgow, was
on her way to London with gen-
eral cargo from the Middle East
when she sent out an S.O.S.

She gave her position as
miles east of Gibraltar where she

“In a dreadful clash today
weapons would be so devastating
to render the world almost in-
animate and empty. All nations
would be involved and the con-
flict would break out amongst
every citizen of one country plac-
ing in extreme peril all civil in-
stitutions and all values of spirit.

“The immense peril that exists
demands imperiously by reason

110 of its gravity, that the most is



rem, he podido apreciar al
gran progreso que tuvo Ven-
ezuela durante el régimen de
la Junta Militar de Gobierno
encabezada por el Coronel
Delgado Chalbaud, y-tengo
la seguridad que el nuevo
Presidente de la junta de
Gobierno Dr, Suarez Flame-

through Gibraltar said that the
French ship had picked up the
Alphera’s crew.—Reuter.

of the Holy Year.

With a golden trowel he will
lay the first bricks with which the
doors of Saint Peter’s Basilica will
be sealed up for another 25}
years, |

|
1
|

ae Falines , |made of every circumstance to
Presidente Delgado Chal- Bak he Oe fae ene: |} give room to action and to wis-
baud (q.e.p.d.)_y al gran homeward bound from Port Said, |¢om to triumph.
hombre que fué, Yo como reported she was 13 miles from Tomorrow the Pope will be
subdito Britanico a quien le the Alphera and going to her aid. | carri shoulder high on_ his
fue dado el honor de repre- The Alphera was stated to be | crim: hrone surrounded by the |
sentar vuestro gran Pais “entirely ablaze”. brilia robes and uniforms of |
como Vice Consul Ad hono- Later, messages all relayed|his, cu. . to the final ceremony



GAJRAJ IS MAYOR
OF GEORGETOWN

At the same time Cardinals~
legate will celebrate the closing

rich, continuaré la buens ! a ee doors*of three other major
bra de en ndecimiento de (From Our Own Correspondent) asilicas of Rome. f
los va excistentes y nuevos || GEORGETOWN, BG., Dec, 23. | The Pope appealed to more than
recursos que haran de Rahman Baccus Gajraj, a Water}3,000,000 Catholics who have
Venezuela el primar pais de | Street merchant was today elected} come to Rome during the Holy |
Centro y Sur America. Mayor of Georgetown, defeating| Year to act as “messengers and

the
M

opposing candidate Edward
Gonsalves 6—2.

Hon. Lionel Luckhoo was elect-
ed Deputy Mayor, defeating Coun-
cillor E. W. Adams 6—4. Coun-
cillor Mrs. Janet Jagan took the
oath of office, but did not take
any part in the elections.

Todos los extranjeros con
quienes he hablado, no tie-
nen sino elogios para el pro-
greso que Venezuela experi-
menté bajo el mando del
Cnel. Delgado Chalbaud, y
yo creo que con el tiempo
Venezuela se dara cuenta
mas aun de la grandeza de
ese Presidente y hombre que

propagatcrs of the spirit of Christ”
in their own countries.—Reuter.

ST. PETER'S BONES
FOUND ?

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 23.
Pope Pius XII today announced
that the tomb of Saint Peter





She defeated Councillor S. IL
Cyrus who recently filed a petition

fué. to the Supreme Court asking it to|found under the main altar
De nuevo les deseo umas {| gecjare her election null and void|the Vatican Basilica of Saint
muy felices Pasenas y

Peter. He said that human bones
had been found in the tomb but
it was not possible to prove with
certainty that they were Saint
Peter’s

claiming she did not possess the
qualification

The law imposes a penalty on
any Councillor who takes part

agradable estadia aqui.

Ya Ud Sefior Editor mis
gracias por dame este privi-
legio de enviarles este men-
saje y poner en cuenta a los
visitantes que Ud. el director
de este periodico sabe apre-
ciar los beneficios que el
turismo nos trae,

in the deliberations of the Council
while disqualified.

It is believed that she would not
take part in Council business until
hears

documented publication would
of the explorations.

has been of

the Supreme Court and

determines the issue.

Prince of the Apostles had been| plane for the last minute talks
of | and

|

Within a very short time a fully] had

VERNON C. KNIGHT,
Vice Consul Ad Hon, De
Venezuela.



supreme ‘richness
and importance”, he said.

“But the essential question is’
Has the tomb of Saint Peter really



The Advocate wishes been rediscovered?
eS “To that question the final con-
all its readers a very clusion a ee and of
stud'es replies with a most clear
YOUR NEXT PAPER stud

The Evening Advocate on happy Christmas

Wednesday wilt be the next
issue of this newspaper.

~~ WUSY DAY AT SEAWELL

Apostles has been found.
—Reuter.







awell was one of the busiest days the airport has ever had.

Yesterday at Se
Picture shows
centre is a B.W.LA. Vi
Ten of she scheduled

{

three planes on the parking apron at the same time.. At left is the Air Survey plane
king and right is a B.W.1.A. Lodestar.

fights came ip, Ong Avensa aud one B.W.LA. special wore cancelled

the same round-about route wi
be 69 Israeli Arabs, and 31 tour-
ists, Christmas celebrations will
include carol
night mass.
Diplomats and representatives
of Christian institutions will at-
tend ceremonies at church of
Annan and at Nazareth.—Renter

MG



What do you think
that is—Rudolph the Red-
nosed Reindeer ?”—

London Express Service,



Vyshinsky Leaves
For Berlin

PARIS, Dec 23.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei

Vyshinsky left Orly airport for
Berlin on his way back from
Lake Success.

Soviet Ambassor Alexander
Pavlov followed him into the

emerged the
started running.

Three Khaki coloured redstar-
red Soviet Dakotas including
Vyshinskys’ personal plane had
been waiting at the airport.

A Soviet Embassy spokesman
said Vyshinky’s party of
about 20 would include Ukraine

as engines

make known to the public results| Foreign Minister and the Byelo
“This result] Russia's Foreign Minister.

—Reuter.



France Has Another
Atomic Pile

BOMBAY, Dec, 23.

France’s second atomic pile now
ing built at Sacley, will be the
biggest in the world except for
piles at Chalk River in Canada and
Brookhaven in the United States,
the French Commissioner for
Atomic Energy, M. Francois Per-
rin said to-day.—Reuter,



|

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 23,
The unofficial meeting of But-
lin’s (Bahamas) preferential
shareHolders yesterday was a ver
christmassy affair — with hardly
a cross word reports the Daily
\Express city editor Frederick Elli
\this morning.
| In the tiny room there wer¢
{more journalists and other inter-
{ested parties than shareholders,
At twelve o’clock starting time
‘only two directors were present

Billy Butlin and Malcolm
McKenzie,
No Chairman
hairman B adier Keitl
t nm « 4 fr


















and mid-/s

Orly airport earlier this year.

Lockwood,
of
sighted “ff the American Pacific
coast last summer, were Russian,
and their reasons
those waters were not friendly.”

war-time
United States submarine
in the Pacific, said Russian sub-
marines were sent here to study



Lieutenant

COMMUNIST

CHR \ST MAS TO

General Matthew B. Ridgeway was

undayn Advocate
OFFE



Y SUCCEEDS ©

TOKYO, Dec. 23.
tod

appointed new Commander of the American Eighth Army
in Korea in succession to Lieutenant General Walton 1}!
Walker, killed in a jeep accident.

General Ridgeway was formerly Commanding General o! |

the 82nd Airborne Division and the 18th Airborne Corp:

in Europe dur



French Risddealer
Flees To Brazil

PARIS, Dec. 23.
One of the biggest. embezzle-

ment cases since “Stavisky
affair” of 1984 b yesterday
when 60 angry ereditors petition-

ed for judgment a
businessman Henri D!
they alle to have absconded to
Brazil wi 400,000,000 franes.
Dilasher who fon to Brazil with

a uneas associate ~ Belovich © on
October 26 this year ran a profit-
able ang reputable business deal-
ing with iron lungs and other
surgical equipment from the
American firms of Picker Monag-
ham Coleman and Coreceo,

He was well known in society
and was _ photographed with
French Minister of Health Pierre
Seheniter when the first con-

t Paris
er whom

from the United States by air at

ing the second w

signment of iron lungs arrived |“

yorld war.

General Ridgeway who is
was promoted Lieut-General in
1945. He was Commanding Gen-

eral of ‘he 82nd Airborne Division
in Sicily, Italy and Normandy from
1942 to 1944 and in command of
the 18th Airborne Corps in Bel-
gium, France and Germany
1944—45.

General Ridgeway was chose,!
by General Eisenhower to repre-
sent him on the Military Stait
Committee of the United Nation:
Organisation, and in 1948 he be
came Commander-in-Chief of the
Caribbean Command. He has beer
Deputy Army Chief of Staff for
Administration since August 1949

Lieutenant-General Walton H
Walker, 61-year-old Commande:
of the American Eighth Army i
Korea, was killed today in a jee;
accident,

Hundreds of American soldiers
saw their tough Commander killed
five miles north of Seoul when h
was thrown on to the "nuddy ror
and crushed by his own jee;
cording to frontline reports
General Walker’s body
brought back to Seoul head

: I
ters in a lorry covered by the

—Reuter. great-coats of one of his officers
He was going north to decorate

}his son, Captain Sam Walker

Mystery Subs
Are Russian

SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 23. |
United States Vice-Admiral,
said here that many

the “mystery submarines

for being in

Admiral Lockwood,

Commander

retired
of the
forces

eS iene elation

information valuable in combat
activities.
Admiral Lockwood said his

opinions were his own, and he

was not speaking formally, But, mand

he left the impression

conclusions were based on naval! Berton,

information,

Speaking before the

miral preuicted that the
States could complete construc-
tion in three years of a submarine

propelled by atomic energy
—Reuter.

Plane Missing
With 18

EDMONTON, Alberta, Dec. 23.
Canadian Pacific

lout of the convoy into the
{of the jeep which braked, skidde:

of the Eighth Army u
that his | Japan in 1948. He was born it
Texas, on December 3,

Common- | V
wealth Club yesterday, the Ad-j;and other American military train
United | 08

'

Airlines|the Fourth Armoured Corps an

j when he met a southbound convoy

road,
lorry

on a slippery

A Korean driver pullec

patt

and hit the lorry. General Walker
was thrown out, and run over by
the jeep.

Troops in the convoy stood up
and shouted General Walker's jeep
to halt, but they were too late

General Mac Arthur said in
statement “I am profoundly shock
ed at the death of General Walker
As Commander of the Eighth
United States Army he proved
himself a brilliant military leader
whom I had just recommended
for promotion to the ran‘ of full
General.”

General, Walker took over com-

1889

He passed through West Poin
establishments including thr
General Staff School.

In exactly 30 years he advance
through all ranks to that of Majo
General, Genera] Walker took par
in the Vera Cruz——Mexico expedi
ton in 1914 and served with the
American Expeditionary force ir
France in 1918.

In 1930 he went
three years,

In the Second World War a
Major General he first commandec

|
|

to China for

shh
55



plane with 18 people aboard, was|after the 20th Corps. He was i
reported to-day long overdue on|Europe from 1943 to 1945 an
the 175 mile flight from Vancouver ;fought in the Normandy, Frenct
to Penticton, British Columbia and German campaigns. He le

The plane, a DC 8 airliner, took|/the 20 Corps in the liberatior

off from Vancouver at 9 p.m.
G.M.T. yesterday and was due in

Penticton, one and one half hours|General in April 1945. From 194(
later It was last reported fiying at|to 1948 he was Commanding Gen
1,500 feet over the snow-covered|eral of the Fifth Army in fury
east} until he took over the Eighth Arr

Rocky Mountains 65 kms
of Vancouver,
Identity of those aboard — 15

passengers and the crew of three! General Walker was appointed t
—was withheld pending develop- take over command of the Eig

ments.—Reuter,

so there was nobody to take the
Chair,

Mr. Butlin coyly
honour saying; “I am only an
ordinary director, and I am not
taking any more responsibility.”

refused the

Nobody asked Mr. McKenzie

Butlin’s solicitor Vernon Stokes
suggested the Chairman of the
shareholders committee He in
turn suggested a Director®

Just then Director General
Critchley burst into the room and
apologised for being held up in a
traffic jam. Nobody asked him to
be chairman—he just sat in the
chair, with Butlin cracking “now
our troubles are over”

But Chairman Cr hley brought

t



CHRISTMAS WITH BUTLIN’S

of Metz.
He was promoted to L'eutenant

Japan.
When the Korean war broke out

in

ht?

Army in Korea.—Reuter.

the house down by asking : “What
did we call this meeting for’ an
said that Butlin: should “expla:
the scheme for saving the com-
pany”

With thoughts mainly on Christ
mas the meeting quickly approve?
the plan—there being 19 share-
holders to say “yes”

When Vernon Stokes asked for

a shareholder to extend a vote of
thanks for what Butlin has tried
to do for them, there was no one
big enough for the job Share-

holders sat speechless
General Critchley broke the
lence with “Mr Butlin
undergone great physical
strain he ast

si
has
mental
months







N
MacArthur

Forecasts

TOKYO, Dec. 23...
(GENERAL MACARTHUR forecast in a comma.
nique today a big new Communist offensive in
Korea,
Signs of this, he said, were:

1. Continued aggressive probing actions by
Communists.
| 2 The presence of artillery with Chinése columns.
| 93. Accelerated reinforcement and resupply of
Communists.

General MacArthur said that Communists now had “suffi-
cient mass” for an attack. He confirmed the presence of
Chinese forces in the Chongye area. The township of
Chongye itself is about two miles below the 38th parallel
but a Tokyo headquarters spokesman said that the term
“Chongye area” was used loosely and he would not confirm
that Chinese had crossed the parallel

Four additional Chinese Com-] Korean and one Chinese corps—-
munist armies were reported t. ]10 to 12 divisions of 8,000 men
have entered North Korea recent- | eact being in the area just above
iy and General MacArthur aid} the 38th parallel.
there were indications of “forward The thin United Nations line
displacement” of lar Commun |across Korea braced itself tonight
wt forces for battle after General Mac-

United Nations tro« holding

Arthur’s announcement that the
the line south of the 88th parallel

gathering Chinese armies now ha!



were alerted today to face the sufficient mass” for attack,
possible Communist drive Bitter fighting was reported
Seoul by between 80,000 and

South of Hwachon along the 38th
parallel northeast of Seoul the
Southern capital. Where .South
Koreans were said to be in action

100,000 men reported to be mass

ing just above the parallel. But
the three weeks lull which came
| after the Allied retreat continued,

|} and hope among troops was that The Communists shifting their
it would continue at least through] weight slightly east of the main

Christmas aefence line covering Seoul haa
| In the Northeast corner. of] penetrated three miles in the
| Kore a American Sabre jets had] Chunchon area, Ger MacArthur
| their biggest air battle yet when

tated

they shot down six Russian mac
jets late yes
The

But Gen. MacArthur confirmed
the presence of Chinese forces in
the area of Chongye which is two



terday
American planes



claimed












miles below the parallel. A Tokyo
pennennrenr erent pokesman said, however, that
[atied be b the term “Chongye are was
peseh-Done j ised loosely,
Ab. on this a He refused to confirm that the
<=” = i. PHunGnam 1 1 .
z colt it t Chinese had crossed the parallel
py YAS yee" ao ) bok
LN AN mae oo More Chinese Troops
*
: wo MAME LAND 4
fesshiwond ae : a: Saee ae Four more Chinese Communist
KAISONG LS om Aeatee troops had now entered Korea,
pan Gen MacArthur's commynique
4 Lt aid
Accelerated reinforcements and
yaad supplies indteated a forward move
j the large Chinese forces-—
a. poised along the 38th parallel run-
ning through Pyongyang, the
to be the world’s fastest aircraft} Northern eapital,
suffered neither loss nor damay
The battle ended when the Other igns of an impending
Communist planes turned and ‘ommunist offensive were the
fled to safety in Manchuria ntinued aggressive probing
. ‘ etions along the Allied lines and
Reds Beaten Back e presence of artillery with the
" Chinese column
The Communists onl mace ri South Korean Army re-
ninor pt twice during tonight that the Chinese
last 24 hour ach lume tney] ¢ gee . 7 re ;
. $ . mmunt : vere now ma ing in
were beaten back | weura Yonechon - Kuswa - Kwachon
artiller fire, leaving many de just north of the 38th
around the barbed wire perimeto:} Nel. northeast of Seoul
American cruisers lying off |
coast shelled targets in the Co | —Reuter
munist line | ;
On the Eighth Army front Gen
MacArthur Intelligence stat | “_ 7
Or aaah ner etc TELL THE ADVOCATE
portec that Communist row
vere massing north of ( inehe THE NEWS
ey town in the middle of the Ring 13 Day or Night.
seninsula guarding roads to the or TE ADVOCATE
South Korean capital of Seoul } >
Recent reports pointed to at PAYS FOR NEWS.
least one and possibly two North ee
1 on ‘ . PRU VATETE CA TATATAS
yp SN SR NE a A
2 Pe rt \: %
po Pits watt fe
3 Th Vigtae O18 peg’
1 ae I\ ay \
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2 poo UE
Ss Be a =
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2 ae “ t MW) if
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2 oo ‘ ew) f ' %
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2 ANG co
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4 13
K. W. V.
~~
{
Thank You for Valued Support in the

SKK Fk PAO ENON NORIN EN NT PATON DN OND ERED

past and along wiih

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.

Barbados

HULL & SON

Avents for the B.W.L,

APS

Distributors,

Extend to you the Season’s Greetings

and all Good Wishes for 1951

WS SESE CSE EVE UNM Y

6
PEACE, HAPPINESS.
PROSPERITY.

5x Bs OO BKK ON OE REL RE RC EE

&
&
&
&
&
ee

5



Wx.



rare








PAGE TWO

A Very Merry Xmas io Our Friends and Patrons!
GATE. WY (The Garden). ST. JAMES

TODAY to TUESDAY 8.30 p.m, Matinee TODAY



Dane CLARK — Raymond MASSEY RO aN —
“THE BARRIC ADE”
Coler by Technicolor,
Special) Matinee TUESDAY at 5 p.m
George O’BRIBN “in both) (R.K 0. Radio)

» BORDER G-MAN and TIMBER STAMPEDE)

28TH 8.30 pm



WEDNESDAY 27TH and THURSDAY
(Warner Double)
Dennis MORGAN and Boris
Jack CARSON in:

APRIE) SHOWERS and © WALKING DBAD

(Not Suitable for Children)

KARLOFF in





GLOBE

TONITE 830 TO WEDNESDAY
Ton Peter
a TIN LORRE

5.00 & 8.30
Marta
TOREN

rm

Yvonne
DE CARLO

: - WITH —
5 DUNHAM and her DANCING QUEENS

Extra To-nite,

The

8.30 O'Clock — '» Hour of

S Katzenjammers

MIDNITE SHOW TONITE, 12 O'CLOCK
The Lady Objects
AND —

Little Bit of Heaven

O~ SAVE Your)» TICKETS at this Show and
WIN A XMAS. HAMPER!!!

:
.-

XMAS DAY, 9.30 A.M. and ONLY 9.30 A.M.
CAROLS and CALYPSOES

Fates ass
The Katzenjammers

Pit 12c; House 18c; Balcony 24c.

XMAS NITE, 8.15 — 8.45 O’SLOCK
CLUB.- MORGAN’S HIT PARADERS
Vocalist : OSCAR CROON
With the Film

CASBAH

BANK HOLIDAY, TUESDAY, 1.30 P.M





“THAT NITE WITH YOU”





5.00 & 830 P.M. — “CASBAH”

Thursday, December 28th, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
HOUSE OF DRACULA
- AND -

THE MUMMY’S GHOST

Te ciel

BaREAAEARAARARRAARRORAAR,

BBA

TIP-TOP HOLIDAY



cr eee ante aD

(AAAAAAAARARAAAA »

GREE | INGS!




Special:— NO MATINEE ON CHRISTMAS DAY
Tig ee & 8.30 P.M. — MONDAY 8.30 P.M. (Only)

QO, TUESDAY 445 & 830 ana © i
and C
. Samuel Goldwyn’s - - - - —

p “OUR VERY OWN :

(RKO-RADIO)



‘ ‘moar JOE YOUNG Ben JOHNSON ore
ae Robert ARMSTRONG
“INDIAN AGENT with Tim Holt — Richard Martin
1.30 P.M.) —

(Monogram)

“ONE THRILLING NIGHT”

with John BEAL
— and

Leon ERROL and Joc PALOOKA in

“KNOCKOUT”

Save Your } Ticket on Saturday 30th — You may Win Anothe
Holiday “HAMPER” —o— (8.30 Show)
(ihiacneiigtipienbitaheclaatitatantinsicsiah

litt chthaeenineninn-einces
FRIDAY 29TH—3 SHOWS: 1.30 — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M
Walt DISNEY’S

“CINDERELLA®

a ae a eA ee Z 2 2
Meneses GBOBOLRBALAGLEAS Zs

ug gt
FBS

At
Wy

|
}
!



ANOTHER SMASH_ HIT



one of you — Our FRIENDS and PATRONS,

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE






CLUB
MORGAN

Open Every Night
holidays



H* EXCELLENCY the Govy-
ernor Mr, A. W. L. Savagc
sends.-the following message t
uli readers of the Advocate: —






“T am, glad.to be able, through
the courtesy» of the Barbade:
Advocate’ to send my best wishes
for Christmas and the New Yet
to oll:its readers.”

Swedish Minister, Caracas
H's EXCELLENCY Count F
Stackleberg, Swedish Min-




throughout the

ster-in ~ Cara a arrived from
Tonemugla yester: afternoon by
@.WaA A, «and yis otay iti at the
Marine Watel;

Be a Good Boy
R, ERNEST PROCTOR leaves
for Trinidad today by
B.W.1.A. to attend» the T.T.C
Christmas races and other func-
tions that may be found neces-
SAr)

During his stay in Trinidad he
will be the guest of Mr. C. T. W. E
Worrell, Crown _ Solicitor
Public Prosecutor. Be a
Ernie!



STARTING 1951 RIGHT!

and
vood boy

GLOBE presents

FROM FRIDAY DEC. 29th

x M4 Gian

Singing and Santa Claus

Cnristrnas Season starte

HE Cnristrnas Sea: started

off with a bang at the Marine

Hotel last night when Norman
Wood put on a floor show the

.y ‘ike of which Barbados has never

trom M-6- M,




















Pe wr ave ‘geen, The highlight of the evening
ot ‘ 4° f course! j was the bringing in of the sleigh
eo) 0 ¥ } ih Santa Claus in it—and what

a Santa Claus!

m j The effect of singing “White

‘ lc hristmas” made this finale one of
{the best scenes.
| Santa Claus proceeded to dis-
tribute presents to the audienct
and the lucky ones were pleas-

« intly surprised

The singing numbe were very
| well put or particularly the
‘ i “tet The sang two numbers
“Sunshine Cake” and “Play a
simple melody,” which really
j took.the audience by storm:
The entire floor show was

enhanced by the fact that all the

criermers were dressed specially
for the show and the dresses and
costumes were out of this world
4 Margot Laffan, who
_charge of the dancing
| obviously knew her job and her
. 1950 youngsters put over a first
class demonstration probably
; most. outstanding dancing
ber being the~ jitterbug,
formed by June Knight
Charles Skinner, Idris Mills agatn
ave us a delightful impersona-
tion of Gillie Potter and his dry
humour left everyone in the best
of spirits.

the
num-
per-

Those Decorations



Marine Hotel Ballroom. All

who
her

supervised the
ideas are certainly

AMREE LT

original

on each pillar.
At last we seem to have

METRO- soLDyis
see. It was
man Wood's to
show

have the

in a theatre.

Brothers
M® JIM WILSON'S
“Bill” arrived by
yesterday morning to
Christmas with him, “Bill” is
Construction Supt., with a
tracting firm in Montreal.

Extra Flight

1OO’”
LAUGHS!

with that dancing...
singing... laughing
team, Fred ond Red!

T.C.A
con-

KEENAN WYNN + GALE ROBBINS + GLORIA DE HAVEN



paseo on THE Lives ano music er BERT KALMAR and HARRY RUBY [’ addition to the many extra
Rcre-» Play by GEORGE WELLS © Directed by RICHARD THORPE» Proauced by JACK. CUMMINGS flights B.W.I.A. operated
erday, they will be operating

BE$SEBE il BG \faccther additional flight — on
r day morning December 26th

Tee flight is due to leave Seawell
50 o'clock.

his will enable local racing fa:

et to Trinidad in time for t!

i race of the Trinidad Turi

Club’s Christmas meeting.

SNS NG NG NG NG NG NS NN NN

Cordial



SINCE we cannot shake each one of you by the hand to
give you our good wishes personally We wish to take this
¢ opportunity to express our hope that this Christmas and Com-
ing New Year be one of Joy and Gladness for each and every:

WARNER BROS. and

»| ae
PL ALA ‘ dia
THEATRE-O | PEnciiril: NaW-VEAR

TODAY ‘TO TUESDAY — 5 and 8.30 P.M. |

N.B.—No ! vn Xmas Day: Evening Show As Usual
Warner's Special Christmas Double ! ! !
VER — Gordon McRAE in

“LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING”

— And —

walle

VECO EEE EERE


go



Wa
Arthur KENNEDY in 3 ; The
ON ” \ ; aie |
STRANGE ALIBI §1$ Barbados Aquatic Club |]|
SPECIAL 8 ! P.M. (Bank-Holiday) TUESDAY “ng wereans Only |

7 Amas) Dinners

will be served in the Ball-
room between. 7 and 9 p.m.
Tomorrow
Price — $2.50

VERY SPECIAL MENU
24.12.50.—1n,

————

_——————————————"
APA PPP SS PSO DS PIO SOTO

OO

“ATZENJAMMER KIDS

& THEIR. STEEL BAND
in a Special Program \of Swing and Calypse Music

it's The BEST Thing You've Heard for
DON’T MISS. IT!! Bi
STALLS Rae. — HOUSE 36c¢, — BALCONY 48c. q

Years ! ¥

Prices:

DOORS OPEN AT 1.30 “PM.

277TH and TH URSDAY

“KING'S ROW” — and

Ann SHERIDAN :o:

WEDNESDAY

8
287TH 5 & 8.30 PM, TICKET HOLDERS are re- ‘
minded of the %

“CONFLICT” ae 2 :

Robert CUMMINGS

Annual Yuletide Ball
Ronald REAGAN :o: Betty FIELD i pAeeweeleeee Oleh
oe ne ortress u
Save Your !'4 Ticket on Saturday Nite (8.30 Show) — There’ % , v2

another “CHRISTMAS HAMPER” for You. on Nmas Night
Save Your !) Ticket on Saturday 30th — Kou may Win x Dancing 10 pm. — %
Another Holiday “HAMPER” «HH Subscription 3s. ¥
GILGLELGGDGOGGDGEGGLGGGGGH. || 3

POSCSSOSSSSSSSSOSESSOSs

Was in
numbers

and

BVIOUSLY a tremendous
VERA-ELLEN ° ARLENE DAHL amount of work was put
into the decorating of the

the
credit must go to Lucille Iversen
decorations,

particularly the lamp post effect

an
idea which seems, partly anyway,
to solve ‘the problem of arrang-
ing seats so that everybody can
a good idea of Nor-
floor
first so that seats could be
arranged on the ballroom floor as

brother

spend



e
To all Our

and Friends
We Extend
BEST W

THE BARBADOS (CO-OPERATIVE
Corea FACTORY LTD.

im
=
im
=
=
z
=
=
z
mS
=
Lg

PRSENGFRS arriving by T.C.

“Chopper” Toppin.
to Trinided,

It’s a Wonder

FTER hearing the excellent
singing numbers by the
quartette, trio and octet at the

Marine last night it is a wonder
somebody does not attempt to put
on a musical show at the Empire.
It should be most popular.

Let’s have more shows like this
and let other charities benefit.

First Time

R AND MRS. RODDY
+ BYNOE and their baby
daughter Susan arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning to
spend Christmas in Barbados.
Roddy’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.
V. Bynoe were at Seawell to meet
them, and incidentally this was the
first time that they had seen their
grand-daughter.

Roddy, who captained the Trini-
dad Water Polo team to Barbados
in November is with Bryden’s in
Trinidad. He is Sales and Service
representative of Burroughs Add-
ing Machine Co.

Jug-Jug and Flying Fish
T was quite easy to recognise

them, the many Barbadians
arriving at Seawell. yesterday to
spend Christmas at home. Thev
had that satisfied look as_ they
stepped off the plane, and you
could well imagine them thinking
—Christmas dinner at home, Jug-
Jug, Flying Fish, turkey, ham and
all the trimmings, They seemed
to be looking forward to that more
than meeting their parents. One
fellow told me, “Man I can smell
that ‘JUG’ cooking already.”

Engaged

R. AYLMER C. BLADES,

who is now associated with
the firm of Anthony Kenny and
Co., Ltd., in Port-of-Spain, arriv-
ed on Thursday from Trinidad by
B.W.L.A. for the Christmas holi-
days.

Last night, his engagement to
Mrs. Olive R. Jones, Manageress:
of Berwyn Guest House, Hastings,
was announced.

For Short Holiday

ISS SYBIL A. CLARKE of

! ‘Bohemia’, Collymore Rock
left for Trinidad on Friday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. for a_ short
holiday.

SNES NN
Greetings

Customers

iSHES



E warms and
Whithields

WISH ALL CUSTOMERS

FRIENDS

A

Rright G Cheerfui

Xmas

and a &.

New Vear

EVANS & WHITFIELDS— Your Shee Stores

yeaterdayait! iy
nised comug down the steps are Mr. John Sry ‘followed by Mr.

The lady in the picture was an intransit passenger

,Grace, son of Mr. and Mrs,

are at present touring some of the pj,
West Indian islands arrived from

Grenada yesterday by B.W.I.A.

They are staying
: Windsor.
stop
Caribbean, having already visited she was in
Trinidad and Grenada,
RSS

rosperous

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950



Home For Christmas

M* GEORGE TEMPRO wh
with Caroni

arrived yesterday
to spend Christm:
and family. He will 2
7 jad shortly after Christmas
Another Barbadian arriving
from Trinidad yester« vas




tc » Trinidad
y B.W.LA

his wil



e returning i











Nigel Seale who works at

Forest Reserve in Soutin 'Trimidad
Nigel is come sup sto spend
Christmas in Barbad His‘ wife



arrivedyon
be retumrp't
day.

Sunday ands they ¢will
gto Trinidad on Tues-

Area Engineer, I.A.L.

‘ Mv R BOB GREENE, Area
, Engineer oi: International

Aeradio. Ltd.. who has been in
Grenada for the past month or So,
arrived via Trinidad yesterday by

B.W.I.A,.. Here ever the Christ-
mas season, his next stop is
Antigua.

T.C.A. Navigator
R. “BILL” RAMSAY, T.C.A

navigator paying Barbados

his thirq visit arrived on the
T.C.A. flight yesterday. He is
here for one week doing -a

“change crew stepever”.

Christmas With Their

Daughter
R. AND MRS. ARCHIE
McLEAN arrived from Trini-

dad yesterday to spend Christmas
with their daughter... Mr. McLea:
used to be with Shell in Barbz
dos. He is now General Manager
of Dearles Ltd., in Trinidad.
A Arriving with them on the same
plane were Mrs. Sheila Nothnagel
and her daughter Madeline. They
are staying with the Badleys in
Fontabelle.
Until End of December
M* AND MRS. VICTOR
WARD arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday to spend Christma
in Barbados. Mr. Ward is Mana-
ger of one of the Singer Sewing
Machine Co’s Branches in Port-



recog-

Uncertain of-Spain. Both sre Barbadian
and are here until the end of the
R. JOHN DRAYTON, who year .
has been living in Canada With Crown Life

since May 1949 returned to Bar- RRIVING from Curacao yes-

bados yesterday morning by terday morning via Trinidad
T.C.A. He hopes to be in Bar- by B.W.1.A. were Mr. and Mrs
bados for one year. After that time Cecil Clarke, who are here until

he may or may not return tc January 15th Mr. Clarke is
Canada. John is the son of Mr. Branch Secretary of the Crown
and Mrs Cc. M. Drayton of Life Insurance Co., in Curacao
“Frere Pilgrim,” Christ Church. His wife is the former Mary Gon-
Most of the time he has been Salves. Her brother Teddy, who
working in a bank in Calgary. also lives in Curacao, arrived yes-

terday for about four days.
At Toronto University For Harrison College
R, “CHOPPER” TOPPIN, son PW HE Headmaster of Harrison

v4 of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Top- College was at Seawell yes-
pin of “Elridge”, 5th Avenue terday morning to meet Mr, and

Belleville arrived from Canada Mrs, Jonn Derrick and their sow
yesterday morning by T.C.A. to Michael Christopher. who came
spend Christmas with his family. in on the .C.A. flight from Can-
Down for two weeks, “Chopper” ada. Mr. Derrick nas arrived to
is at the University of Toronto, take up an appointment at Har-
where he is doing his second year vison College as History and
in Forestry. He will be in Bar- Engiish Maser. An Engishman,
bados for two weeks. He was last "€ “as been living in Canada for
here in the Summer of 1949. TWO Years,

Christmas Dances

HE added attraction at

Returning on Boxing Day the

R. JOHN LEE, Publicity Empire Club’s Christmas
Director of Gulf ‘Dil Co,,.in dance to-morrow night at their
Venezuela whose wif, ‘nd family Club House are numbers on the
live in Barbados, arri d yester- programme by the Katzenjammer

day from Venezuela v Trinidad Nias from Trinidad.
by B.W.I.A. to spend Christmas 99 Christmas might are dancing
with his family. He returns to &t Club Morgan, the Olympia
Venezuela on December 26th. Club's Annual Vance at the Drill
Hall and severak others. The
Here For Five Weeks Spartan Club are holding their
ISS HONOR INCE who has V4 Year’s night’s dance at the
been living in Canada for eet eee :
the past three and half years, eturning Early in
arrived yesterday by T.C.A. to New Year
= five weeks’ holiday in Bar- ISS JANICE BAIN left yes-
bados. Honor is with the Research terday morning for Grenada

. in Ottaw: ¥ ‘
Counes! in Ottawa, by B.W.1.A,..to spend Christmas

Uther dances

with her family. She will be re
Vancouver Student turning to Barbados early in the
ISS SHEILA McGIVERIN ar- new year.
rived by T.C.A. yesterday

morning to spend three weeks Thirty Years In Canada

pgs = in Barbados. Her mother R. CLIFFORD ARCHER, a
is already here, staying at the } s with the
Mhatria. Cratal Shella’ is Barbadian who is with the

from Sun Life Insurance Co.

, of Canada
Vancouver and is a student at the jy, .

Montreal arrived by T.C.A.
University of British Colombia. yesterday morning to spend
. Christmas with relatives and is

Down For Christmas staying with, his brother Ivan at

RRIVING by T.C.A,. yester-
day morning was Mr; Robert Mr, Archer has been living in

: ‘Bill’ Canada for thirty years. His last
Grace of the Garrison. Robert visit here was two years ago,

was down for the summer holi-
Was Here Last Year

days a few months ago and has
now come down to spend Christ- R, THOMAS MEDLAND who
came down on T.C.A’s first

mas with his family. He'is at
Loyola College in Montreal, flight to Barbados last year ar-

“Hastings Lodge.”

. rived yesterday by T.C.A. for
Touring W.I. another holiday in Barbados. Mr.

' Medland is in the Real Estate

OMDR. and Mrs. Eric Davis jusiness in ‘Toronto, He is stay-

who are from England and jng at the Crane House Club, St

ilip.

Mostly in Scotland

RS. MERRIVALE AUSTIN.
who spent most of her threc

in the months holiday in Scotland, while

the U.K. returned

yesterday via Canada by T.C.A

at the Hotel
Barbados is their third
since their arrival

TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 {

Warner Bros. New Picture showing for the First Time in Barbados:

“ALWAYS LEAVE THEM LAUGHING”

Starring —-o— MILTON VIRGINIA MAYO

WEDNESDAY «& 1 “URSDAY NIGHT at 8.50 }
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 P.M.

{

5

4

{

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
{

BERLE :o:





HUMPHREY BOGART ‘o: INGRID BERGMAN

“CASABLANCA”



Wr”
BVT

SS





AND



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950



—————<———
SCN VENZIGINGU

NGS NSN NG NN NN NH NW 0 IG

ss einen ae

ee aati fi

&




go SS

EMPIRE

TO-DAY TO FRIDAY
MATINEE & NIGHT4.45 & 8.30
MONDAY 8.30 Only




MATINEE FRIDAY m 2.30 pm.
‘SRA
out |
Is it a kiss... of

a slap in n the face?

NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN



Opening at EMPIRE Saturday ,30th at

5 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing Daily,
Matinee and Night, to FRIDAY‘ Jan.



AZNB NE A NSIS INN HS WH NS A OA MAO AN BN WB NN 8 I NN NN NNN NS NNN NENG NG NG NG NS A Ne

NANCE NG ON

%

ENNIS

K

one OF THE

Ss
THOUSAND memonaett MOMEN

pavid O- eM SELZNICK'S

UN
agenn OTTEN

&. the %
HNIC - OOEGORY PECK J
\ENNITER NES Oe inte

‘ RAR ANANZ EGR TGS RPS PSG ay

OEE EY OF OS DE HE DE CE OES

0 NIG NG NG NN NN NNN

RARE





RO ODAL THEATRES, CARIBBEAN.

FOR YOUR HOLIDAY ENTERTAINMENT
WE PRESENT THE FOLLOWING









1 YAZRPY

\TI PAGE THREE \

55 NGAUS NNN NS ce CoM

TO ALL PATRONS.
FRIENDS and the

GENERAL PUBLIC

iS THE SINCERE WISH OF



ROXY

TO-DAY TO WEDNESDAY
MATINEE & NIGHT 4.30 & 8.30

MONDAY 8.30 Only
Double

FILMS

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

Last Vwo Shows
This Sensational

TO-MORROW at 8.30
Tuesday. Matinee & Night 5 & 8.30
Final Instalment





chapters about the
_ most fascinating men,

The screen's thrilleswept triumph of twin
brothers who shared one soul—one love—
one fight! Spectacle that dwarfs any picture
you've ever seen!



EDWARD SMALL nresents Alexarrdre Dumas’ AMAZING ADVENTURE ROMANCE!

" CORSICAN BROTHERS

™"" DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, ».

AKIM TAMIROFF « J. CARROL NAISH + H. 8. WAkiveR
GLORIA HOLDEN
A

win RUTH WARRICK
HENRY WILCOXON -






teatoring

\TRISTRAM COFFIN + MAE CLARKE
DON HAGGERTY - er PETERS, JR.
1. STANFORD JOLLE

A REPUBLIC SERIAL IN 12 CHAPTERS
es ee Peis a

lcdinced: Ly

JOHN EMERY
=

VEDA ANN BORG
=—










¢ Ait sme rocazine
AGTION.. INTRIGUE
A, -ROMANGE OF
Alccandrej Dumas’
GREATEST wave

& A Thceiay
Matinee & Night 1.15 & B15

A REPUBLIC DOUBLE

ROBERT ROCKWELL

and BARBARA FULLER
IN —

“UNMASKED and “LAW OF
THE GOLDEN WEST”

with MONTE HALE and PAUL HURST

ROYAL

TO-DAY to TUESDAY

Matinee & Night 5 & 6.30





AAA INA SSURSAEN KN NE NNA ENE RONAN ARN TREAT

N Akane Dumas’

THE COUNT
OF

MONTE CRISTO |



MONDAY 8.30 Only

2, —

et







NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN

SHOWING SIMULTANEOUSLY AT oop ait li
_EMPIRE THEATRE _ ROBERT DONKT |





NMED-NIGH 1 -TO-NIGHT
Renegades of the Sahara”
id







Sy =
An Faward Small Produc * Presemed by Reliance Pierares Hof
Directed by Rowland V cas Re-rele sal bo te gle ‘tin Fibns -
“Plainsman = nd the Lady” yA J '
: Se ws aaa e he 6 eet ee.
—— ——————S—SS——————— rn = —*
Za DN Pi DK BA GK BS 5TH BSA DADE NNSA i DNS GN DNDN TN DNDN INNS WINN NN NGS 05 94RE BRASS

\
-









PAGE FOUR

ANGLO-AUSTRALIAN TESTS STRESS
NEED FOR PACE BOWLERS
Door Still Open To B.C.L. Players

BY O. S. COPPIN

HE collapse of the powerful Australian batting
team in their first innings for 194 in the Second
England-Australian Test at Melbourne, and the
rout of the England team for 197 immediately after,
have provided much food for thought for those in
the West Indies who have been following these
games with a view to planning the method ot attack
ine and the relative constitution itself of the West Indies
tour Australia next year.
Venn he chet oun whatever might be the others for the cheap
dismissal of the Australian team on the first day of a scheduled six-
day Test match, is before the eyes of everyone—the excellent pace
bowling of Alex Bedser and Trevor Bailey.
IS pair bowled 36 overs between them and took 8 wickets for
77 runs as well. Bailey’s 4 for 40 in 17 overs, and Bedser’s 4 for
37 in 19 overs on a good wicket is a tribute to the potentialities of
ling.
ea is Sue that Bedser is not a very fast bowler but he is above
medium fast, I am told by West Indies batsmen, Everton Weekes and
Clyde Walcott, that he swings the ball both ways and makes grea\
use of the seam. This information is backed up by the reports I have
a ah can be attributed to fine all-round bowling by
pace bowlers Lindwall and Miller, fast medium left-arm Bill Johnston
chiefly slow spinner Iverson. i
we v J. CONCERNED WITH AUSTRALIA
E West Indies have already beaten England and so it is wit
the Australian problem that we have to deal and it seems to mi
that the West Indies, who already possess two top-flight spin bowler:
in Sonny Ramadhin and Alf Valentine must take this Test as ai
object lesson and set about searching for pace bowling talent.
This brings me at once to a flutter which was caused in Wes
Indian cricket circles this week when Jamaican sportswriters claimea
in articles that Hines Johnson and Goodridge of Jamaica had quite
rosy claims for inclusion in the West Indies team for Australia next

— HINES JOHNSON IS TOO OLD

ET us face facts once and for all. Hines Johnson is TOO OLD. No|
i good purpose would be served by trying to end his days on the!
hard Australian wickets. Johnson will be 41 years old, to all in-
tents and purposes, next year and I have yet to hear of a successful |

bowler at 41. : :
it there ever has been one, then he is the exception that proves |
ule.
“wid With regard to Goodridge’s chances I am prepared to keep an}
n mind as I would with any other case except one like Johnson's.
the view that it is a bit early to start selecting teams.
GOODRIDGE MUST IMPROVE
Â¥ WAS not impressed with Goodridge when I saw him represent
Jamaica against Trinidad earlier this year. He was just over medium
and did not move the ball. However, one thing in his favour was



ope
I share

that he was steady and had direction. He has been coached and it is |

lieve from this distance that he has improved. |

uite reasonable to be ; A
: and he proves that this is so in the forthcoming

If that is the case,
tournament with een, =
earned consideration for selection.

B.C.L. PLAYERS HAVE A CHANCE ]

And now for 8 look at the local scene; I was particularly relieved
this week and I know the majority of my readers will feel happy at
the news that the Barbados cricket authorities have not closed their
doors to possible candidates for the trials from the ranks of the

Barbados Cricket League. — ‘

In an informal chat with one of the cricke
I learnt that the list of 28 was not intended to include
League players at all. The Barbados Selectors inte:

ue Trials and then make their invitations. : ;
eae Nith regard to the omission of Reynold Hutchinson's name from

i arbados Cricket Association players invited to practice,
this a of intentional and I expect this means tliat he will be invited.
WHAT ABOUT MULLINS? 2
HAVE got so much support for my efforts to get Mullins into
the Trials that I throw out a hint to the Selectors that if they
relent their adamantine attitude towards the exclusion of Mullins that
they might do Barbados and the West Indies a great service but they
would definitely build a 2 — measure of public confidence
and respect. ow abou! ys
WwW. EL COACHING TOURNAMENT CANDIDATES
HETHER it is due to the presence of Ernest Wakelam, the
popular pro from Canada, or the impending trials for the team
to go to Trinidad, the Rockley Golf and Country Club is seeing more
week-day activity these sunny afternoons than in many a watery,
wind-swept week. The ability of Ernie Wakelam as a stroke reducer
is being more and more recognized and demands on his teaching
time are growing in proportion. With the team tests only two weeks
off some iwo dozen aspiring candidates for the one dozen places are
putting in long hours of practice and play. ;
Already the wonders that Wakelam can work are becoming ap~
parent. Ted Benjamin, whose best returned score was 87, turned
in an easy 84 after only a couple of lessons. Jim O’Neal spent an
hour with the master and not only ironed out his chronic slice com-
pletely, but had a double-eagle 2 on the long fifth hole, Ronnie
Tnniss, Will Atkinson, Colin Bayley and several others also have
shown the results of the golf doctor’s diagnosis quickly.

RAPID RESULTS

AKELAM’S presence also is bringing rapid results in the con-

dition of the course. He has impressed everyone from the
president to the greenskeeper with the necessity for proper cutting,
rolling, watering and general upkeep and at long last it is being
done, He also has taken the ninth green as a laboratory and is
demonstrating how a green should be and can be kept. After that
it’s up to the local authorities to treat the other eight greens the
same way. : ‘

Although the condition of the course at the moment doesn’t war-
rant discarding winter rules entirely, semi-winter rules will go into
effect to-day, allowing a player to drop a ball once which lies on the
fairway of the hole being played. This decision has been taken by
the committee in order to speed up the play somewhat, as a great
deal of delay is caused by players bettering the lie of their ball with
their clubheads on every shot, and at the same time give players some
recourse where they get an unfair lie. It also has been ‘instituted in
order to get the Rockley players who go to Trinidad out of the habit
of bettering their lies as they might do so inadvertently at St
Andrews, where the course is in Summer-rules condition,

TEAM LEAVES FOR TRINIDAD JANUARY 29

Hotel reservations already have been made for the team and |
plane transportation arranged for. The chosen few will depart at 5
p.m., on Monday, January 29, and those not wishing to remain over
for the Carnival will return on Sunday, February 4.

Although it is not known definitely what players will be trying
for a place on the team and many an unexpected performer may play
his way to a place, the most likely candidates with the best chances |
at this time seem to be Eric Atkinson, Will Atkinson, Colin Bayley,
Ted Benjamin, Mickey Challenor, Shirley Atwell, lan Christie, Stan- |
ley Dalgliesh, Jack Egan, Perey Gooding, Kenneth Hunte, John
Grace, David Inniss, David Lucie-Smith, Frank Morgan, Pat McDer-
mott, Ian Niblock, Jim O’Neal, John Rodger, Bernard Rolfe, Stan
Toppin, Raymond Norris, Dick Vidmer and Bryan Wybrew.

t officials this week,
Barbados Cricket
nd to watch the

ne
A:

ben



As we approach the close of
another year we look back
with gratitude to the support
and cooperation of those we ‘
have had the pleasure of
serving throughout the year
and take this opportunity of
expressing our sincere
“thanks” and extend:—

Best Wishes for

A HAPPY CHRISTMAS
AND
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

: DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED. :

SENN RES RNS NN NG NE ENB WAG GNGR
i

a



GAIN

PERN
59S NG IG NN 0 WN NW 8 NN NNN

%

ae

| from the bottom end.

British Guiana, then he will have |

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



!

Bright Cricket Played
In Splendid Weather

BRIGHT weather prevailed yesterda
batting performances were recorded.
Roy Marshall, West Indies batsman scored a fine cap-
tury at Bank Hall to enable Wanderers to raise 224 for 6
wickets in a day at the crease.
He was undefeated with 132 to his credit.

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS to the boundary off Williams and
— Roy ws ; ~drove fo a couple.

. e post-lunch had now

Wanderers (for 6 wkts.) 224 yicided 31 in 28 mae Pace

A FINE century by Roy Mar- bowler Barker was given his first
shall enabled Wanderers to score spell for the day from the top
224 for the loss of 6 wickets as end and his over yielded a single
they occupied the wicket for the In spite of few bowling changes,
entire afternoon in their first this pair began to attack the bowl-
division cricket fixture with Em- ing and kept up the rate of
pire at Bank Hall yesterday after- scoring, the first 50 after lunch
noon. 3 going up in 38 minutes. The total

Marshall who was one of the was now 185 with Roy 72 and
»pening batsmen, carried his bat Norman 18. *
or 132 which included 4 fours and Roy Marshall later pulled onc
\2 threes. His innings, although from slow bowler King to square
narred by two mistakes, one at leg out of the grounds and then
‘8 and the other at 91, was a very took an easy single to make his
rood one punctuated with good score 80, :
trokes all around the wicket. With the total at 147, N

Other useful contributions were Marshall got his foot in front
nade by the Atkinson” brothers, one from Millington and was gi’
Denis and Eric, who got 25 and out Lb.w. He had scored a very
23 respectively and Norman Mar- useful 22 which included 2 threés
shall who, registered 22. and 1 two.

Bowling for Empire, Errol Denis Atkinson the incoming
Millington was the most successful batsman was quickly off the mark
bowler, getting 3 for 72 in 29 overs, with a single off Alleyne and later
four of which were maidens. Roy Marshall lifted one from
Millington out of the grounds to
make his score 90 but was fortu-
nate a little later when wicket-~
keeper Jones failed to stump him
off this same bowler.

Marshall pulled one from
Alleyne to the square leg bound-
With 6 runs on the tins, Empire with i. a Anam ae Figs: 4]
jmade their first bowling change was now 167 with Marshall 98.
| by bringing on Grant vice Milling- fe on-drove the last he received
jton whose three overs had cost from Alleyne for a single and
him five runs, Grant sent down a then off-drove the first from
maiden to Wilkes while Williams Millington to get his century after
}at the other end who had sent being at the wicket for 185
down three maidens in succession, minutes
bowled another to Marshall. f ick Scori

Without any addition to the ~ Quic come
score, Wilkes gave an easy catch Atkinson entered double figures
to Robinson at gully off Grant and With a pull to the fine leg bound-
|Eric Atkinson filled the breach. ary off Millington and then off-
| This pair by careful and patient drove Weekes for a single.
batting then carried the score to . With both batsmen attacking the
|30 with Marshall 14 and Atkinson bowling the score mounted quickly
113 and 200 was soon on the tins. On
Play was now in progress for one occasion Roy Marshall lifted
lone hour and Millington was one from Millington to the long-on
| brought back on at the top end boundary while Atkinson also
in place of Grant. Marshall greeted helped himself to a number of
| him with a cover drive to the boundaries at this bowler’s ex-
|boundary and later Atkinson pense. —
square cut for a single. Empire got another wicket when
| Williams who had sent down Atkinson was Lb.w to King for
|ten overs for 15 runs was relieved 25 including 2 threes and 3 twos.
by slow left arm bowler King and . Marshall who was 122 was joined
|his over yielded 6 runs including by Pierce and the latter opened
‘a crisp cover drive to the bound- With a neat leg glance off King
ary by Atkinson. for a brace, At the drawing of

The rate of scoring had now Stumps these two were still
increased but with the total at together with Marshall 132 and
46, Robinson in a good one-hand Pierce 2 both not out.

effort failed to take one overhead
from Marshall, who was then 18, COMBERMERE vs.









y and some good

Wanderers won the toss and
opened on a good wicket with
R. E. Marshall and G. Wilkes to
the bowling of E. Millington from
the top end and E. A. V. Williams





off King. COLLEGE

illington however sent back

Atkinson by the Lb.w route ani Combermere (for 5

the score board read 47—-2—23, wkts.) . issaquntvenet MAUD
Atkinson’s contribution included Combermere, in their First

4 threes and 3 twos. Division game against College
Skinner joined Marshall and the College wounds veaterdic:
was quickly off the mark with a afternoon, occupied the wicket
single. 50 went up in 80 minutes for the whole day. At the end of
| and with seven more added to the play they had lost five wickets
| total, Empire got their third wicket ad were 163 runs
| whes Millington had Skinner 1.b.w, G,. Grant top scored for Com-
for 4. ' bermere with a brilliant 74. A
|, Proverbs joined Marshall and fifth wicket partnership between
j the latter then had a go at tho himself and Licorish added 115
| bowling, collecting runs all around runs. Licorish made 57
| the wicket. He off drove one from Simmons was the most success-
King to make the total 70 and his ful bowler for College. He took
| individual score 40. Proverbs who two for 20, T. Williams and Mr. S
had not yet opened his account Headley took one each
soon hustled a short one from King Com ere won the toss and
| to the square leg boundary. elected to bat on_a perfect wicket
| Millington continued from the L, Licorish and V. Collins opened
top end and his over yielded 6 the innings. The College attack
jincluding a hook to the fine leg was opened by J. Williams and
vate by Marshall, Cc. Simmons | ,
ye score was now 81 and When the total is “ollins
| Weekes replaced King at the played sceware itns ot” Sims
bottom end and soon had Proverbs mons’ fast deliveries, missed and
{taken by Millington at widé mid- was given out leg before
/on. Norman Marshall filled the O. Wilkinson filled the breach
breach and the luncheon interval but when only 12 runs were added
was taken shortly afterwards with he was unfortunately run out, His
the total at 85 for 4. Roy Marshall score was four. oa
was 48 and Norman 0. Mr. Smith partnered Licorish,
who by this time appeared to be
After Lunch quite settled. T oan
On resumption Roy Marshall At 40 Mr, Smith was clean
off drove one from Millington to bowled by Headley for six,
the boundary to get his half cen- G. Grant shared the fifth wicket
tury after being at the wicket partnership with Licorish. They
for 130 minutes. In the meantime, carried the total to 79 when lunch
Norman had collected 4, all singles, was taken, Licorish was 35 and
A single to mid-off by Roy Mar- Grant 23.
shall off Millington sent up 100 in After
135 minutes, Williams took over tinued
eg Weekes and his over yielded bowlers.
ve,
Norman Marshall entered century,
double figures with an on drive

the interval they con-
to trounce the College
Grant, who was scoring

°

yee

aes

ae




Heat is hard on a dog

yo the sun is scorching-hot,
your doy will refuse his food.
He'll lie in any shade he can dis-
cover-—or on any stone floor he
can find—panting, with his tongue
hanging out. He'll keep con-
tinually scratching himself.

The reason is simple. His blood
is overheated. And this makes him
listless ; spoils his appetite ; starts
skin-irritation, Causes that per-
petual scratching so painful for him,
so annoying to watch, sodangerous
because it can easily lead to the
more serious skin-disorders,

‘The remedy ? Well; remember,
overheated blood isn’t just the re-
sult of hot weather. It’s caused by hot
weather affecting the blood-
stream of a dog living on
domesticated food—a dog
living an unnatural, artifi-
cial life compared with that
of his wild ancestors.

‘The domestic diet of the average
dog is lacking in vitamins and
mineral substances which his
ancestors got from the natural
foods they chose by instinct. One
Bob Martin’s Condition Tablet a
day supplies these vitamins and
minerals in precisely balanced
proportions. These tablets help
to provide a rich pure blood
stream and assist in the
complete digestion of the food.
And they supply the food-
elements his daily diet so fre-
quently lacks. In two‘ ways,
therefore, they help to keep
him free from hot-weather dis-
orders—to keep him a_ healthy,
happy companion.

If you want further infor-
mation about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Export
Limited (Advisory Depart-
ment), Southport, Engiand.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health







Roy Marshall Scores Fine Century

SCOREBOARD

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Wandevers—ist Innings

R. BE. Marshall not out 132
G Wilkes ¢ Robinson b Grant 1
E. Atkinson Ibw b Millington 23
A. O'N. Skinner fbw b Millington 4
G Proverbs ¢ Millington b Weekes 5
N. EB. Marsnall lbw b Millington 22
D. Atkinson lbw b King 25
T. N.) Peirce not it 3
Extras: b 3, w 4, nb 3. »
Total (for 6 wkts) . 224
Fall of wickets: ‘for 6, 2 for 47, 3 for
57, 4 for 82, 5 for 147, 6 for 212.
BOWLING ANALYSIS.
o M R w
E Millington 2 4 72 3
E. A. V. Williams i2 4 sm 7.
E. W. Grant .... 6 5 aad
H. A. King 4 - 59 1
E. D. Weekes 7 - 4
Cc. G. Alleyne 4 17 -
O. Pields 3 9 -
H. Barker 3 ° 6 «
COMBERMERE vs, COLLEGE
Combermerc—ist Innings
L. Licorish Ibw Williams :
V. Collins lbw Simmons 2
©. Wilkinson run out 4
Mr. Smith b Headley : 6
G, Grant ¢ Blackman b Simmons 4
R. Quariess net out + 4
©. Beckles not ou! 4
Extras 12
Total (for 5 wkts) 63
Fall of wickets: | for 17, 2 for 29, 3
for 40, 4 for 155, 5 for 155.
BOWLING ANALYSIS.
o M R «W
J. Williams 20 4 43
Cc. Smith ... 18 4 44 -
M. Simmons . 1h 1 2 2
Mr. S. Headley 1 2 28 1
G. Clarke 3 - 9 -
Cc. Blackman . a ; *
E. Ho ces &
Pe POLICE vs. SPARTAN
Police ist Innings
Cc. Blackman b E. Smith 10
F. Taylor hit wkt, b F. Phillips 6
H, Wiltshire b E. Smith ay
J. Byer not out
W. A. Farmer b Phillips......-...++ iq
A. Blenman Lb.w. Phillips 9
G. Cheltenham b Bowen 2
E Brewster c C. Walcott b Smith. . ;

B. Morris b Bower

——



and reached the 150 mark, Five
runs later Grant tried to cover
drive one of Simmons’ deliveries.
The ball lifted and Blackman at

midon took a_ brilliant catch.
Grant’s total of 74 included 18
two’s but only two fours. R.

Quarless was next to bat,

Before any more runs were
added Licorish followed his part-
ner. He was out leg before off
the bowling of skipper J. Williams
for 57. O, Beckles partnered
Quarless. A few minutes later
stumps were drawn with the Com-
bermere total 163 for the loss of
five wickets. Quarless and Beckles
were each four not out,

POLICE vs: SPART N
PollOB.ti¢--. >
Spartan (for 0 wkts.).......... 21

SPARTAN routed Police for 93
runs when they met at Queen’s
Park yesterday.

Pace bowlers F. D. Phillips and
E. Smith and leg-spinner B. K.
Bowen were definitely on top and
gave the Police batsmen much
trouble in getting the 93 runs.

Phillips’ figures at the end of
Police’s first innings were
14.8.15.3, Smith’s, 12.4.214. and
‘Bowen's 12.0.47.3.

Police were all out by 4.35 p.m.
and at close of play, Spartan were
21 without loss.

Byer who topped scored for
Police with 83 not out did much
to prevent an earlier collapse of
the Police team. Byer was sent
in at number 4 and brought back
his bat undefeated

The only other scorers of double
figures were Capt. Farmer, 17, and
H. Wiltshire, 12.

The Game

Play began about 20 minutes
late because of the late arrivals
of members of the teams and the





Umpires

Police won the toss and took
first turn on the wicket. They
lost two early wickets in their
opening pair C. Blackman who

got 10 and F. Taylor, 6.
Blackman’s wicket fell to pacer

a

£. Smith who got him to drive
over a well pitched ball. Spar-
tan’s other pacer F. Phillips,

forced Taylor back on his stumps
and he was given out hit wicket.

The first wicket fell at 12 and
six runs later, the second fell. H.
Wiltshire and J. Byer took the
rest of the pace attack and saw
B. K. Bowen, replace Phillips
from the Southern end.

Smith struck the third blow for
Spartan by “yorking” Wiltshire
for 12. The scoreboard read 39
for 3. Capt Farmer joined Byer.

Farmer quickly got going and
the 50 was up in about 80 minutes.

Phillips was given a_ second
spell, but this time from the
Northern end. The second over of

faster, soon after passed his half the spell, he clean bowled Farme:

for 17. Farmer crossed at a short-

The total went past the century ish ball but did not get a touch.



co
¢

Mullins b Bowen
Bradshaw b Smith
Extras b. 3, Lb. 3 .

Total :



2—18, 3—-39, 4—57,

Fall of wkts: 1—12,

5—63, &~74, 7—79, 8—80, 9-82, 10-—93.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
“a. Mw kh WW.
Cc. L. Walcott 5 3 5 a
F. D. Phillips 4 8 15 3
E. Smith 2 4 21 4
B, K. Bowen 12 0 a7 3
Spartan’s ist Innings
L. F. Harris not out 5
C. Atkins not out il

Extras: b. 4
Total (for 0 wkt.)

LODGE vs. PICKWICK
Lodge—ist Innings
FP. W. Cheesman 1.b.w, b T. Hoad
G. Hutchinson c Kidney b Jordan
Mr. McComie b T. Hoad
G. Stoute run out
E. G. Glasgow b Jordan
Cc, E. Gill b T. Hoad
D. S. Mac Kenzie b T. Hoad
N. G. Wilkie c Wood b E. L. G.
K. L. Brookes not out
Cc. Deane b E. L. G. Hoad
Extras :
Total ; 7
Fall of wkts : 1—0, 2—33, 3-35, 4—38,
43, 6-48, 7 ot

|, 78S, 77.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO.

‘ 21
-

14
1
9

4
9
2
4
« a
Hoad 24
0
5

R. W.

R. B. Clarke 4 3 1 0
H. H. King 4 2 3 0
E. L. G. Hoad 62 1 16 2
H. R. Jordan 13 3 3 32
T. Hoad : 7 Oo 22 4

Pickwick—Ist Innings

A. E. Trotter c sub b Brookes 25
E. A. Edwards 1.b.w. b Wilkie 9
T. S. Burkett not out 85
G. L. Wood ¢ Stoute b C. G. Glasgow 16
H. D. Kidney b Hutchinson .. 45
T. Hoad_not out 5
Extras : 7

Total (for 4 wkts.) 162
Fall of wkts: 1—34, 2—45, 3—70, 43

BOWLING ANAL’

oO. m Ff Ny.

K. L. Brookes il 2 30 1
c. E. Gill 2 0 16 0
N. G. Wilkie 12 1 48 1
E. W. Glasgow 6 0 22 4
Cc. Dean 5 0 ll 1
G. Hutchinson 3 0 28 1

Hunte—9.07 p.m.



The 50 was up in about 80 minutes

With the score at 57 for 4, A.
Blenman went to the wicket. He
saw an over bowled to Byer by
Bowen but was sent back to the
pavilion the first ball of the next

over for “duck”. Phillips got him

leg before,

G. Cheltenham replaced Blen-
man. At the end of the over, the
luncheon interval was taken, The

score was 68 for 5, with Byer 21
not out. Phillips’ figures were then
10—6—13—3.

Bowen took the first wicket
after lunch. He clean bowled
Cheltenham with a leg break
pitched on the leg stump, which
Cheltenham tried to cross at.
Cheltenham only made 2 and the
score was 74 for 6. Next man ir
was left-hander E, Brewster.

His stay at the wicket was short
He pulled Bowen for 4 to open his
account. The following over, Smith
got him to turn an outswinger into
the safe hands of Clyde Walcott
at short fine leg.

A sudden collapse followed and
Bowen was causing the damage.
He bowled Morris for nought and
in the same over he bowled C.
Mullins for 1. The score was 79
for 7 and went on to 82 for 9.

Last man_ in,
found Byer 26 not out. Bradshaw
was soon after clean bowled by
Smith for 2. Byer had taken his
score to 33 and was undefeated
when Police were all out for 93.

Spartan went to the wicket at
about 4.15 p.m. and by time
call, they had only got 21.

LODGE vs. PICKWICK

LODGE ii
PICKWICK (for 4 wkts. ) 162

A flashy 55 not out by T. S.
Birkett and a hurricane 45 by
H. D, Kidney highlighted the
Lodge-Pickwick First Division
cricket match yesterday at Lodge
School when Pickwick bowled
out Lodge for 77 about 10 minutes
before lunch and scored 156 for
the loss of four wickets.

Birkett and Kidney were
associaated in a fourth wicket
partnership which yielded 73 runs.
Both of these batsmen punished
the Lodge bowling, Birkett going
after his runs in a free, run-
getting way, but Kidney gave no
quarter to any of the bowlers.
He was bowled by G. Hutchinson
however, after he had hit that
bowler for two sixes and a four in
the same over.

The other Pickwick batsman
who had a go at the wicket was
A. E. Trotter with 25. E. A.
Edwards went about his batting
patiently and though he was out
after Trotter with whom he opened
the batting, he only scored 9 runs.

When Lodge went to the wicket,
they got into trouble early, but
F. W. Cheesman and G. Hutch-
inson who met in a second wicket

@ on page 16

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4 } made up of so many unknown quantities

'
!
}



C, Bradshaw,



24, 1950

SUNDAY, DECEMBER

SO MANY FAVOURITES

a

The Christmas Races Will Have
A Caribbean Flavour





By BOOKIE
We WO days before the Trinidad Christmas meet-
2 ing begins may seem an opportune moment to

pick favourites and if by such a time one has not
been able to do so then it is obvious that the run-
ners must be evenly matched indeed. Such is the
ease with the T.T.C. Xmas fixture due to start on
Tuesday next. There is no occasion in the past that
I can refnmember when the fields were so full of potential winners or

TARTING with the first race, the London Bloodstock Cup for
S C class Maidens, there is such a gathering of new names that one
is loath to pick and choose for fear of groping in the dark. I will
therefore leave this race entirely alone.

Next we have the B class 'T.M.I. Trophy which will be over six
furlongs. As there are a few horses entered in the race which |
also down for the Governor’s Cup it is difficult to discuss the possible
results. However, 1 should imagine that Devon Market, Balandra,
Pharlite and War Lord will have a hand in the game while it is
possible that the owners, or trainers, of White Company and Vindima
will choose this race to send them in instead of the Governor’s Cup,
The latter I think is unlikely but if White Company does go in this
race I have no hesitation in picking him as my favourite. The first
‘our named. are, already tried, and some not very true, and therefore

consider that the opposition is not very hot. Nevertheless that does
not help us to pick the winner,

EXT we come to the classic Derby. As I have already pointed out

this race takes on a completely new character in that for the first
time we will have a three-year-old of note from Jamaica taking part,
In addition to this there are the two best three-year-olds bred in
Barbados in the race as well as two others from St. Vincent who
should be quite capable of holding their own. Trinidad too is not
without representation in the matter of breeding and with two like
Wavecrest and Lazy Bones in the race they will have a strong hand,

But there again this only complicates matters as far as placing
one’s finger on the likely winner is concerned and apart from the
fact that the Jamaican champion has turned in some impressive gallops
there is very little on which to make a definite decision. Therefore,
suppose we pick Foot Mark as the definite favourite for the race there
will still be a toss up between Watercress, Wavecrest and Bow Bells
as the one most likely to defeat him.

During the last week there has been a lot of revealing work done
by the various Derby candidates but none more so than the report
which says that it is likely that Wavecrest will be in the same form
we saw him in at Union Park last Easter. Here, I am going strictly
by hear-say, but if it turns out to be true, then I think he is going
to give both Foot Mark and Watercress all the trouble they want over
a mile and 130 yards. With Bow Bells one can only pursue a policy
of wait and see for she has never raced over anything more than six
furlongs. In as much as I have never even seen her gallop more than
this distance at anything like full speed I am therefore as much in the
dark as anybody else. ‘

After the last June meeting when I saw Bow Bells win a five
furlong race in thick mud with 136 lbs. aboard, I came to the con-
clusion that she possessed possibilities for a mile or thereabouts. But
that was on the assumption that she would have had further experi-
ence before the Derby. This is just what she has not had and there-
fore she goes to the post as much an unknown quantity to me as
Sun Glee, Princess Rassiya or any of the rest of fast horses in the race.

FTER that there will. be the two-year-old Breeders’ Stakes. I

would be very tempted to make Best Wishes a favourite but for the
presence of two good two-year-olds trom Jamdica in the shape of
Lhe Jester Jl ana Paris. tere also we tind that the two-year-old
classic this year is unique due to the fact that there is such a strong
entry from Jamaica and this illustrates admirably the leading part
which racing in Trinidad now plays in the British West Indies. Here
for the first time we will be abie to judge the oft repeated boast of the
Jamaicans, and those who have seen racing there, that the two-year-
old racing in that island is invariably 28 ibs. better than what we
see here. I. for one, have never believed it, but it has been impressed
upon me so often by so many different people that I am most anxious
to see if it is really true. The Breeders’ Stakes should go a long wi
to putting us right on this question. -

FTER the Breeders’ Stakes there will be usual C class mile. At

first glance I thought that there were some first class middle
distance runners in this race but of closer examination it looks as if
this will be the only race for the day for which there is a definite
favourite. He sticks out a mile and it is none other than the creole
gelding Oatcake, His chief opponent, if it is muddy, should be Lead-
ing Article but even on this horse’s favourite track 1 do not think he
is too much for Oatcake to handle. Other than Leading Article it is
possible that the newcomer Loughtown, and the old timers Bright
Boy and Tiberian Lady, will have a say in the matter,

OLLOWING the Fernades Trophy will come the Governor’s Cup,

This race is more open than it ever has been for a long while

and an indication of this is seen in the reports from Trinidad which

have already changed the favourite at least four times. It started

off with Ocean Pearl, shifted to White Company, went on to Blue

Streak, rested on ElizaLethan, touched on Jolly Friar for a brief in-
terval and has finally ended up on the Venezuelan horse Delhi.

I cannot pretend to have any inkling as to the likely winner
but I certainly cannot exclude Atomic Ii, Here I think I will leave
the situation as it stands and still have, as my outsider with a chance,
ihe game filly Rebate.

HE D class Maraval Stakes has a large entry but not much
talent. I snould imagine that if Sun Glee is not sent in the
Derby und undertakes this instead her chances will be as good as
any in the race. Yet there is the Atom, who is said to be working
extiemely weli, while there are such as William II and Ali Baba
who cannot be ignored. There is also Waverly, who from all accounts
improved by neafly two stone since she went to race in B.G. De-
pendent on the work he has received 1 would also keep an eye on
Brown Boy for if everything is exactly to his liking it will take
something more than a D class crecle to beat him,

Â¥ ASTLY we witl see the Apex Plate, another race with a large

entry but not many stars. About the most prominent I see is
Buwmansten who finds nerself in such a low class only because
she has not run consistently during the year. But certainly if she
repeats the fur she displayed here in March I see nothing on paper
to match strides with her at any part of the race. Leap On and
Mon Anis are both useful horses but hardly in Bowmanston’s class
when she is fit, Z

“T°AKEN al! together we should therefore see a very mixed bag of

results on the first day while it is certain that, whatever else
may happen, the racing will be the most evenly contested we have
seen on the fair Queen’s Park Savannah for many a year. What with
entries from Venezuela, British Guiana, Jamaica, Trinidad, Barba-
dos, Grenada, St. Vincent and the French West Indies it has a Carib-

bean flavour that has seld b i
nee om been seen in the long history of racing





TR, Th |

BRL a
for youth}
vigour

Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom
today, Nothing really wrong, pc
feel, but simply that they hav
normal happy tenor of life. Thx

reserves are low. ‘Their resilience has



=P
,

€






l
'




vanished. They need
a tonic. If this is
our casc—start taking

HOSFERINE for a day
or two.

PHOSFERINE begins its
good work by reviving the
appetite. This, in turn,
starts a whole sequence of
benefits. A good digestion

waits on appetite. Good
digestion enriches the
bloodstream, feeds the

nerves, builds up strength
and energy. Try
PHOSFERINE today—
for buoyancy, resilience,
confidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

ALL TONICS

on, Sleeplessness, and

iuenzd.

THE GREATES

for Depression, Debilit

T OF

after Inf







SUNDAY, _DECEMBER 24, 1950



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE ’



nN







ENGLAND CAPTAIN'S SHIRTS | TottenhamHotspurs| DEC. 24 — NO. 151 |

LEADING
AUSTRALL A

MELBOURNE, De
iKugland secured a three run
first inn t









Win dshisid up—

| Beat Arsenal — | The Topic oo

LONDON, Dec. 23

Tottenham Hotspurs’ speedy and of
|trustful attack triumphed over

Arsenal’s stubborn defence to-day | t W k
to win this key match of the Eng- as ee .




























































































































rig lead Vey usli
whe ey so 1197 ru for} lish soccer season to date, by the cp
all ou the Latch | only goal of the match
i 4
against Australi |
At the close of pl aton | With the premier league leaders ‘
Australia had made 25.runs with—} Middlesbrough held to a one |
out loss } one draw by k elsea, anc
The scores | Newcastle who were third in the
tasiitig i. as Tar ings 194 table crashing badly Everton
ENGLAND ist INNINGS tre position tightened at the toj
Simpson » Johnson b Miller : . ” oe
Was brook *D Pay at " of the table _
Dew« Miller 1 Jonnst 3 Middlesbrough with 33 points
Hutton ¢ Tallon b tverean 3 liowed by Arsenal, Newcastle ’
Close b Loxtar i 0 | ana Toitenham all with 31 pojnts a ihr
Brown ¢ lan Joh: » tverso 62 but Tottenham have a itch ou 4 ° 10 soase talate
: A i\ You cannot buy a finer lighter,
3a b sn don } 12 hand over their rivals ae Ah) They are masterpleces of fine work~
Tverse * Frozen grounds and a lively bal manship with the famous one-finger,
nes 4 counted for many upsets one moti a Ronson safety action
6 14 ‘land’s inside left Eddie selonees it'bake? Mitiieeia otiatahadl
‘ eit sou ‘ ns of satisih
; a ored Tottenham's deserve ro motrow Will be Cltetme | te ick Gamcleuaakee
: | wit goal with a long low left- The happy, happy day Chrome-plated ar
& > bs o plated and engine-turned}
for 11. 2 f | footed drive into the corner of the ware een Ae. so ame Pi ay WORLD’S GREATEST model ncluding the Ronsom
4, 6 for G1 ’ ; ill ca cares awa } ‘
Te eae | net, after 38 minutes. LIGHTER Whirlwind (above), are at all good
BOWLING ANALYSIS | 5 The old Adamic nature al
> As in the First Division, a keen We'll gladly lay aside
{ Ww | arho
Lindwall 13 : ight is developing in League Two ane IR Bra eg ey Be sy i AVOID IMITATIONS — LOOK FOR THE TRADE MARK
7 aoody this s & «
yap? ime : 2 where only three points separate —
tad ‘ ' the leading eight clubs. We'h sar ue wreetings
37 : : ; ‘oO Betws ‘ ssi
Jan Johnso: 5 1 ms | In League Three South Nor- And though we will be poorer oon — aes
Loxton : 4 1 14 0 wich beat the League leaders Nott-| We will be happier still
itierie wok. Benya jngham Forest two—love and val hic ahave their Jove as. Corieiras -esenenmonercnmnmnaneniag
orris ne : sve their joy as
archer oy 15 -ow level on points at the top. ¢ Help them to multiply
toes 3 po saeron* EVENING the local members of the 1950 West Indies team to England were each pre- while ball was used in the latter) Who keep their joys cold-storaged
oe , ; : Mr John Goddard skipper ‘of the team, is i } stages of this match because ol Can't enjoy life; old boy
stal (for no wkts 25 . . is s re receiving his shir . :
‘ k tent, banat Aa Oe ae tics, een here receiving his shirts from Mr. H. Percy Cheese failing light . ; So dig a grave and bury
BOWLING ANALYSIS a Gateshead by beating Crewe = - hatchet pong es morn
‘ Oo M 7 four—ni] led the fourth sectio by pg get gt Tk eit oh 8
aile 0 ‘i f 2 srham arn ‘ ‘
ne point from Rotherham a
m= * {| MENTAL SPORT —_ Horse of ‘the | a
10rs rranmere.—Reuter Those in the lower bracket
e oO e Shouldn't spite those in the high
ea a Those in the higher brackets
shouldn't erush low till they die
3c By THOMAS HARDY of the week of any requi
000 For : any required ce e lives] pootbha .
For example, } could O Ss We leave this Christmas message
F b ll i PARIS, | diately eeininind r . that aie oot ul Re w Ut Paine, ote and: $e at ne yncord
; a at . 1A EACE we and joy and conco
oot a our Most people consider sports in| 20, 1850, fell on such—and—su A ain LONDON May ever with you stay
terms of physical exercise,| 2 day of the week tically | Lose ee et, pasby- Gal ea so ens if
By JOE THOMAS whether in the prize ring, football| taking into consideration Burnley “L” sheffield 0 5 "ant it Lou seeni be Kua € itis >
re LONDON. | stadium or simply a floating crap| “Leap Years”. He even By JOHN POMFRET ; c 2 001" Said Joe to “Master Pisey” VIAC SCC
>| go: > = : . , +} : } + ; esb V is 4 Y
Be phe impenny, repre ee game. ja formula for particular} BY a patient series of breeding} Everton 3 1 7 Oe es ae wae Oe sheet t
of the Argentine Football Associa- But one Frenchman who die feat experiments, two German pro-] Manchester ) Wanderers We'll fix you up to-morrow Z Fi
tion, has arrived in Panne to put | recently had ¢ ; Oo died In his entire life trangely| fessors have “recreated” twof? ; We'll give Robert your head i‘
tefove artarian| Gates, sd : ly pad a Feyauutionary con-| enough Inaudi claimed that hel animals which. died fot at the]. [oramouth 1. Huadersdem PoNBion 1 He'll be eating ail Sica Oe { i t
D ce gh, Z laim ha V ri é Stoke Ci “st Bromwict or ig souse & Snriche ps
Arsenal soccer football clubs the |, nus 4 ana’ vothting: was mental) was not a “mathematicia: r »| end of the Ice Age, ten or 15 eae ane E Live rpool 1. Nig Pe a a ol ong and re
biggest offer ever made to a club] ;,) Keurns pe Peers: Men-! him it was all a “sport’—in fact} thousand years ago Tottenham Hotspur 1, Arsenal 0 ' And for this Christmas season ‘
for a tour abroad. Coun te 2 me someri aing which| he even considered himself a These animals are the auroch, |, Wolverhampton Wanderers 1, Fulham We'll be walking ail about, : sh rt trink , P
He has come with a guarantee{ ; ned rene oped and strength-] “professiona] athlete.” t primeval ancestors of modern] | scottish League B ro pea hate Min WAY. Out” one . ” k
6f $88:600 in addition to all ex-) c°°™ ee in the same way jcattle, and the “pre-horse,” the Albion Rovers 3, Forfar Athletic 2 | ‘
penses for a tour next June by yauhbe es ‘ ee ole forerunner of modern dray-horses |, A!!o4 Athletic vs Dunferimling aeeie sy We read so saab ait J
either of these two major London Jacques Inaudi, world-famous} ne ind Derby winners a cheat ‘atanhiiesouit’ oe ee ee aaa :
rae ondom} mental calculator, was born in| Ltnns Get Ready E Professor Lutz Heck, of the} avr United 3, St. Johnstone } | ee ee cee '
t 9 Pepe : ‘ \ cadeniical
When Arsenal toured Brazil Italy 83 years ago. His parents Fi a 00 a6 rather, PER 5 ground aT Serer Last 1 lay night we welcome
last year they brought back the] “€7¢ %00 poor to send him to fessor el eck, of Munich, ted 3. Dumbarton 2 he Trinidad Steel Bi i ' ; , '
last year they brought back the] S01 ‘andhe wee foreed eure or Olympics 1952) (se ui up what are virtually Ghited 3. Dimbarte | trinidad steel Bang” ‘ Igents: LM. B. MEVERS & 00. UTD.
games port himself from the time he was| By JOE THOMAS !ivin, ing fossils Q 's eae. o Bt ne Albi 2 Show was simply grand q
Limpenny will first of all see ten years old when he moved to} JN.S. SPORTS WRITER ‘Like A Bison’ “ Airdrieonians 1 } Chey played the mumbo-jumbo vie ere tT re rTE IE Tr VY ree Terre ery ee ee eee
Tottenham’s manager, Arthur ae? as an orphan | LONDON. Bie mee 1 (hitarains 6. Aad aaa 98 Te ia
Howe, and if he turns down the naudi shifted from one small The Finnish Government has ot Tuts H Sa a aenade fey ow iS whet oh Fas, umana if ¥;
nent has or- sut . ' " ‘ . Dunde core: We fous : hall
offer will then visit m anage r Tom | Jeb to another—bootblack, race-| dered work to be speeded up on]; vinitive : ae wate -eale 7 Motherwell 4, ‘Third Lanark | = J: eatin aaa i NUS NG NG NB NG NG A Me
Whittaker of the Arse track helper, shepherd and then| the building of the He ki Sta-l ye Ges iy : , th Rovers 2, Partick Thistle | nd so we send. you greeting a
H Hatho an Mataatile rater d c inki Sta-| years. He crossed fighting Span- xers 5, East Fife ( And trust in days ahead :
If Tottenham or A as make J buS-boy in a Marseille waterfront} dium = for the 1952 Olympic} ish bulls with Scottish Highland League You will be further strengthened bY Lae
the trip they will play three games | cafe. Games cows and re-crossed the calves| [rele 0; Chesterfield 0 By eating Enriched Bread ap &
in Buenos Aires and three in His extraordinary mental pow~| A modest budget does not permit] with Corsican, Swiss, Bohemian, | « und. UA need 2 Pane | To all our friendly wrouites ' &
Drugay. ers came to light for the first time| any extensive building programme and black and white Dutch breeds,}| ©"'" Town 1, Birmingham City 1 Don’t think that we ar sh ipa * &
LONDON while workigg behind the bar—! but, according to the latest news Each new generation put the} {°*" Sere Pee OD eg. | ee sae 1s aeeew S ‘
According to a report received} he could add and subtract change from Finland, foreign visitors te] clock back a thousand years or| + tts County 1, C card! ff City 2 ee mene ees ; &
here from Canberra the American] for customers so quickly that he the Games will find everything for] ™ore. until he finishea up with Preston North Er Coventry C uy So get aboard “the Goodwill” bey Pf
seulling champion J, B. Kelly, will] soon became a one-boy floorshow.| their comfort despite austerity his “ideal,” the odd auroch calf}, °'°"' Park BR a Leicester Ci p> ae ene ace Oe oan =
visit Australia next year to chal- As one old client of the same} The Stadium to be used for the which looked a bit like a bison hefield United 1, Southampton 2 ' Sorscy saa yeu are Set s 9 &
lenge Mervyn Wood of Australio cafe said last week after his death:| 1952 Games was actually built for] @¢ @ bit like a cave drawing, : Town 1, Hull City 0 | wa 7 Ce in S &
; > sla seullir 1am a vas re ‘resti ; anton sn tn United 0, Doncaster Re | .
++ ig world seulling champion ot rae ane inoreeine to afen| fie eee poeta’, vhich had to be Lutz then joined wrother Heinz ; : sponsored by = i -
§ ‘ Ay § ar —even in| abandoned on account of the war, ¢ -” %. Norther
The match is to be held in con-{ France.” During the past ten “years the Cpneanae “o ne eres York ¢ ity 0 ] J&R BAKERIES e CORPIEERS AND: FOr
nection with Australia’s jubilee A tr avelling salesman saw him} weather had played hav oe with the} the harak = This mi a bp 7 Gateshead ‘ chews Kise ndria 0 } bi :
celebrations, in action, and was so impressed,| wooden grandstands and bleachers not so difficult dos eg im. Halifax Town 1, Bradford City 2 j k f = With sincere appreciation of your kind patronage
Hubert Opperman, convenor of|that he gave up his job for the|and these are now being replaced.| tive horses still aarvive Prim | Hartlepools United 0, New Brighton, | Seer = a ; ' &
the jubilee sports, announced that] sake of broadcasting Inaudi's} The bleachers have so far used up These are the Tarpans and Glahar Athh : Pe Stee a i bY and goodwill your Esso Doaler P, STEWART AND f
Kelly would fly o t to Australia] merits to France, and eventually| 128 railroad carloads of timber Przevalski’s horses of on fees Rethithotoe ‘United i Mansfield Town | ENRICHED BREAD . j &
with his father for the race, which] to the world at large. At the age} When completed the Helsinki] plains of Dzungaria in Western a A I STAFF extend their Best Wishes for a Merry Chuist- my
‘ yably » > > . oan ¢ : ah ~ : + 4 i 4 ak - Southport 2 m rion Sta 0
will _probat ly be he 2 3 the} of 13, Inaudi was a major side-| Stadium, situated a mile from the Siberia. The wild ones had all Rteoert chane a Rochdale + and the blenders of ba P ; has Pd
Nepean River neal ydney iny show attraction, drawing thous-|centre of the town, will be able died out by 1922, but a few beasts| Tranmere Rovers 2, Carlisle Gnited bo mas and a Prosperous New Year.
October ‘ ands of curious throughout Europe|to accommodate nearly 70,000' @mained in private zoos. ela liad blesidahi | J & R RUM = © phe: NS PAS gas gues sit ae, as i diab ieee inlet ast ie a
: _ INS. and the United States. spectators The Duke of Bedford had one aoe DINAN NOX GSIN PONDS ONS NX GREN INS INS
LIVERPOOL. In 14 seconds, for example, he) 6 or two at Woburn Park. There | === S= SSF sae Bae Pee ee r een ne
_ A “chance in a million” sporting | could announce the fifth root of a Pposite te main grandstand) were two in Munich and one at|! poten
injury has put 31-year-old Arthur] 12-figure number such as 351, three large gymnasia are being! the Washington Zoo. The Heck | ' =o
Franks, a goalkeeper of South | 214,031,616 And he actually| uilt, complete with dressing and brothers took specimens of these )
Liverpool F.C., into hospital, required less than one minute to| hower rooms. horses and- bred them with Ice- : ;
During play against a Welsh | find the seventh root of a 21- fyg-| The Olympic Village built for the| landic stallions and Gottlandic |" Ay a |
minor team he received a blow] yre number, all in his head | 1940 Games is occupied by permu-| Mares. | e i ' %
in the throat which left him dis- He could stand before a huge| nent tenants so a new village is! , Recently they produced the = i,
tressed and gasping for breath audience, and calmly rattle ott} ! being erected, It will comprise a pre-horse. | : , |
He was rushed to hospital where] the answers to such questions a | total of 543 apartments, most ol It is alive now in a pen at the |, |
an emergency operation was per-| “what are three consecutive | them with two or three rooms and; Munich Zoo. It has large, wild
formed for a fracture of his] ;umbers which have 1,563,854 as|® Kitchen. During the Olympic —— — hooves, and a stubby {
Adam’s apple. the total of their square powers?” they will house 5,000 participants; ™@" like a white-wash brush,
He is now recovering. At the age of 24, he was intro-| ia the Games —L.ES,
—iLNS. duced to the French Academy The first building of the Olympic; i le set YWLLE
of Sciences, and before the most| Village to be completed will bs
° os ew learned men in France, was pre- | named ‘ ‘Starting Hole,” and others! dium is about a mile away.
Britain Shines sented with the problem, “Com-| ‘will be “Discus, Hammers,” Numerous problems connected i
At St l B ll pose the number 131,700 through | finish Line,” ete Hence they, With the organization of the game } 1
0o a the sum of four other numbers,| will remain as souvenirs of the! “re still unsolved. For example, it Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
each of which is a_ perfect) Olympic Games after they are sur- | 'S estimated that the Finnish Stat ;
: 7 LONDON square.’ . rendered to private tenants, who Radio Company will need approxi - Alka-Seltzer gives you the quick
Britain 1S world supreme in one The young genius required the will move in by Christmas, 1952 itely £250,000 to cover broadcast relief you want PLUS the alka-
feminine sport—stoolball. abnormally long time of ang The village will also include a) ing cos lizer you need when overeating
; This ee game i undergo -} minutes for this one, but came|number of temporary structures, o1 Foicign spectators will be a causes excess gastric acidity. Drop Tubes of
ing revival, and many husbands} yp with the answer: which the largest will be a restaur- commodated largely in hotels and bl i 1 f 12 & 30 tablets.
are already c pls 19 the 2. . . 4 ; one or two tablets in a glass o
are already complaining they are ant, built of wood, capable of ac prive*e reside~ces, but nany will { hag teh it fi th {rink it
stoolbal] widowers. . 116,281 square of 341 commodating 1,800 diners at one) arrive in shi, which will remain Were = WaeS Ee eee ane Y
It is played like the English 15.129 % 123 time. anchored in Helsinki as floating down. It’s reliable First Aid. Pleas-
game of cricket but the bat is 989 =” ef 17 Two large training grounds will hotels during the fifteen days of ant-tasting. Not a laxative: Alka-
oa 7 Poo A and, erie looks een 1 be available for the athletes. One| the Games. Seltzer makes you fee! fine nm
ike a coal-s 10VE T re “WwW ickets encgipens is situated just outside the Olymp The Soviet authorities have
look like shoulder-high notice 131,700 Village, and the other a short dis- already announced that they will
x rds at each end of the pitch tance from the Stadium, probably transport their athletes
A white pig-skin covered ball Inaudi was so nimble mentally] phe football arena and swim-| daily to Helsinki from Leningrad
about the size of a hockey bail! (he often bragged that he never) jing stadium almost adjoin the by air. ce Zer
is Many : | wasted Be os pe ; Paee: Stadium, but the Equestrian Sta- —i.N.S \ {
Many clubs are hoping to} exercise) that he could furnish) ___ ——————— wo r)
receive foreign challenge | almost instantaneously the day a ALLS EM alas ed hast hed lth de
v eo
i setae ss: 2 sas bn Ue hs Ta be sa be a ae nae ps v1 ss * s s + 2 4 ae
WONG NG NG NG AZ NNN NS NNENSENENEN NUNES 4 8%
& =D "e
2 > :
& >
‘ ‘eA. q
a :
on %



WARM

v%



We extend to our
BP Friends & Customers
eur sincere wishes for

A Happy Xmas
and a 1951 filled

oe
Â¥

AY

SINCERE WISH



"No more after-forty fatigue!

If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you should,
too listless to take a keen and happy interest in
all that goes on around you, this advertisement

CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS. & eauite ch tase sehine slack: countless numbers of }

To all our



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Ef { people all over the world have proved that, if you ; yee
& ‘ take Phyllosan tablets regularly, your steady C ws
+ ae ain in vitality, energy and cheerfulness will / (p, » ' oe,
& % lelight both you and your friends. To regain wet 7 rospertty, =<
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full of energy again nee
+

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oy Po

SEGA ININEN PAPARAES MAVivit iti tit. t tatu at stata

Uosan ta! day!

p! | i : LOSAN | : cage
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fortifies the over-forties a |

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wes &

SW WS NIE NN NN NN NN







PAGE SIX
At The Cinema:

OUR VERY OWN

By G. B.

FOR Christmas entertainment,

the Plaza Theatre



is

resenting one of the most publicized and popular Ameri-
pO}

can films—OUR VERY OWN.

this film are the simple and natural manner in which an
intimate domestic drama is presented; its lack of super-

ficiality and its warmly hu
wyn has obviously directed

iman atmosphere
the appeal of this film to that

ever vital nucleus of society—the family—and with great

succes.
Dealing with the problem of SUSY SO DEOrs SBR

adoption, it is the story ae ee ne ee SA Osis
American couple with three [ine 78 Need weakpess vee
: ; in the cast of this film, buc the
daughters, the eldest of whom is tw tstand

an adopted child. This fact is QVo Outstanding member ure
unknown to the girl or her Sydney enitier and Richard Wid-
sisters, until her eighteenth birth- mark. Young Poitier, of the
day, when her adoption papers “™erican Negro Theatre,

are accidentally discovered by a the interne and his performance
younger sister. Jealous, because 48 Striking. His sincerity and
they are both in love with the S@nsitive acting bring home
same boy, the young sister retali- forcibly the indignities suffered
ates by telling her sister—after at times by members of his race,
the party that she is adopted and for young a man, the
The shock to the older girl, her dignity of his periormance is re-
search for her reaf mother and markable Richard Widmark, as
her final realization of her good the hoodlum and killer, gives an
fortune, are portrayed with almost unbearably malevolent

undergtanding.
There is a pleasant atmosphere









performance. Anti-social, psycho-
pathic, his hatred of the Negroes















of youth and spontaneity through- is shown in his every line and

out this film the time whic! act, and is almogt unbelievable
takes place during high school in its intensity. {Linda Darnell,

graduation week, with graduation as the girl from the wrong side

itself crowning all the activities. of the tracts. is completely de-

it is sentimental occasionally, but glamorized, ar e of the

mos ae much so—and in the right best work I have seen her do

Pine family is a delightful one and’ Stephen McNally, in a

Jane Wyatt and Donald Cook are ene ave a ss chi ae

the understanding, affectionate ) 4, Ce Sha ce ee. ae

parents who could not bring D@fiends the young interne. All

themselves to tell their daughter ©f the supporting roles are well

of her origin. Ann Blyth, as their played, particularly that of

adopted daughter Gail, who is ‘Poitier’s wife by Mildred

stunned and incredulous of this Joanne Smith

information, reveals her capacityg No solution is presented in this

for enidtional acting and herj§flm, and from its title, the au-

scene with her own mother is4thors would have e belief

one of the most dramatic in th #that there is However

film, The roles of the two young J ¥ere is the We

er sisters are well acted by Joa HJ imple evidence

Evans~and Natalie Wood, the 2ellef that a

latter being an imp of about ten does exist. For

years old, who never stops Sis, one mu

chattering. It is a change to see and accept

Farley Granger in the straight On their personal

part of a young American lad, To do otherwise is

instead of a gangster. He is a tO restrict the field of human,

talented young acter, as well as relationships by false boundaries,

being an attractive romantic “ re incapable of containing

lead. its fluidity. The ignoring of this
Seen only twice in the film. fact, by both races, is responsible

Ann Dyorak, as Gail's real mother, for the bas iscone=ption of the

does a striking piece of work
Her apparent indifference to her
daughter is touched with pathos
when she sees her and realizes
the unbridgable gay between
them.

OUR VERY OWN is delight-
fully entertaining. Its warm
human appeal and sensible hand-
ling of an interesting theme,
make ‘a welcome change from
superficial and so-called sophis-
ticated entertainment.

NO WAY OUT

One of the most deadly serious
and starkly realistic films ever
to be shown in Barbados is now
playing at the Empire Theatre.
Entitled NO WAY OUT, it deals
with the explosive subject of
race hatred and is handled with
brutal straightforwardness. No
punches are pulled, and thc
expressions of hatred, verbal and

? otherwise, are allowed full play,
with no curtailment. This is not
a film for the squeamish, show-
ing as it does the cruelty of
prejudice, as personified in one
character, and race prejudice in
its lowest aspects, However, it
also emphasizes the innate decen-
cy and humanity which are al-
ways to be found in members of
both races, and it is these ele-
ments that make one _ realize
there is hope of a solution for
this bitté® controversial subject.

The ‘plot concerns a young
Negro interne, who is assigned to
two white brothers brought into
the hospital after a street fight
One of the brothers dies, and the
other, a psychotic negro-hater,
accuses the doctor of murdering
him. In order to establish his
innocence, the interne asks that
an autopsy be performed. This
is refused by the head of the hos-
pital, on the grounds that it is
not necessary. In the meantime,
the remaining brother persuades
his dead brother’s wife to incite
the hoodlums of Beaver Canal
to riot against the Negroes and
avenge her husband’s’ death
The negroes are informed that
trouble is pending and the climax
of the film is a race riot between
black and white. The young
doctor, realizing that the hood-
lum’s hatred of him is the cause
of the disaster, gives himself up
to the police for the murder of
the dead man, thereby fercing an

racial problem

You may like NO WAY OUT or
you may not like In either
case, you will probably be shock-
ed by it, but you will not forget it.
To quote Frederick O'Neal, head
of the American Negro Theatre
‘NO WAY OUT is not just a
negro—versus-white story It
the real exploration into the dé
structive effects of blind = and
unreasoning hatred.”

“ROSSW ORD

it

is



a
15 |
; a

+

Across

Manner with whicn
snamoured, (Â¥)

it may make things easier j
dand over to a substitute (6)
Boat and insect |! see very
arge indeea. (8) |
Leave Uncaread for. (7)
tevenied to be meatiess. 14)
Chis ball is not to play with

we gel

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sha familiar to cricketers, (4)
fost amkers cgree that a pipe
\a8 to (5)

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tupe (8) 44, Snrub 4)
PROG 16 OUt, (4)

see 12 Down

Neepe wheel above grouna (4)

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sometimes
it. (3)

Beetle that
mouse after
First born to change the turn
of @ genie. (5)
A sharpness of appetite periap
(4) 4. By way of exit. (4)
Gives you 4 duet trice. (9)
Directly descending. (8)

» All OR perhaps. (5)

' At this is usually nigh up
’ and 26 Across. He found oda
diggings to try to lodge. (10)
Not my tree by the sound

it. (3)
» The shivering before fever, (6;
v Vacant as Ovid may suggest. (4)
Che Australian parrot. (4)
Not this is order to witness

molulion Of Saburday’s puszie. ~ Across,
and 8 Down, Bad manners. 4 and /
vown, Ini on. 9. Lantern: 11.
‘Say 16. "Me 15 Beliefs; 14. Near
vs .

5 6. Memo; 18, Olio: 21, Rides
22, raps: 25. Statistic. Down: 2,
Alchemist: 5, Daub;

Tepid; 6. Brred: 7

Interment; 5.
088: 10 ‘Teleost; 27.
19. Leat, 20 [mpi

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LFF



Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

-About this and that- |

THERE have been complaints
The outstanding features of ©" all sides from gardeners who

have had their seeds washed away
by the recent rains, and by all ac-
counts seedlings are not to be had

Sam CGold- for love or money.

But with the improved weather
this month gardens generally are

the death beginning to recover a bit from

their sodden condition and it nas
become possible to get some work

done in the garden.

Those of us who have lost cur

seeds must begin to think about

t

some seedlings, and they are suf- long before he died.

plays Planting some more, with reason-
able hope of better success,
if there have been a lucky few reflected in photographs he took

and,

hat have succeeded in saving

ficiently grown, they can now be

planted out in their beds without lent volcano who provoked the
the fear of their being flattened human mind with such genius for

and drowned. Many people are some fifty years: not a rumble.”

a

nxiously waiting in the hope of

getting some of the Australian
seeds, which are supposed to have
come, but are not yet in the shops.

These seeds do so well in o
climate that they are well wor

waiting for.







“ Aayone would limk
was a Cabinet Ministe:

Since naving a few sunny days
many lawns and grass plots have
been cut, a job which acts as a
wonderful face-lifter for a garden,
and makes such a difference to
the look of the whole place. Now
too that the ground is still in a
softened condition from the recent
rains the opportunity should be
taken to give lawns and paths a
daily rolling for a week or so. 1:
is surprising how much regular
rolling improves turf, giving it
just that well groomed appear-
ance which makes such a differ-
ence. Not only that, but a firm
smooth surface means a much
closer and more even cut with the
lawn-mower, which cannot cut
the grass evenly if bumping over
uneven ground,

If you have not already done
so, beg a few bits of Verbena
from a friend and stick them in.
They will quickly take root at
this time, and when bearing they
make a lovely bright splash of
colour in the garden. Verbena is
accommodating too, and looks
equally well on a bank to hang
over, or in a bed below a low
wall, in which case it tends to
gsrow up against the wall so prc-
viding nice long stems for pick-
ing. In a flat round bed it is
also very attractive, and will con-
tinue to flower for many weeks.

It has been a terrible year for
slugs, these garden pests, com-
paratively new to our island, have
done great damage in most
neighbourhoods. Slug hunting
has become quite a well known
after dinner sport, which is the
time the slugs come out from their
lairs. A count of one hundred
killed, is not unusual for one
evening in a garden of any size

But more about these pests
another time

Have you any Gardening
Question you would like to
ask, or any garden informa-
tion you could pass on that
would be of interest to other
gardeners?

Have you any surplus
plants or cuttings to ex-
change?

Write to “Gardening
C/o The Advocate”
and watch this column for a reply.



a great old man, pottering geni-
ally through lane, field and gar-
ur den with his camera anc note-
th book on a boy-scout levei; and
we accompany him — such is the
extraordinary anti-climax — with
some shyness.

this is the real GBS, it is not the

SUNDAY

, Shaw’s
| Last Book

LONDON.
George Bernard Shaw’s last
ork — “Bernard Shaw's Rhym-

g Picture Guide to Ayot St. Law-
nce,” published at 14 cents —

a pictorial guide of “our dear
liage” containing amusing, jing-
Ing, doggerel.

The literary critics prophesy
that this “warm, human, friendly

ide” to Shaw’s old home, where
Khe died, will sell at least
copies.

F. G. H. Salusburg, eminent
critic, commenting on the publi-
cation thought “All Passion
Spent” might have been an alter-
native title. Writing in the Daily
Herald, he said:

“It is a waggishly placid cele-
bration of the village he loved,

100,000

himself and in verse he wrote not

“There is no trace of the trucu-

Salusburg continued :
“We have instead the record of

For, though we cannot doubt
GBS we knew. It is almost as if
we had found that his beard was
false.”

The story of Shaw’s book be-

gan when he was carrying on his Hous:
correspondence red

love affair by
with the famous British actress,
Elien Terry. Shaw pasted a
number of postcards and photo-
graphs into a book, scribbled
verses underneath and sent them
off to Ellen.

Earlier this year the book
came back to Shaw and he decid-
ed to use it as a model for a more
ambitious publication. Despite his
failing health he tramped aroun:
the village snapping everything
he thought worthwhile. The re-
sult is the guide with 59 photo-
graphs and verses.

Shaw commences his Guide astoe

follows:
“Where, marking of two
roads the junction,
“Our blacksmith, master of
his function,

}
|
|
j
|
}
|

“Has on my iron gate en-
scrolled
“Shaw’s Corner up in letters
bold.”
Following Shaw through the

village, the guide continues:
“A cottage next displays no
good work,
“Daubed as it is
woodwork.”
There is a picture of a tree in
his garden and he rhymes

with bogus

“Like Shakespeare I possess
a mulberry,
But find its fruit a some-

what dull berry.”
Then there is a picture of the

Manor House and Shaw cannot
resist referring to the present
plight of “Britain’s Stately
Homes.” Pointedly, he wrote:
“This hall the Manor House
is called,
“Edward the Sixth its lord
installed,

“No lord can now afford to
dwell there

“And guarantee the building's

welfare,”
Shaw potters all the way
through this tiny Hertfordshire

village, rhyming about the post-
office, the inn, the “new” 17th
eentury church, and ends his
guide with:
“Now there is nothing
for me to tell,
“Thanks for your shilling (14
cents) friend;
“and fare thee well.”
Already the villagers are saying
they are certain Ayot St. Law-
rence will become a second Strat-
ford - on - Avon (Shakespeare's
birth-place) which is Britain's top
show place for visiting Americans
—INS

more



1 IN 4

LONDON
Labour George
that Britain's
employs nearly
the working

Minister of
Isaacs disclosed
“welfare state’
one in four
population.
The official figures are: Working
population, 23,500,000; state em-
ployees, 5,715,000.

Isaacs said that the
number—®,510,000— worked in
the nationalised industries. The
second largest group 1,420,000—
are municipal government em-|
ployees.—LN.S. |

of

greatest



\DVOCATE

King Will Be Santa Claus

Hy Fred Doerflinger

SANDRINGHAM,

King George VI of England
will play “Santa Claus” to his
grandson Bonnie Prince Charlie
before making his _ traditional
Christmas Day broadcast to the
Empire from his Sandringham
Norfolk country estate.

His Majesty plans to give
Charles “a big surprise” when he
goes for his gifts under thc

KING GEORGE VI

Christmas tree in Sandringham

by appearing briefly in
robes, black boots and lon;
white beard.

This year’s royal house party
wil] be a big one—bedrooms are

being prepared for more than
twenty guests

Queen Mary, Princess Eliza-
beth and her two children,

and Princess Alice and the Ear!
of Athlone are all expected t
join the King and Queen for the
holidays. The Court as a whol:
moved to Sandringham on Thurs-
aay.

Sandringham House is being
decorated with holly and mistle-

and with the bright red
‘ ;
Big R.K.O. Deal
The former Warner Brothers
producing team of Jerry Waid



andi Norman Krasna have, afte:
two menths of bargaining, signed
with R.K.O.’s Howard Hughes a
pact calling for them to product
60 R.K.O. pictures in the next five
years, involving an investment oi
$50,000,000.

In 1943 Krasna received an Aca-
demy Award-for the best origina:
sereen play, ‘“fPrincess O’Rourke
which he also directed.

Wald is the producer of the
much praised “Johnny Belinda,’
“Task Force,” and of “The Man
Who Came to Dinner.”

, hot

flowers of the orienta] Christmas
tree which is cultivated in .the
estate hothouses. Princess M:ér-
garet is again personally super-
vising the decoration of the
mammoth Christmas tree in the
ballroom,

The informal family Christmas
party has been a custom since
the reign of Edward VII and the
only time the Royal Family has
gathered at Sandringham
was in 1948 when the King was
stricken with circuiatory trouble
in his right leg.

Gifts are exchanged right after
breakfast on Christmas morning
instead of on Christmas eve. They
are never lavish but mostly
small trinkets, books and prints.
The King and Queen have already
mailed over a thousand small,
inexpensive gifts to personal
iriends and about 2,000 Christmas
Cards. Royal servants will this
year receive the usual National
Savings Certificates.

After morning service at the
tiny chureh of St, Mary Magda-
! ac on the estate a Christmas

mer of roast beef, Norfolk

rkey and all the trimmings and
topped off by plum pudding in
flaming brandy will be served ir

the mahogany-panelled dining
hall,
There will be an opportunity

for the King to slip off his shoes
and have a short snooze before
he broadcasts to Britain and the
world from his study at 3 p.m.
G.M.T,

Then comes
complete with

a gala tea party
large iced fruit

cake smothered in rich _ icing,
favors and paper hats
‘ne evening will be spent

cozily around the Yule log and in
viewing a “double feature” film
show in the ballroom, For those
of the party who are still hun-

ry there will be a cold buffet
ci “left-over” available.

Kinm George VI revels in his
old-fashioned Christmas holiday
which he stretches well into
January. He likes nothing better
than to change into tweeds and
be just the popular country |
“squire” of Sandringham.

—LN:S.

ee ES Lee



is Two Views

On TV

ROME:

Pope Pius had this to say about
films and TV: “They take up a
great deal of the time fermerly |
devoted to the printed work. We
recognise their artistic and
technical importance. But they
are purely visual. The influence
they exercise, especially on youth,
contains such a threat of intellec-
tual decay that already they are
considered as a peril to all man-













WAR BETS kind.” |
LONDON. * * t
The world-famous Lloyds Insur- |
ance Brokers he quoting fe to : NEW YORK:
against a world war breaking ou Tinned beer and TV sets in
before September 1.1951, 4, | the home bring anguish to Amer!
Canadian Philatelic International | ©4" pubkeepers. It is F eeeet
Exhibition against hostilities start- | business. Listen to one of them:
ing before it opens in that month | “My former customers say: Tony,
at a premium of two per cent, on |I got my own set now and drink
the insured value of the stamps. out of my own jug. And I can
—I.N.S leave my shoes off.”
; e
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. SEE IT WITH SOMEONE YOU LOVE VERY MUCH!

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TOAD SAID

@ewring ANN BLYTH: FARLEY GRANGER -JOAN EVANS
with JANE * ANN DVORAK « DONALD COOK « NATALIE WOOD
(Crremtad ty DAYIO MILER Written by F.HUGH HERDER T + Dlemtivied by EO RADIO MCTUR. A AC

SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and continuing daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Extra Special: The Musical Short “PIANO RHYTHM”

THE POLICY OF THE
THEATRES

TO SEE ANY PICTURE

PICTURE INDUSTRY

VERY SPECIAL

2

AUGUST





R13
Uli



mn”

3

2G

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1956





Hairstyles by Robert Fislding

A Twin Idea for You!

Christmas
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eum, Jy Peerte, om the iefi, ba:
fe Ton.

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a lovely



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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24TH

SPECIALLY PREPARED ROAST BEEF DINNER

as you really like it served in the Ballroom from 7.00
p.m. to 10.00 p.m. An Orchestra will play for Dancing.

hoentteget et an®
Dinner and Dancing, per Person $4.00
e

MONDAY, DECEMBER 25TH

CHRISTMAS AFTERNOON TEA

will be served in our Decorated Ballroom
Sandwiches, Cake and Christmas Fixings served with
Tea or Coffee

Cocktails and Drinks as Ordered

a=” AN ATTRACTIVE DANCE PROGRAMME

HAS BEEN ARRANGED
*

Entrance 72¢

INN DSIN DR DN IEDR IS PRIS DS INDE DEK OR NE OE EI DE FS

includes Tea and Dancing from 4.00 to 7.00 p.m.

PN GH HA PA EN NN NN TN NG



Z

ri







SUNDAY, DECEMBER



24,

1950



Delilah’s Nightdress Is Coming

In Caravan
Circus

LONDON, Dec. 15.

LONDON has had a preview oi
the fashions whicn wil be in-
cluded in a “caravan circus” of
British manufactured gooas
leaving for the West Indies on
December 30th. In charge of the
expedition, the first of its kina,
is Mr. A. S. Jenkinson of Tapiow,

Britain’s largest caravan dis-
tributor,
Mr. Jenkinson intends to bring

up to date the “merchant
caravans” of old. Now known as
the “Caravan King,” he began by
supplying caravan homes _ to
bombed-out families, took orders
from one of the Ministries, con—
ducted his own advertising and
sales promotion, and has financed
this travelling exhibition of British
goods. More than twenty firms
are co-operating — with goods
varying from caravans to corsets,

horseboxes to households mops,
lingerie to gas cookers, It is
hoped that this enterprise will

become a regular annual event.
The exhibition will be opened
in Port—of-Spain on January 22nd
by Sir Hubert Rance, Governor of
Trinidad and Tobago. Support-
ing him at the ceremony will be
Mr, Aubrey Stark, the U.K. Trade

Commissioner in ‘Trinidad; the
Hon. Albert Gomes, Trinidad

Minister of Labour, Industry and
Commerce; and Mr. Duff-
Urquhart, President of the Trini-
dad Chamber of Commerce.

The garment which caused the
greatest sensation at London's
preview was the “Delilah” night-
dress. It is illustrated here and
consists of short pale pink satin
bolero with a heart-shaped neck-
line and tiny cap sleeves, edged
with narrow lace trimming, worn
with a full chiffon skirt draped
from the waist, ‘also edged with
lace. The skirt hem is bound with
satin to make the skirt swirl out-

wards like an Eastern dancing
dress. It was inspired by the
new film “Samson and Delilah”,

in which Hedy Lamarr’s costumes
are accurately fashioned after the
Minoan styles of 3,000 years ago,
when wealthy women wore gowns
with bare shoulders, bare mid-
riffs and slit skirts, in fabrics
woven of gold and silver thread,
and brocades of pure silk

All the swim-suits, nightdresses,
lingerie, coats and suits shown
were suitable for the West Indian
climate. Fine nylon tricot mesh
with frilling, and on or off-
shoulder necklines made, some of
the prettiest nightdresses

Poplin pyjamas intended for
summer and winter were made
adaptable by fixing an extra pair
of long sleeves, and a separate
collar to a short-sleeved open-
necked shirt. Many pyjamas had
neat straps at the trouser ankles
to make a close fitting leg. There
was a Chinese look about a three-
piece lounging pyjama _ set in
poplin and washing taffeta, with
black peg-top trousers tight fit-
ting at the ankles, a_ brilliant
magenta shirt, and a black Chin-
ese tunic with high buttoned neck.

Much of the lace used for trim-
ming was nylon—extremely hard-
wearing, quick-drying and decor-
ative.

Swim suits were mostly of
satin lastex. One had a broken
printed stripe which formed the





BIG BUSINESS

LONDON.
Records of the first year of
operation of Britain’s National
health service showed a total of

24,000,000 callers at national in-
surance offices in the 12 months.
—C.P.

PROLIFIC COW

° DECKER, Man.
Harvey Murray has a really
productive cow. In the last three
years she has given birth’to five
calves, two sets of twins and a
single calf. All are alive and well.
—C.P.


















PUNUS

ge of beauty product
and }



ZHE NIGHTDRESS, consisting of bolero-top and separate ful uvw-
ig skirt—inspired by Hedy Lamarr’s costumes in Paramount's file:

Samson and Delilah.”

fhe snort satin bolero has a heart-shaped neckline and tiny cay
sleeves, edged with narrow lace trimming, and the full chiffon ski,

drapea from the waist, is also edged with lace.

The skirt hem ..

bound with satin to match the bolero and make the skiri swirl vut-
wards like an Eastern dancing dress.

Designed by Slenderella, it was

shown at a London preview oi

fashions specially created for overseas markets.

It” in searlet on
a white ground. White satin
petal cuffs to the brassiere top
concealed buttons for detachable
shoulder straps.

An _ entirely new fabric for
swim-suits was lime satin lastex
brocade. “Jester” was a_two-
piece in rayon lastex, with one
half white and the other blue.

There were “trikshorts” and
skirts which are pleated so that
the pleats fold concertina-wise
for easy packing.

Materials used for travel coats
and suits were mainly light
weight baratheas. The favourite
colour was Pebble—a cool stone
shade.

Black Chantilly lace and chif-
fon is most popular for cocktail
dresses. The bodice lace _ is
mounted on flesh coloured chiffon
and the black skirt chiffon is in-
tricately draped at the waist to
fall into folds over the hips.

Ecru needle-run lace, pure silk

Not All Converted

words “This Is

LONDON,
A sign outside a well-known
London ehurch warns; “Not

everyone who enters this church
is converted. Please watch your
handbags, etc.” —(C.P).
ELEPHANT FORGETS
MONTREAL.
Major C. Claude Wilson, here on
a lecture tour after 30 years in
India, told an interviewer that an
elephant does sometimes forget.
He said the elephant isa remark-
able animal, but not because of his
memory, which is no better than
that of a horse, cat or dog.
—C.P,

your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM
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in





POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften

POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
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rou



crepe, and net combined with lace

were used for some of the other
evening gowns. For the larger,
older woman, was a white moss
crepe embroidered with fine

diagonal stripes in silver beading
A chiffon stole draped the should-
ers.

In all, the Exhibition will tour
the Caribbean islands for about
four months, but its route has not
yet been finally decided. To en-
able residents in neighbouring
islands to visit the Exhibition
while it is in Trigidad, British,
West Indian Airways are arrang-
ing special rate concessions or
their planes.



Next year, in pursuit of dollars
Mr. Jenkinson intends to take a
caravan trade fair to the Middle
West of America, where he wil!
show and sell British goods-in the
main streets of America at the
State Fairs.

$5 TO £1
LONDON.
The National Hunt Committee
ruling body of steeplechasing in
Britain, refuse to adhere to the
Government's official devalued
rate of 2.80 dollars to the pound
















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Daddy's Dream:
By 0.

Daddy was always dreaming,
and so Christmas morning was
no exception Daddy was old

and bent and gray, but his mind
was clear as a bell, and although
his eyes locked faded they were
shining shining with good
thoughts and dreams of long
ago.

In
was
Daddy

house, it
Christmas morning, but
was in no hurry to get
up — in his old faded pyjamas,
he slept on, until the morning
sun came shining in on his face
Slowly he up in bed, and
opened his eyes wider than ever
He had heard a knock at the
door — a welcome Knock, for
his little grand child was bring-
ing his coffee and in paper
wrapped was a large piece of
pone “Daddy, you ain wake
yet? this is Christmas morning.”
Merry Christmas, Daddy!” The
child looked amazed “Daddy,
what happened to your eyes?”
she exclaimed, ‘But Daddy an-
swered “Nothing child — I was
dreaming God sent me so
many things this Christmas
mawnin.” The child smiled, and
turned to wash the goblet and
fill it with fresh water. Daddy
sipped the coffee and smiled —-
he was looking all around the
reom for the treasures he_ had
dreamt about the new black
suit to wear to Church — the
shoes he had seen in his dream

this little shabby







shining, and new socks — the
table with a large dish of fruit
= even a new door-mat was in
the dream He was already
filled with the good things he
had seen, and in the doorway
he sz his old wife smiling, as
of y¥ ago. Another = calle
come “Daddy, you not up ye’
He knew the voice, as a stout

woman came to his bedside, and
and handed him a cake of sweet





\ Xwwas Story
HOAD

Why Daddy, yuh face
smiles this Christmas Da
. hear anything from Verona’’
“No, chile,” answered Daddy, still
miling, “but uh see her mother
standing at that doorway, and
1 eat so much oh it is good
to be a dreamer — years and
years ago I been dreaming but
this year is the best. Something
coin’ take place before the day
* “Well wash yuh face with
sweet soap, read yuh prayers
whatever uh get, uh wil
bring some for you.” And his
Sood neighbour was gone,

rubbed his hands to-
and looked out ‘of the
door, as the engine of a ‘plane
buzzed overhead Only half of
his coffee was drink he
reached for his pipe. to get a
smoke, but what was that shout-
ng in the village — a drum was
playing, and there, was a big
with its nose at his door
grandchild came in breath-
( and hugged him up. “Daddy,
Verona ‘come she come by
‘plane!” In «a minute's time
Daddy was out to the car, and
kisses and Wugs told ‘the tale.
“Pve come to spend Christmas
With you. I came all the way
ftom Canada by T.C.A.” said a

lishly dressed young woman,
-Suddenly the house séemed
like a castle. The Carolers were
passing by. Neighbours brought
sorrel and put on the table, and
a Verona started to unpack,
Daddy saw his new suit his
so¢ks, néw_ tie, and everything
melt so sweet because it came
from Canada.

Verona’s one thottght was the

ip

}
os







Daddy
gether,




blue sea, ‘and so in her bright
red bathing suit, she kissed
Daddy, and made for the sea-
shore to be rebaptized in warm

Barbados waters



BY THE WEIGH

Down at the feed store there is
an old-fashioned balance-scale
which has a capacity of forty
pounds,

Only four different weights are
needed to enable the storekeeper
to weigh any amount up to 40
pounds on this scale. One of
these is, of course, one pound.

What are the other three?

The weighing is done only in
whole pounds, so no fractional
weights must be considered,

“peysiam aq ubo spunod oF oO) dn
Ayjuendb sao Aue ‘s]teunsN¢pe seyyurts
SG “peysen Buleq eon ey YIN
peoe(d st yys1aM punod-suO ayy pue ‘apys
euo uo paced S| yyaFeM = punod-ganty
eu) ‘atdurexa 10) ‘spunod omy tiem
OL “spunod Uares-AjUeM, pUk sur ‘ga7y)
‘ouO o2e S]YBIAM ANOF sy uonnpos

TEN TO ONE

CHIPPENHAM, ENG.

A mouse won his way to free-
dom in a shopping bag and
escaped from eight cats and two
dogs.

A Chippenham woman resident
drove five miles to a bank with
the two dogs in her automobile.
Her eight cats at home had over-
ooked the shopping bag. When
he opened the bag in the bank, the
nouse jumped out and escaped.

—I.N'S.





S,

sterling. og
The Racing Calendar. official

publication of the horse-racing Following the old getleiiiin’s

t »s in Britain, announced :

at for racing purposes there ore: OEE makes his way

shall be five U.S. dollars to €1, rough the wood and into the oper
Entry in the Grand National ountry. *‘Good, now | know

race is limited to horses which here | am,’’ he thinks. The fir

roughly have won three-mile 8, “fe 4 So RAward T

steeplechases worth £300 or two- hinkell. it fi he

mile ‘chases worth £400—other- haat. i dio i"

wise $1,500 and $2,000, -I.N.S.

i



vibrant colour stays on

women every-
ep y cing
Ww em



ed to



ou
















searched







BRIDGETOW

Rupert’s Autumn Primrose—4l

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VERAL



canna’

Dear Children,

Christmas is here again with its
feasting and merriment. I suppose
you have prepared your gifts and

ent them to your friends already;
the Tiny Tots will be hanging ub
their stockings to-night and anx-
iously looking forward to opening
them to-morrow. Amid it all let
us not forget the first Christmas
and God’s great gift to us on that
day. I must wish you all a very
happy Christmas and lots of fun

Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

DRAT THAT FLY
LONDON.
A graduate studying biology at
London University built a machine
to measure a house fly’s horse-



power and discovered it produces |

less than one-millionth of a horse-
power when it flaps its wings.

The man who discovered this, |

John M. Smith, said the fly was a
“most inefficient insect as it wast-
ed between 98 to 99 per cent of its
energy.”

The machine is made of a sieve,
a soldering iron, a portable phono-
graph and a flash camera. Smith
called it a “Flufficator” because it
produced 50,000 little bits of fluff
per cubic foot, —I.N.S






siigle primrose i
there ate any."” “jt
I've



got in this ba



bear Edwa
4 can hardly
e you done
Are uvey real. ¢
' "They ‘ onedel
; ine ,

The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C,
refrigerator is so finely made that it

is hermetically sealed after manu
ture and never needs serviciny, a |
This refrigerator will stand up ‘0 Solid chromium-plated
extreme of climate and it’s handle In¢orporating
ély to look at, too | concealed lock.

f
Ye




A

BARBADOS

LTD. ENGLAND

RIC CO





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PAGE SEVEN



RUPTURE



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i Qe

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LP OLLLOPI LE LOL LILI IOLA ALIA AA te OOO



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65



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THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

~

KEEP







___PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE ~ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950
At The Cinema:

; ia - aid (ardening Hints , Shaw’s King Will Be Santa Claus
OUR VER Y O Ww iN For Amateurs Last Book Hy Fred Doerflinger

By G. B. ; SANDRINGHAM, flowers of the oriental Christmas
-About this and that- | LONDON. king George VI of England tree which is cultivated in tbe
s







FOR Christmas entertainment, the Plaza Theatre i George Bernard Shaw’s last wili play “Santa Claus” to his estate hothouses. Princess M:r-
presenting one of the most publicized and popular Ameri- THERE have been complaints a poe wg Shaw 0 grandson Bonnie Prince Charlie garet is again personally super-
can films—OUR VERY OWN. The outstanding features of ©" all sides from gardeners who ¥'8 Picture Guide to Ayot St. Law* before making his traditional vising the decoration of the

. : z have had their seeds washed a nce,” published at 14 cents — Christmas Day broadcast to the mammoth Christmas tree in the
this film are the simple and natural manner in which an by the recent rains, and by ait eo ig a pictorial guide of “our dear @mpire from his Sandringham, ballroom.
intimate domestic drama is presented; its lack of super- counts seedlings are not to be had Willage” containing amusing, jing- Norfolk country estate. The informal family Christmas
ficiality and its warmly human atmosphere Sam Ciold- for love or money. Pe ee His Majesty plans, to give party has been a custom since

ss tale ; : ‘ : 4s ft | The literary critics prophesy Churles “a big surprise” when he the rej f Edwaia Ui.
wyn has obviously directed the appeal of this film to that ‘ t at this “warm, human, friendly goes {or his gifts under the only a ie watd Vit and the
ever vital nucleus of society—the family—and with great ,,2Ut with the improved weather Juide” to Shaw's old home, where =°°> {0F Mis gifts only time the Royal Family has
oS ) 5 B this month gardens generally ure ‘je died, will sell at least 100,000 was geithered at Sandringham
pote” oe ala , ®utopsy to prove that the death beginning to recover a bit from dopies, | F ’ was in 1948 when the King was
wdeniihnn sla tne dies 3 a, Was not caused by any act o his. their sodden condition and it has “FG. H. Salusburg, eminent stricken with circulatory trouble
Areriban eee with San There is no weakness anywhere become possible to get some work critic, commenting on the publi- in his right leg.
daughters, the eldest of whom is in the cast of this film, huc the done in the garden. cation, thought “All Passion
an adopted child. This fact is {Â¥2 outstanding member are Th f ho have lost cur Spent might have been an aiter-
unknown to the girl or her Sydney Poitier and Richard Wid- »ed aye at 4 a think ene native title. Writing in the Daily
sisters, until her eighteenth birth- 4K. Young Poitier, of the oi Se =. ith = Herald, he said: :
day, when her adoption papers A™erican Negro Theatre, plays pet ge Some more, with reason- “It is a waggishly placid cele-
are accidentally discovered by a the interne and his performance ble hope of better success, and, bration of the village he loved,
younger sister. Jealous, because 48 Striking. His sincerity and if there have been a lucky few reflected in photographs he took
they are both in love with the Sensitive acting bring home that have succeeded in saving himself and in verse he wrote not
same boy, the young sister retali- forcibly the indignities suffered some seedlings, and they are suf- long before he died,
ates by telling her sister—after at times by members of his race, ficiently grown, they can now be There is no trace of the trucu-

Gifts are exchanged right after
breakfast on Christmas morning
instead of on Christmas eve. They
are never lavish but mostly
small trinkets, books and prints,
The King and Queen have already
mailed over a thousand small,
inexpensive gifts to personal
iriends and about 2,000 Christmas



Cards. Royal servants is
the party that she is adopted and for ‘so young a man, the Planted out in their beds without lent volcano who provoked the year receive the eats National
The shock to the older girl, her dignity of his periormance is re- the fear of their being flattened human mind with such genius for Savings Certificates.
search for her reaf mother and markable. Richard Widmark, as and drowned. Many people are some fifty years: not a rumble. After morning service at the
her final realization of her good the hoodlum and killer, gives an anxiously waiting in the hope of Salusburg continued : tiny chureh of St. Mary Magda-
fortune, are portrayed with almost unbearably rnalevolent getting some of the Australian We have instead the record of ! ac on the estate a Christmas ef 5
understanding performance. Anti-social, psycho- seeds, which are supposed to have a great old man, pottering geni- ner of roast beef, Norfolk

2 Se Hairstyle. Robert Fisldi
There is a pleasant atmosphere pathic, his hatred of the Negroes come, but are not yet in the shops. ally through lane, field and gar. styles by ng

den with his d turkey and all the trimmings and
of youth and spontaneity through- is shown in his every line and These seeds do so well in our Gen camera and note-



topped off by plum pudding in .
; Be gies cg oy hag ae ae ie ; hat th 11 worth POOk on a boy-scout level; and flaming brandy will be served ir A Twin Idéa for You !
mut this film the time whic! act, and is almogt unbelievable climate that they are we we accompany him — such is the the mah r Hed dini ee
takes place curing high school in its intensity. ‘Linda Darnell, waiting for. extraordinary anti-climax — with hall eR Pa Re Senge nes ee «
eS aie ont ve eae as the girl from the wrong side some shyness There will be an opportunity Ch
itself crowning all the activities. of the tracts, i completely de- : ne wa aed sli fe shoe!
it is sentimental occasionally, but glamorized, and does some of the For, though we cannot doubt ; soy hee oe eo oe eee
Seeker much so—and in the right pest work I have seen her do, this is the real GBS, it is not the ’ he broadcasts to Britain and the waves
. ‘The family is a delight? and Stephen McNally, in a GBS we knew. It is almost as if world from his study at 3 p.m aud
tan Ura MP = ee a ae pleasant part for a change—plays wt had found that his beard was KING GEORGE VI GMT ee 2 Ra
fate Sey nace shag * a the understanding stor ho alse.” “Then $ d y
the understanding, affectionate } friends t} i docto: ey The story of Shaw’s book be- Christmas tree in Sandringham . Then comes a gala tea party
arents who could not. bring befriends the young interne. All ‘ : ; : complete with large iced fruit
ig Ad 2] aucLie of the supporting roles are well gan when he was carrying on his House by appearing briefly in cake smothered in rich icing @ Bwon capests can’t cell the differ
themselves to tell their daughter Saat ee ; love affair by correspondence red robes, black boots and long S°*©_ ; ee
of her origin, Ann Blyth, as their sorta eee a, _ with the famous British actress, white beard favors and paper hats. ay Penn ee neds, tot
adopted daughter Gail, who is *OlUers wife, 7) ew Elen Terry. Shaw pasted a This year’s royal house ty r i . oe
stunned and incredulous of this Joanne Smith. 4 a "A tae oe an ae, OE SA. Pe ee

number of postcards and photo- wil] be a big one—bedrooms are cozily around the Yule log and in

information, reveals her capacity No solution is presented in this graphs into a book, scribbled being prepared for more than













































Ninna) anti i : 8 . a viewing a “double feature” film |
for emotional acting and her| film, and from its title, the au- verses underneath and sent them twenty guests. ee - ie bEeCtn Abe tacek Give yourself
scene with her own mother is'thors would have one belief off to Ellen, Queen Mary, Princess Eliza~ of the party who are still hun- a lovel
one of the most dramatic in th Bhat there is none. However, Earlier this year the book beth and her two children, :ry there will be a cold buffet y e@
film, The roles of the two young J 1ere is the West Indies, there is came back to Shaw and he decid- and Princess Alice and the Earl ci “left-over” available.
er sisters are well acted by Joa Jimple evidence to support the | ed to use it as a model for a more of Athlone are all expected to Kin George VI revels in his
Evans-and Natalie Wood, the elief that a practical solution | ambitious publication. Despite his join the King and Queen for the old-fashioned Christmas holiday Standard Kit ...... $2.73
latter being an imp of about ten does exist. For, in the final analy-, failing health he tramped around holidays, The Court as a whole which he stretches well into Refill Kit (whole head). . $1.43
= oo who paver stops sont oe et erat tae ere - suattae annene ee sven to Sandringham on Thurs- January. He likes nothing better |
chatterin t is a change to see anc accep or reject ¢ yidua a e oug Wo! while. ie re- aay. thar t ‘han, into tweeds and ald , . '
Farley Beaheer in the straight on their personal characterlstiong] sult is the guide with 59 photo- Sandringham House is being te just oa popular country | Se ee eee Rimmaricany: Waraentt
part of a young American lad, To do eee is o Sonera — pn Bie en ne ae = ay and mistle- “squire” of Sandringham. wm & PRODUCT OF THE TONI DIVISION OF GILLETTE
e i restric > fie : ” A Ww col ces his Guide astoe ig teu ia § earners s
Sole eee, es leetat Male ol an | Cea a) age ae te wR ENS Md irae meperme wr F GHDDES GRANT LO. BRIDGETOWN
being an attractive romantic Which are incapable of containing ane “Where, marking of two ] en eee ie <— | eiehiiitieaieitiieiamitainaaineniinaaiat
iced its fluidity. The ignoring of this Lundult Sapiess Si a roads the junction, Bi a. R K O D I m ‘e
Seen only twice in the film, fact, by both races, is responsible ; Our blacksmith, master of 6 Pee ca | Two Views } gers
Ann Dyorak, as Gail’s real mother. for the basic misconception of theg) Simce naving a few sunny days his function, "hs abate) Say LESS |
f on rat ns many 1 d gr: lots have “Has on my iron gate en- The former Warner Brothers | Y wel,
does a striking piece of work, racial problem y +awns and grass plots jucini#’ tea j | tee \ \
‘1 inaifarende ay like 4 T been cut, job which acts as a scrolled producing team of Jerry Wald ‘ = Y,
Her apparent indifference to her You may like NO WAY OUT or cut, a J acts a ‘igh aula Soins lottabelna Norman. Wrasde atte:
daughter is touched with pathos You may not like it. In either wonderful face-lifter for a garden, hold.” SSE EE +e a. manite t pee ae tit - nd i
hen mhe bées her. 2 realizes case, you will probably be shock- and makes such a difference to ,,_,, Pold. ‘ia , : Rh eee ae
when she sees her and realizes © by th) 11 not forget it, the look of the whole place. Now Following Shaw through the; with R.K.O.’s Howard Hughes a |
the unbridgable gap between €d by it, but you will not forget it. pean: village, the guide continues: pact calling for them to produce ; ROME:
To quote Frederick O'Neal, head too that the ground is still in a " capi i mee wer Mikey “
them. c pod A cottage next displays no} 60 R.K.O. pictures in the next five ' b aa
OUR VERY OWN is delight- of the American Negro Theatre softened condition from the recent good work, years, involving an investment oi| ,,PoPe Pius had this to say about
fully entertaining. Its warm ~- “NO WAY OUT is not just a rains the opportunity should be “Daubed as it is with bogus] $50,000,000, films and TV: “They eg th
human appeal and sensible hand- negro—versus-white story. It is taken to give lawns and paths a woodwork.” In 1943 Krasna received an Aca- | 8reat deal of the time fermerly |
ling of an interesting theme, the real exploration into the dé- dafly rolling for a week or so. 1: ‘There is a picture of a tree in| demy Award .for the best originai| “e¢voted to the printed work. We
make ‘a welcome change from Structive effects of blird and is surprising how much regular his garden and he rhymes: screen play, “Princess O’Rourke ' | 'ecosnise their artistic and
superficial and so-called sophis- unreasoning hatred.” sec 2 es turf, giving it “Like Shakespeare I possess} which he also directed, nape ee eae
ticated entertainment. a just that well groomed appear- a mulberry, ; ai f the} are purely visual. — influence
i NO WAY OUT OROSSW ORD ance which makes such a differ- But find its fruit a some- Sah watiaede «Johnny Belinda,’ they exercise, especially on youth,
One of the most deadly serious - > - ence. Not only that, but a firm what dull berry.” “Task Force,” and of “The Man | Contains such a threat of intellec-
and starkly realistic films ever od iF r smooth surface means a much _ Then there is a picture of the] who Came to Dinner.” tual decay that already they are
to be shown in. Barbados is now ~ closer and more even cut with the Manor House and Shaw cannot considered as a peril to all man-
playing at the Eiripire Theatre. lawn-mower, which cannot cut resist referring to the present WAR BETS kind.”
Entitled NO WAY OUT, it deals i the grass evenly if bumping over plight | of “Britain’s — Stately LONDON. ’ * |
with the explosive subject of uneven ground, pet Posen: he wrote: The world-famous Lloyds Insur-
race hatred and is handled with . e Manor House} ance Brokers are quoting 50 to 1 NEW YORK:
brutal straightforwardness, No ; If you have not already done is called, against a world war breaking out } ees wid. 2U sete 1h
punches are pulled, and th so, beg a few bits of Verbena “Edward the Sixth its lord] pefore September 1, 1951. Tinned. beer an ish yee
f expressions of hatred, verbal and from a friend and stick them in. installed, The company has insured the | the home bring oe to Bains )
? otherwise, are allowed full play,+ They will quickly take root at “No lord can now afford to] Canadian Philatelic International | °@". pubkeepers. t is * the & Pi r
with no curtailment, This is not this time, and when bearing they dwell there Exhibition against hostilities start- | business. Listen to one of one: So beautiful easy
a film for the squeamish, show- make a lovely bright splash of i guarantee the building’s] ing before it opens in that month tek te ae ee say: deus iy 7 yore
ing as it does the cruelty of: colour in the garden. Verbena is welfare.” at a premium of two per cent. on got m, 7 and , e
GHD, aa potkoaied is’ one accommodating too, and looks Shaw potters all the way} the insured value of the stamps. | out of my own jug. And I can so easily beautiful
character, and race prejudice in equally well on a bank to hang he re pe A a nino —I.N.S leave my shoes off,
its lowest aspects. However, it over, or in a bed below a low village, rhyming about the post- lfoam clea ichuroudtiby yet 60 men our
also emphasizes the innate decen- Across wall, in which case sere to ae , ae 5 ae = e because a! gi TaREt wele tise adieneh how Gale an
cy and humanity which are al- Manner with which we gel grow up against the wall so pro- century church, anc ds his ° i he am ing, glorious hair-
var te be: found in members of “aamaured. (Was easier cg) Viding nice long stems for wicks guide with: } : n ¥ one soap gives your foe pleroe ee sussutiy coe tion eee
both races, and it is these ele- cand over to a substitute (6) ing. In a flat round bed it is ae chee meting more } your hair; how economical it is 100, Remember the speedy,
; a d alize Boat and insect | see very also very attractive, an ill - > 0 ea, °,° C lather suits every t of hair — dry or grea rk or
eee: is idk oe eet ay Se ener 4 ‘for 1) \ tinue rn flower for Baur wank. “Thanks ie your ehifing (14 skin this exciting Bou uet fair. Ask for ‘Bryifoam’ : see how beautiful your’ hair can
this bitter controversial subject, ‘fevemiod ta be mieaviehs rie as It has been a terrible year for ‘14a alin aa y Sas i 2 be! In tubes, the handy and the large economy size.
Th lot concerns n ‘his bail is not to play with (slugs, these garden pests, com- ‘ ae ; ; ; | :
wees tetas “whe is amigaed ; woe SAnAEE afres sunt opie caluatedly sae to our Giana, have ae a eee rae saving ion oe there’s more foam in
two white brothers brought into ee tantly ” contact with done great damage in most aie ‘will [ans = aad Strat- \ 9 “i
the hospital after a street fight tupert. (8) 44 Shrub (5) heighbourhoods. Slug hunting fort < thi Aeon (Shakespeare's CARESS your skin with the rich wy
One of the brothers dies, and the geced, tb out. (4) has become quite a well known birth-place) which is Britain’s top lather of Cashmere Bouquet seem
other, a psychotic negro-hater, Keepe whee! above grouna (¢) After dinner sport, which is the show place for visiting Americans. . . . the soap containing 21 subtly ! 2
accuses the doctor of murdering dpe wee the slugs oo out vor their INS blended perfumes. This exciting + e
him. In order to establish his ; airs. A count of one hundred i feat i eas :
innocence, the interne asks that House after tt we ee ~*~ killed, is not unusual for one Ore ia Iaveine teas Code THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A TUBE
er ae eo evening in a garden of any sise mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for ver aaa
is refused by the head of the hos- % sharpness Of appetite perhap = tn about these pests 1 IN 4 your complexion care too ! he ra " “y
ital, on the ounds that it is 4 4. By way of exit. (3) another time. ; ni : | i ¥ RP CR WES”
pial onthe grounds that it is {4PeMOOS apo Bt ye RACE EERIE NEw):
Tinie é ; Directly descending. (8) Have you any Gardening Minister of Labour George =
the remaining brother persuades , Al) agog perhaps. (5) ation uld Hke to ster ae chee, A
his dead brother’s wife to incite | At this is usually nigh up. (3) Que: you wo e Isaacs disclosed that Britain’s :
the hoodlums of Beaver Canal ‘ “)4_26 Across. He, found oda ask, or aay garden informa- “welfare state” employs nearly ab
en diggings to try to lodge, (10) ti la on that : , ing >
i » oP ‘a on you could pass one in four of the working 5
to riot against the Negroes and Not my tree by the sound inlareat ks bahhoe
avenge her husband’s death. The shivering before fever, (6) eae ee lf are: Worki JS
Te, negroes are Jnformed hat | TRARUSE Gnd aay feats. geen ate as ees pare
i i ‘hh ui arrot. ( ’ * , » § =
nae pending sed . were >) Not this is order to witness «> Have you any surplus ployees, 5,715,000. % ri
of the film is a race riot between — : a plants or cuttings to ex- Isaacs ‘said that the greatest ' ;
black and white The oun soiulion Of Saturday's puszie. Across. és
i . young . «& 8 Down, Bad manners: 4 and / change? number—®,510,000— watrked in
doctor, realizing that the hood- jowa, Js Pres: 13 Beliefs: 44. Near: the nationalised industries. The Junoue Br uel =
lum’s hatred of him is the cause /5""Baay: 16. Memo: 18. Olio: 21. Rides Write to “Gardening second largest group 1,420,000— OuUyE =O
f the disaster. i himself u £2, Traps: 23 Statistic. Down: 2, Cc The Advocate” ao . t
oO e aster, gives DP Alchemist: 5. ‘Daub; 4, ‘Interment; 5: /o Vi are municipal government em- WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE Ce
to the police for the murder of Peoid: 6, Brred: 7 See 4p re 8. See and watch this column for a reply. ployees—LN.S. i
the dead man, thereby forcing an ‘ara*S8" cent. 0° tmp mt





you won't
hear

yourselt walk IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE
in Clarks P L A Z A THEATRES

‘{ TO RECOMMEND YOU TO SEE ANY PICTURE
“MINNESOTA”

HOWEVER IN OUR VERY OWN WE FEEL

(WITH WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, “GROUND-GRIP” PUSSYLITE SOLE) THAT HERE IS A PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW
OCCASIONS THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY










ONE;
DOSE;



im
3
2
R
2
@
.â„¢*
:
:



1
4

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24TH

SPECIALLY PREPARED ROAST BEEF DINNER














In great demand in many parts of the world, ‘ Mimnesota” IS PRIVILEGED TO SCREEN - - -
|#®as you really like it served in the Ballroom from 7.00
pleases both for its smartly casual design and for its amesing <—@QUR VERY OWN” | #& p.m. to 10.00 p.m. An Orchestra will play for Dancing.
Relieves | new soling material, IS SOMETHING VERY SPECIAL I~ ' "* "Dinner and Dancing, per Person $4.00
i 4 SEE IT WITH SOMEONE YOU LOVE VERY MUCH!
| “*Pussylite” soles are resilient, ; i at o ®
| non-skid, cushion-comfort - \ >, a presente j 3 MONDAY, DECEMBER 25TH
S F mc ;
sores Ry FF | TMH | cunts arrmnvoow tea
Indigestion discomfort ! ae ey
oe dyobs and effective relief leaf-cogl—and aN. ‘ a

from Heartburn, Flatulence, Nausea,
Acidity and Stomach Pains due to In«
digestion is made possible by the fact
that MACLEAN STOMACH

will be served in our Decorated Ballroom
Sandwiches, Cake and Christmas Fixings served with

Tea or Coffee
Pussylite soling to puta

a
m
2
° ‘ ;
eee none 2 SHOWS 2» : & Cocktails and Drinks as Ordered
im
z
2

| tough as you

TT + ANN DVORAK « DONALD COOK « NATALIE WOOD \
new slant heel-shape (Crrnetad fey DAYIO MILLER > Written by PLHUGH HERZERT ~ Otte by QO RADIO PICTURLS NC

i
}
|
Wg = cuffed” upper | ewrng ANN BLYTH FARLEY GRANGER “JOAN EVANS /~ ))
with JANE WYA!
could pos-

; sibly need!

: MADE BY TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 pm. e
a Pleasure! and continuing daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. a AN ATTRACTIVE DANCE PROGRAMME
Why go onsuffering? Tryfust one dose

| |
c | 3 ~ : : . « } 7 id | HAS BE IN / ANGE
MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH FOW- N Pog dante op enciane [Uw AN atGUeT = genet

*° MACLEAN BRAND toes
STOMACH POWDER — ] : p Cc. & J. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, England isa nme BRIDPGETOWN 3

od roa LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL 8 CO. BAREADGS (NB. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY) \ RONDA BS A OE ON RK IN ON EK HK
FSFE EF FBG RR f re



THE QUALITY SHOE FIRM WITH 125 YEARS’ EXPERIENCE



3

Entrance 72¢
ze
2

includes Tea and Dancing from 4.00 to 7.00 p.m,





SDN DN NIN DS DR DS ISDS DS DR DS DSI DN INE DE DEIR DE BE DE OS





SUNDAY, DECEMBER

2





4, 1950

Delilah’s Nightdress Is Coming

In Caravan
Circus

LONDON, Dec. 15.

LONDON has had a preview ol
the fashions which wul be in-
cluded in a “caravan circus” of
British manufactured govas
leaving for the West Indies on
December 30th. In charge of the
expedition, the first of its kina,
is Mr. A. S. Jenkinson of Tapiow,
Britain’s largest caravan dis-
tributor,

Mr. Jenkinson intends to bring
up to date the “merchant
caravans” of old. Now known as
the “Caravan King,” he began by
supplying caravan homes to
bombed-out families, took orders
from one of the Ministries, con—
ducted his own advertising and
Sales promotion, and has financed
this travelling exhibition of British
goods. More than twenty firms
are co-operating — with goods
varying from caravans to corsets,

horseboxes to households mops,
lingerie to gas cookers. It is
hoped that this enterprise will

become a regular annual event.

The exhibition will be opened
in Port—of-Spain on January 22nd
by Sir Hubert Rance, Governor of
Trinidad and Tobago. Support-
ing him at the ceremony will be
Mr. Aubrey Stark, the U.K, Trade
Commissioner in Trinidad; the
Hon Albert Gomes, Trinidad
Minister of Labour, Industry and
Commerce; and Mr. Duff-
Urquhart, President of the Trini-
dad Chamber of Commerce.

The garment which caused the
greatest sensation at
preview was the “Delilah” night-
dress. It illustrated here and
consists of | short pale pink satin
bolero with a heart-shaped neck-
line and tiny cap sleeves, edged
with narrow lace trimming, worn
with a full chiffon skirt draped
from the waist, ‘also edged with
lace. The skirt hem is bound with
satin to make the skirt swirl out-

is

wards like an Eastern dancing
dress. It was inspired by the
new film “Samson and Delilah”,

in which Hedy Lamarr’s costumes
are accurately fashioned after the
Minoan styles of 3,000 years ago,
when wealthy women wore gowns
with bare shoulders, bare mid-
riffs and slit skirts, in fabrics
woven of gold and silver thread,
and brocades of pure silk.

All the swim-suits, nightdresses,
lingerie, coats and suits shown
were suitable for the West Indian
climate. Fine nylon tricot mesh
with frilling, and on or off-
shoulder necklines made some of
the prettiest nightdresses

Poplin pyjamas intended for
summer and winter were made
adaptable by fixing an extra pair
of long sleeves, and a separate
collar to a short-sleeved open-
necked shirt. Many pyjamas had
neat straps at the trouser ankles
to make a close fitting leg. There
was a Chinese look about a three-

piece lounging pyjama_ set in
poplin and washing taffeta, with
black peg-top trousers tight fit-
ting at the ankles, a_ brilliant

magenta shirt, and a black Chin-
ese tunic with high buttoned neck.

Much of the lace used for trim-
ming was nylon—extremely hard-
wearing, quick-drying and decor-
ative.

Swim suits were mostly of
satin lastex, One had a broken
printed stripe which formed the



BIG BUSINESS

LONDON.
Records of the first year of
operation of Britain’s National

health service showed a total of

24,000,000 callers at national in-

surance offices in the 12 months.
—CP.

PROLIFIC COW

DECKER, Man.
Harvey Murray has a really
productive cow. In the last three
years she has given birth'to five
calves, two sets of twins and a
single calf. All are alive and well.
—C.P.



To







POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, scein
a glamorously

Here a range
where ore
flawlessly love

he best beat

iS 0



London's 4





ake You lovelier

PUNUS

ae

HE NIGHTDRESS, consisting of bolero-top arid separate fun 1u0W-
ig skirt—inspired by Hedy Lamarr’s costumes in Paramount's fit
Samson and Delilah.”

fhe snort satin bolero has a heart-shaped neckline and tiny cx
sleeves, cdged with narrow lace trimming, and the full chiffon ski,
drapea from the waist, is also edged with lace. The skirt hem ..
bound with satin to match the bolero and make the skiri swirl wut-
wards like an Eastern dancing dress.

Designed by Slenderella, it was shown at a London preview oi
fashions specially created for overseas markets.



SUNDAY

Daddy's



Dream:
By 0.





Daddy was always dreaming
ahd so Christmas morn was
no exception Daddy was. old
and bent and gray, but his mind
was clear-as a bell, and although
his eyes looked faded they were
shining - shining with good
thoughts and dreams of long
ago.

In this little shabby house, 10
was Christmas morning, but
Daddy was in no hurry to get
up — in his old faded pyjamas,
he slept on, until the morning

sun came shining in on his face.
Slowly he sat up in bed, and
opened his eyes wider than ‘ever
He had heard a knock at the
door a welcome Knock, for
his little grand child was bring-
ing his coffee and in paper
wrapped was large piece of
pone “Daddy, you ain wake
yet? this “hristmas morning.”
‘Merry Christmas, Daddy!” The
child looked amazed “Daddy,
what happened ,to your eyes?”
she exclaimed But Daddy an-
swered “Nothing child I was
dreaming God sent me so
many things this Christnias
mawnin.” The child smiled, and
turned to wash the goblet and
fill it with fresh water Daddy
sipped the coffee and smiled —-
he was looking all around the
room for the treasures he had
dreamt about the new black
suit to wear to Church — the
shoes he had seen in his dream
shining, and new socks — the
table with a large dish of fruit
—~ even a new door-mat was in
the dream He Was already
filled with good things he
had seen, in the doorway
he saw his old wife smiling
of years ago. Another ce
came Daddy, you not up yet”
He knew the voice, as a stout
woman came to his bedside, and
and handed him a cake of sweet

BY THE WEIGH

Down at the feed store there is

a



is

the
and





an old-fashioned balance-scale
which has a capacity of forty
pounds,

Only four different weights are
needed to enable the storekeeper

to weigh any amount up to 40
pounds on this scale. One of
these is, of course, one pound.

What are the other
The weighing is done only in
whole pounds, so no fractional
weights must be con‘dered,
“peysiam aq uweo jUuNOd oF oO) dn
Ayyuendb szajo Aue ‘sy unsnfpe szeppurrs
sa peysziem Buyaq ene ey Yt

three?






words “This Is It” in scarlet on crepe, and net combined with lace a aa, pioeid. a WRatoaUetie
a white ground. White satin were used for some of the other ow ‘afduiexa 103 ‘spunod omy Yaron
petal cuffs to the brassiere top evening gowns. For the larger, 01 ‘spunod usads-cjueM) pur auru ‘gary
concealed ‘buttons for detachable older woman, was a white moss °“? “2? SiUal@M anoy ouL : woHnios
shoulder straps. crepe embroidered with fine
An entirely new fabric for diagonal stripes in silver beading TEN TO ONE
swim-suits a lime satin lastex A chiffon stole draped the should- CHIPPENHAM. ENG
brocade. “Jester” was a_ two- ers. A inouse Won Kis Wis Fon t :
piece in rayon lastex, with one : he 2 Wor see
half white and the other blue. In all, the Exhibition will tour ah ok eon aint aks Faita -
There were “trikshorts” and the Caribbean islands for about dogs ght cats and two
skirts which are pleated so that four months, but its route has not A ‘Chippenham iombn 2éndent
the pleats fold concertina-wise yet been finally decided. To en- grove five miles to ¢ a r iC awit
for easy packing. able residents in neighbouring the two dogs ro Ras tate bil “1
Materials used for travel coats islands to visit the Exhibition Hey eight eet at home hao ee
and suits were mainly light while it is in Trigidad, Britishjoopeg the shopping hie Ene.
weight baratheas. The favourite West Indian Airways are arrang-y ‘he opened ees in the wanie tHe
colour was Pebble—a cool stone ing special rate concessions OM | 1 ouce jumped Mt hae i. e
shade. their planes. PEG OUL ant a's.
Black Chantilly lace and chif- : o
fon is most popular for cocktail _ Next year, in pursuit of dollars
dresses. The bodice lace is Mr. Jenkinson iatends to take

caravan trade fair to the Middl

mounted on flesh coloured chiffon Se

and the black skirt chiffon is in- West America, where wi

show and sell British goods in th

of

tricately draped at the waist to ‘ )
fall into folds over the hips. main streets of America at the
Ecru needle-run lace, pure silk State Fairs.
Not All Converted $5 TO £1 m
LONDON, LONDON.
A sign outside a well-known The National Hunt Committee
London church warns: “Not ruling body of stéeplechasing in
everyone who enters this church Britain, refuse to wenere to, se!
is converted. Please watch your Gover praeae oo " aad
1 c es : D 2 ) dollars to the po
handbags, etc.” ai (EES, rate of

sterling.

ELEPHANT FORGETS ne achty Cxtehdur.



official

e
V
e









MONTREAL publication of the horse-racing Follswing the old | gelifleatin’s
Major C, Claude Wilson, here on gythorities in Britain, announced #3 it f a - =
a lecture tour after 30 years in that for racing purposes there pecker nega is way
India, told an interviewer that an shall be five U.S. dollars to £1. through the wood and into the oper
elephant does sometimes forget. Entry in the Grand National ountry. “‘Good, now | know
He said the elephant is.a remark- yace is limited to horses which iere | am,"" | ks. The fits
able animal, but not because of his roughly have won_ three- mile ‘a i

steeplechases worth £300 or tw
mile ‘chases worth £400—othe
wise $1,500 and $2,000, -I. N.S.

memory, which is no better than
that of a horse, cat or dog.

—C.P.



POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften
your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt.

otter these Beat eauly troducts



tifically blended, for
matt complexion.

smooths

the
on

PONDS LIPSTICK

60 easily onto your lips;
rich vibrant colour stays
and on and on.

lovely society women every-
all you need’to kee p you looking
ery best at all time You will find them

{ beauty products used by
inex
, fe elit







rson he mn s t
o- . EY

r-



all d tl rd

searched



are E

|

refrigerator is
hermetically

icture and never needs

‘I refrigerator wil! stand
' eme of climate

o look at,

sealed after mm





i
i



too |



THE CITY GARAGE °*

ADV oc ATE





Rupert's Autumn Primrose—4l1



The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C
so fitiely tnade that it
wane

servici
up
and



BRIDGETOWN

ENTING 1E GENERAL £

— —«

A Niwas Story
HOAD

ip. Why Daddy, yuh face is
all smiles. this Christmas Da)

Yuh hear anything from Verona?’

“No, chile,”, amsWered Daddy, stitn |
miling, “but uh s@e her mother |
standing at that doorway, andj}
1 eat so much — oh it is good}
to be a dreamer — years and
years ago I been dreaming but
this year is the best. Something



soin®
ot
de
an
bring

500d

take place before the day |
“Well wash yuh face with
sweet soap, read yuh prayers
whatever uh get, uh wil!
some for you.” And his
neighbour was gone

hands to-
and looked out ‘of the
door, as the engine of a *plane
buzzed overhead Only half of
his coffee was druttk he
reached for his pipe, to get a
smoke, but what was that shout-
ng in the village — a drum was
playing, and there, was a big
car with its nose at his door
Nis grandchild came in breath-
‘sss and hugged him up. “Daddy,
Verona come she come by
‘plate!” In minute's time
Daddy was ‘out to the car, and
kisses and Wugs told “the tale.
’ve come to spend Christmas
with you. I came all the way
from Canada by T.C.A.” said a
stylishly dressed young woman,
Suddenly the house séemed
like a castle. The Carolers were!
passing by. Neighbours brought
rrel and put on the table, and
a Verona started to unpack,
Daddy saw his new suit — his
socks, new tie, and. everything
melt so sweet because it came
from Canada





Daddy
gether,

rubbed his

a

Verona’s one thottght was the
blue séa, and so in her bright
red bathing uit, she kissed |
Daddy, and made for the sea-|
shore to be rebaptized in warm |
Barbados waters

Dear Children, |
Christmas is here again with ils
jeasting and merriment. I suppose
you have prepared your gifts and
ent them to your friends already;|
the Tiny Tots will be hanging uP |
their stockings to-night and anx-
iously looking forward to Sena |
them to-morrow. Amid it all let}
us not forget the first Christmas |
and God's great gift to us on that)
day. I must wish you all a very)
happy Christmas and lots of fun |
Yours very truly,

CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

DRAT THAT FLY
LON. .

A graduate studying biolo
London University built a mac te :
to measure a house fly's horse-
power and discovered it produces |
less than one-millionth of a horse- |
|
|
|
i





power when it flaps its wings.

The man who discovered this,
John M. Smith, said the fly was a
“most inefficient insect as it wast-
ed between 98 to 99 per cent of its
energy.’

The machine is made of a sieve,
a soldering iron, a portable phono-
graph and a flash camera, Smith
valled it a “Flufiicator’’ because it
prddlided 50,000 little bits of fluff
per cubic foot, —I.N.S

|
|

~———





siigle primrose
there are any.”’
I've got





LECTRIC









< eee ee ee

|

y





° Solid chromium-plated
it's handle incorporating
concealed lock.
;
> i

'RADING 5 0. LTD.
BARBADOS

LTD






PAGE SEVEN



RUPTURE

** Soaping ” dalls hair—
RELIEF

a

shay.
i



Thousanis réphued men, and Pe ss
women have “to inate relief by a s
wearing a Beasle Air Cushion *
Appliance.
Fitted with a real inflatable ae
cushion, light, strong and éasily a
washed, it holds the hernia ith
such gentle firmness that broken _ . e
tissues have increaSed chances of 3
reuniting.

For full details and Free Booklet

BEASLEY'S LTD, 190

4 Cork Street, London, W.1,

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
ing attacks ronshiae or oath
ruin your sleep and
a or night Without. t t
DACO, This t m ne ts not a
smoke, injection or apray, but works
through the blood, thus reach!
lungs and bronchial tu’
dose starts helpin;
ately 3 ways: 1. Hi

3
ee

ipa loosen and i
mucus. 3,





promotes aiping : Helge alert er, | Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
te | liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural

guarant wet at from lustre with dulling soap film.

shemist t |

Halo —coritains no soap or sticky oils —~
nothing to-dull your hair's natural lustre, With

your Very fig#t shampoo, Halo brings out shim-

@rishts. Its fragrance lather rinses

in any kind of water — needs no
Phair that’s lustrous, use Halo.

Kill skin has qT 50 mititon tiny
seams and pores where gems hide

ASIERICAS BIOSEST SEUNG S4'44900
ica, Halo outsells all other s
have proved only Halo gives

and cause terrible Itehin

Bezema, Peeling, urning, Acne,

Mingworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,

Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem-
ishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov- |
evry, Nixederm, kills the germs in 7 |
minutes and Is guaranteed togive you
oft, clear, attractive, smooth skin




















For Normal,
Oily or Dry Hairmget it
at your favourite shop

. The reason ? American
such natural radiance.




, Cracking,

veals the hidden beauty of your hair



a
in one week, or money back on return



of empty package, Get guaranteed
Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

remove the
Nixoderm

real cause

For Skin Troubles Peotittle. ne
SSSSSSSSSS BOGS oo HO,
.
ARE YOU CHAINED = y

WITH RHEUMATIC =<
PAINS ? ‘
x s

= t

Ld ¢ | ft your hair is on the DRY side —

‘
t

—there are three good reasons for using Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion
WITH O1L. It supplies the natural oils that dry hair lacks;
| excellent, lasting dressing and a tonic lotion
| too; it contains Pure Silvikrin, the hair's
natural food, Rémember those last two
words, WITH on, when ‘you ask for it.

Fromall chemist§, hairdressers and stores.

Sil

it’s an

Simply apply

SACROOL

to the affected parts and
rid yourself of agony



SACROOL LOTION ITH OIL
Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases

CONQUERS of dandruff and thinning hair. As

a daily tonic dressing use Silvikrin

-PAIN Hair Tonic Lotion—ayailable with

On Sale at | or without'oil, according to your

needs,

PD SOE CLI LL OOOO DA AAI

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

| Silvikrin Laboratories Led « London * NW 10+ England

.
.
.

.
:



4

LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS
FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF 2 BY

PALMOLIVE BEAUTY PLAN
aoctow preove tt!

Thirty-nine doctors — including
leading skin specialists have now com-
pleted 14-day tests of the “ Palmolive
Beauty Plan” on 1,384 women of all
ages and every type of skin. They
report a definite, noticeable improve-
ment in the complexions of 2 women
out of 3 (supported by signed state-
ments by the women themselves).
These were among the improvements

reported :
ow
es
sue vi
he iin coars®
"gee Blemishes

. «+.» Fresher, smoother

ee

49 Brighter, clearer

unge, 1 Cok ing

See what this Plan will do for your skin—in only i4 days!

If you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be,
try the “ Palmolive Beauty Plan.” {t's so simple.

This is all you do:
]

2

Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one
full minute.

3
Start now, continue for 14 days. And prove as the

doctors proved — that if you keep your skin'cleansed

by Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are
TOW "66 8

KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION
nnn

Rinse.





~





PAGE EIGHT


























SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950
BARBADOS: ie ADVOGATE WHY WAS THE LESLIE HOWARD PLANE SHOT DOWN? TN G |
Cee SE | D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
rtnied iy the Adveuste Co, Lid., Broad M4, Brudgetews A S = W @O i | | & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Sanday, December 2a, 1950 even ear-Old CANHAPPEN
Usually Now
GOooD NEWS ystery Solved —And li Does Tins SELECT P, MILK 88 80
THERE can never have been a Christ- Ni a aided aA ge lee Tins BATCHELOR PEAS a 23
mas Eve when there was less peace and mae, Wingion Churchill has just By SIDNEY RODIN Seteee, atteeed by several enemy By Virginia Kachan Bottles McEWANS BEER ee 26 20
goodwill among men. peee-cld a ocean s which 17 Next news came from the
z mas : - eels ; ; ; German High Command. It CHICAGO,
There can never have been a period people | were killed, including desied Biitatémiont thet its recon- a trouaual
when lies and hatred were so cherished —_ min tala er the naissance planes had shot down ANYTHING can happen, ana freq "eee

morning of June 1, 1943, on the
tarmac at Lisbon airport. A twin-
engine civil airliner with a Dutch
crew of four stood ready to take
off for London.

It was a regular service for non-
military passengers from a neutral
sountry. The service had always
been permitted by the Gernians:

a transport aircraft
Atlantic.

When men of the Dorsetshire
Regiment entered Hamburg in

does, accidentally speaking.

The 1950 edition of the National Safety
May 1945 they found at the Ger- Council’s annual roundup of odd accidents

man air headquarters a report} made public today includes: &
confirming tht five Heinkels had
|
|

by mankind and truth less honoured. the
In this year of grace 1950, the minds of
every man, woman and child capable of
rational thought have imprinted on them
one sign, the sign of the question mark?

What will happen next? Will the world

over

GOODWILL TO MEN |

We wish all our Friends and Customers a

a the machine from} A monkey motorist striking a man;
isbon.

We a Ale A EERE REI ———EEeEEeEeEeEeEe—e—eee—e—ee





i t brought the mornin apers idi i automobile on dry A oT) H. Ch
be destroyed by the atom bomb? Will a from Landon for their’ enbessy ‘Vigilant’ A boat colliding with an & ery appy ristmas
new barbarism, the idolatrous worship of a Londem. acai en igilan land;
‘ : . hirteen passengers boarae ie st i j g irs - a :
meu by man replace the millenia of wor- dlane. There was the Usual group which dhe’ Sah. one earialioed. Fish, engaged in their usual pastime of May You have the Gladness of Christmas
ship cf the Divine by human beings? f onlookers—officials, diplomatic Mr. Churchill wrote of that fate-] swimming, run over by an automobile; Which is HOPE
The Christi 1 t epresentatives, and foreign ful plane journey: ; ; | d the Spirit of Christm
e mistian can only pray not. : —, a + sian acu “Eden and I flew home to-| ‘4 flagpole waving a man; and the Spirit o as
This Christmas Eve must be for Chris- } caded ‘over the Bay of Biscay. gether by Gibraltar. As my| A make-believe angel taking a bone-break- Which is PEACE
tians an eve of prayer. ; three hours later, for no presence in North Africa haa], ra: 3
That ¢ er : ‘cet reason, the airliner was been fully reported, the Ger- ing dive ;
What is being challenged today is the / 9 jo¢ down by the Nazis. No wreck- mans were exceptionally vigil - .
Christian way of life. It has always been ze was found. None of the bodies ant, and this led to a tragedy * * * WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

as washed ashore. which much distressed me.

be

challenged. And Christianity would Man questions were asked. “The regular mercial air-] Some accidents are caused by monkey- Successors To
meaningless without the Cross. vay was the Luftwaffe so in- craft was about to start from scone ;
; . . 1 in this plane on its nor- the Lisbon airfield when a|business but never more so than one incl- i

Was thie plane carrying Allied
plans for the next move after

al

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

thick-set mam smoking a cigar

in St. Louis. Alice, the city zoo’s trained |
walked up and was thought toj cnt > , y

chimpanzee, became so giddy with applause

Today we stand in spirit at Bethienem.
There in a stable yard, because there was



005 NE NSN SSN NNN NN

neo the German defeat in North oa San te ds pied Site. : ie at PARTE, Phones — 4472 & 4687
no accommodation in the hotels and guest Africa? that — bl fore _ oe that she zipped off the stage on | 4251 & 4413
houses, Christians believe that God was Or were the Germans merely auueer’ oven ccooter, ran down trainer William Ropeet a

born of the blessed Lady whom He had
chosen from all eternity to be His Mother.

Christians have from that date quar-
relled and disagreed amongst each other:
they have been intolerant of each other’s
consciences and convictions, they have
fought one another, but throughout all
their disagreements and divisions, believ-
ing Christians have never given up their
fundamental belief that the Holy Child
born in Bethlehem on the first Christmas
Day was the Creator of the world in which

It is not surprising therefore if Chris-
tians honour God before man.
surprising that where the Faith and truths
of Christianity are firmly entrenched in
the countries of the world that there th:
resistance to materialistic and atheistic
Communism is greatest.

The Christian cannot worship any other
than the Christian God.
cannot worship Man.
atheistic Communism is Man.

The Christian
And the god of

The world has travelled far since the
false rosy dawn of the nineteenth century.
The French Revolution was but the pre-
cursor of a series of revolutions, The child-
like faith in Science,
Parliament of the world has been aban-
doned long since by the greatest brains of
this century and many of the greatest in-
tellects have come back to the fount and
source of all intellect, the worship and
praise of God.

But the enemies of Christendom have
with all the traditional guile and trickery
of the Enemy, made capital use of the
pseudo-intellectual belief that no educated
person could believe in God. Today there
is still no room at the inn, because men
and women have refused to use their
Pinning their childish faiths in

in Progress in the

anxious to assassinate Leslie
Howard, who had just complet-
ed a_ successful anti-German
propaganda mission in Spain
and Portugal

‘Planned’

Of all the theories the assassin-

tion of Leslie Howard gained
nost belief. it was the one al-
vays accepted by Ronald Howard,
1e actor’s son.

Ronald Howard declared: “My
ither’s death was deliberately
jlanned by the Germans.

“They were angry over the
lamage my father did to the years
{ propaganda work they had
arefully carried out in the Ibe-
‘an Peninsula.”

A Mask

Leslie Howard himself grimly
inderlined this apparent truth just
»efore he left Britain in April
1943.

A sculptor was modelling his
vortrait bust. The film star told
ulm it was more like his death
nask, for Howard had a premon-
tion of early death

Now at last the mystery has
been dleared up. The key to
it is the late Mr. Alfred T. Chen-
dalls, wealthy income-tax expert,
of Chancery-lane, London

His Cigars

For many. years Alfred Chen-
halls was chaffed because he
looked Mke Winston Churchill.
He smoked six-and-a-half inch
double Corona cigars—like Mr.
Churchill

He had the same pink cherubic
He wore black homburg

He went to Marienbad every
year before the war to reduce the
peruiners of his figure, but he still
ooked like Mr. Churchill,
Alfred Chenhalls didn’t mind
the chaff because Churchill was
his hero. -

Never could he imagine, hpw-
ever, that he was to die on the
morning. of June 1. 1943, at the
age of 43, because he was so much
Mr. Churchill’s double.



‘Gayest Man’

He was one ot the 13 travellers
on that Lisbon-London plane.

Chenhalis, brifliant chartered
accountant, numbered among his
clientele celebrities of film and
theatre. He was likeable. James

Leslie Howard . . . now the
truth is known

Agate wrote of him “He was the
gayest man I ever met.”

But, more important to the
Government, Chenhalls was jan
authority on foreign income tax.
He had been wounded in the first
world war, and he was now work-
ing for the Treasury.

Chenhalls had flown out
see Sir Samuel Hoare,
Ambassador in Madrid, on a
confidential mission. It was
merely coincidental—and a good
cover—that he was returning
with Leslie Howard, who hap-
pened to be one of his clients.

to
our

The Name

At the airport two German
agents kept watch, alerted by the
news that Churchill was due to
fly back to Britain from Algiers.

The*agents took one look at the
passenger list. They saw the
name ‘of CHENHALLS— not so
unlike CHURCHILL to a German,

They saw a somewhat corpu-
lent figure on the tarmac, wear-
ing a belted blue melton overcoat
and black homburg. The man
was chubby-cheeked, jovial—and
smoking a long cigar.

It was Chenhalls, He loved
good things. He bought his hats
in Old Bond-street, his overcoats
from the King’s tailor, and his

cigars from the shop in St.
James’s-street often patronised
by Churchill.

In his pocket was a soft leather
case full of cigars as big as the
one he smoked.

But to the Nazis the well set-
up cigar-puffer lookeq very much
like the Englishman they feared
most of all.

Was it conceivable? Was his
travel by commercial airliner a
subterfuge?

They overlooked, or cid not
notice, that this smiling air
traveller was younger and taller
than Britain’s war leader.

The Germans took no chances.
A message was flashed through
to the High Command,

Three hours later the
sent its last signal:

airliner
“We are

these neutral passenger planes
plied unmolested for many
months between Portugal ani
England and had carried only
civilian traffic, a German war
plane was instantly ordered out
amd the defenceless aircraft was
ruthlessly shot down.”
Mr. Churchill concluded:—
“Thirteen civilian passengers
perished, and among them the
well-known British film actoi
Leslie Howard, whose grace
and gifts are still preserved for
us by the records of the many
films in which h
took part. The brutality of the
Germans was only matched by
the stupidity of their agents. Ii
is difficult to understand how
anyone could imagine that with
all the resources of Great Brit -
ain at my disposal I should have
booked a passage in a neutral
plane from Lisbon and flowi
home in broad daylight. We, of
course, made a wide loop out
by night from Gibraltar into
the ocean, and arrived home
without incident.”

One of Two
Mr. Churchill knew why toe
plane was attacked long befor.
most people. Three years after
the twagedy, Mrs. Churchill me.
Alfred Chenhalls’s widow at a

dinner,
“It was ncaa” i ua Pa
% our Mrs.
Churchill.

“If one of our husbands had
to go,” replied Mrs. Gwendolyn
Chenhalls, “England could best
Spare mine.”

Mr. Ronald Howard said to me
recently: “I felt certain the
Nazis meant to kill my father,
but I am _ bound to accept
Mr. Churchill’s explanation.”

And the last word came from
Mrs. Chenhalls at her London
flat recently: “Perhaps if Alfred
had not been so fond of
cigars both he and Leslie Howard
would have been alive today.
But there is one consolation about
Alfred’s death.

“If he could have thought he
was aiding Mr. Churchill’s safe
return by misleading the enemy,
I don’t think he would have
minded the manner of his dying.’

L.ES.

and banged him up good.

At Maysville, Indiana, an uninhibited
motorboat leaped out of the White River
and crashed into an automobile parked 20
feet from the bank. Red-faced Emmett
Holsapple explained he neglected to shut the
throttle as his boat neared shore.

Two fish ended up traffic fatalities in Tole-
do, Ohio. J. V. Short was driving on the,
flooded street in front of his home when he
struck and killed the fish which had migra- |
ted from an overflowing pond in his yard.

* * *

A Fourth of July parade in Springfield, aT ee

Massachusetts featured a unique lesson in, With or without Motors
patriotism. Henry Lefeave leaned out too ‘ |
far watching the parade from his third-floor
window. On his way down he grabbed a
flagpole attached to the building and held on
along with Old Glory—until he was pulled
through a second-story window.





NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOURS.

DA ane & GY. LTD.



A Southerner hopes for better treatment in
the hereafter than he received on his pilot
run as an angel. Gary Wilmer, Jr., was por-
traying an angel in an amateur theatrical
in Atlanta, Georgia, only to come down with
a bang. The cable supporting him above
stage snapped.

As a pitcher for the Chicago White Sox,
Jack Bruner expected to take his umps on
the mound now and then. bu: he was
knocked out while sitting on the bench in
Yankee Stadium. Bruner was perched on one
end of the bench and pitcher Randy Gum-
pert on the other. Suddenly Gumpert
jumped up, the bench tilted and Bruner
landed on the ground so hard he bruised his
pitching arm. The bruise kept him out of
action several days.



And an Abundance of - - -
Christmas Cheer

eRe Es REEL ENN CETTE





Our promise of...
* * * r

A professional football player, Vitamin T.
Smith of the Los Angeles Rams, suffered
what you might call an occupational injury
—off the Gridiron, The halfback was walking
to the football field when his cleats skidded
on the sidewalk and he fell against the top
of a jagged iron post. The wound in his arm
took 12 stitches to close, and kept him out
of play 10 days.

the newest philosophy, chasing after the
newest religion, blaspheming and insult-
ing the very God to whom they owe their
origin, the enemies of God have gone
marching onward like true soldiers of the
Devil. They have achieved great conquests
and as love is driven out, so hate steps in
to fill the vacuum.







DEPENDABLE SERVICE
HOLDS TRUE IN .1951 AS IN THE PAST YEARS

Sitting On The Fence

Ry NATHANIEL GUEBINS

“Life will be bleak for many
ears to come.”—The Chancel-

or of the Exchequer.

“The public demand for
sleeping pills is greater than
ever.” —Essex chemist.

farsand are in Pyongyang and
farsands and farsands or the
so-and-sos ain’t far orf Wong~
poo, Pingpong, Dingdong, Ham-
strung. Hohum, and Howcum,

They are no longer dear little
kiddies, At this time of the year
their shining eyes are filled with
greed. Their baby prattle is full
of shrewd questions, smart an-

Never before have the evil tidings of
“hate your neighbour” been more broad-
cast through the world than today. Even

Da COSTA & CO. LTD.

Small boys with an irresistible urge to



to open our sardine tins Wiv?”
“What’s going to be the price of
turkeys if we ave any turkeys?”
“Why aven’t we got no eggs
to go wiv the bacon we aven't
got neither?” They laughed
like drains when the Food
Minister said he couldn't elp it
if ens didn’t lay in the winter,
which only goes to show what
them poor miserable what-is-
names will laugh at in the Ouse
of Commons these days.
* .

or whatever they call their swers, and dirty | cracks. DRY GOODS DEPT.
in these tiny particles of Earth, the West SP row: sometimes in the dae te eathen ovels. x . ‘* és weet stick their heads into the wrong places have
Indian islands, new generations are being f rt 4 Ste 4 In the Ouse this arternoon ostapans “with the a of ra a new champion. Two-year-old Philip Bur- | § ’

. ‘ ; 6 ire nglis ghways will be elent hy they was askin same old past? * ‘ : y's | Samana emt eeeGSGOGOSesesoranonnaarnnenannnd
sedulously schooled not in the first prin English cities will be dumb. {| cock-eyed questions about grub The only difference is that the oe Hollywood rivalled the film. golony {AOE ROE a ee oe ee
ciple of the Christian catechism to love = but for gentle snoring, gen- —‘“Why aven’t we got no keys child of to-day has not been|Spectacular doings by getting his head stuck See

e snoring night a lay; ;

taught to hide its lust for posses-
sion, its blind egotism. and other
evil * passions.

Don't you think it rather dread-
ful to talk of the evil passions of
a child in a country where chil-
dren are almost as popular as
dogs?

Have you ever seen the sadistic
excitement in the eyes of a child
at the prospect of seeing another
child punished?

You believe in original
Father Christmas?

With my experience how could
I disbelieve in it?

Don't you think it healthier to
give this original sin full play in-
stead of repressing it?

It may be healthier for the
child but, as he often becomes a
cosh boy, it’s not so healthy for
other people,

God and to worship Him in this world and
the next, but in the dogma of Marx which
is fundamentally to hate your neighbour
with all your might, to get all you can out
of him in this world and since there is no
other world, to behave without any other
standard of right or wrong than the naked
fist.

How empty, how flat, how stale and un-
profitable are the uses of this kind of
world.

in a toilet seat. Firemen needed a saw tc

dethroné him.

* * *

It paid to listen to mama for tour-year-olc
Brian O’Connor of Woodlawn, Maryland
Brian rushed to obey his mother’s call that
lunch was ready. Seconds later a six-foot,
1500-pound road scraper crashed through the
wall of the room Brian had vacated.

A tree saved H. W. Lewis at Cannon Ball
Beach in South Africa when his car plunged
over a 100-foot cliff above the sea. The tree

Tn each cottage and each castle
we shall sleep our cares away.

We shall sleep and none shall
wake us, wake us more for
good or ill,

For the postman and the milk-'
man will have had their sleep-
ing pill,

Like the butcher and the baker
and the copper on his beat,
They shall rest in cosy rapture!
with hot bottles at their feet.




sin,

The price of electricity'’s goin
up, so don’t use the electric iron
too much for them smalls, girls.
So’s the price of meat if the
Argentinos come the old acid.
And thanks to them Russijan
sweethearts, so’s your income
tax, to find the dough-ray-me
to pay for the stuff that goes

Sleeping, too, will be the house-
wife as she lets the day go by;}:
No more queueing for the rations,
or for goods in short supply.
Sleeping, too, will be her children,
and the deg and cat as well,
‘While her husband snores un-
troubled by the silent factory:}

How sweet, how pure, how holy, how
inspiring, is the good news brought by
the angel on that first Christmastide.

A Merry Christmas
and a Happy New
Year with sincere

is “In the same country there were shepherds bell. bang bang bang. ; i" caught the car on the brink and held it fast. appreciation for
bad Pr is As for the wevver it’s goin to Why do you think the modern | L€Wis climbed out to safety with a scratched your continued .
awake in the fields, keeping night-watches Those alone awake and busy ina be a proper basket—snow. ail. child dislikes you? thumb as his only injury Patronage.
over their flocks. And all at once an angel of a aeatcneat tineicis dea slow, Sails, eT “ see _For the same reason that I dis- :
the Lord came and stood by them, and the the, tax collector's nark; yout old loaf of “bread if you sos ‘Soueke Pilees dont When. John Schlittler of Graham, Texa:
glory of the Lord shone about them, so that ae a had elit Can bane aoe aint cnet . aioe tiie ti believe in them and they don’t be- | was shot in the arm, it looked like his pooch e
they were overcome with fear. But the with S oteeek’ oe “htich | is foe aa ptingere ouine? did it deliberately. The hound sidled ove:
angel said to them, “Do not be afraid! behold, take ais iotimnas uacegaaians eee, ee oe mocne- eae aes SU to another! v7 a = _— ania ea pancet Some
Ebring you 3002 wwe ofw great rejicing for |g a tho’ Noire | STMRMOR ae URS ae oat mom eu k| vay at le maser, then rlsed his paw anc

lieve in Santa Claus you won't
get the extra present he’s supposed
to bring you.

Are you thinking of retiring.
Father Christmas?

Yes, I thought of handing over
to a Mother Christmas. She will
have to be a sentimental body
with an unshakeable belief in the
impossible, including jumping
down a couple of million chimneys
in one night. She will believe all
children are angels and. although

the whole people.

This day in the city of David, a Saviour
has been born for you, the Lord Christ him-
self. This is the sign by which you are to
know him: you will find a child still in swad-
dling clothes, lying in a manger.

Then on a sudden a multitude of the heav-
enly army appeared to them at the angel’s

pulled the trigger.

* * *

Then there was the job started by FDI |
and finished by HST. In January, the tow
boat Franklin D. Roosevelt rammed and |
damaged a railroad pier on the Illinois River
near Pekin, Illinois. In September another

OW trade unionists want to

be represented at all levels

in the B.B.C. as the corporation is
considered ‘“anti-working class”,
let us hope that my dreams of an
uncontrolled, uninhibited cockney
reading the news will be realised
at last. ’
This is the B.B.C. ome ser-
vice and ere is the news. And
cor stone me up a gum tree what

a lovely packet it is

to the flicks till it’s over; or
better still, drop into the old
rub-a-dub-dub for arf a pig’s
ear before you know the worst.

Mother Christmas
OOD morning Father Christ-
mas. Have you read in the
papers how the modern child fears
and dislikes you?
Yes. I was just going to write
to the papers telling them how I

eee ee ae



J.N. GODDARD & SONS,

wae
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mi
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Ss
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side, giving praise to God and saying: Glory In Korea ordes of Chinks are fear and dislike the modern child, they won't believe in_her, their | towboat— arry S —st hie
: : : ; still moving sarf on the old frog but my fingers are too cold insufferable vanity will be flat- t The He +7 S. Truman struck t c
to God in high heaven, and peac earth te and toad, and doin it 1 niv-on You dislike the ar little kid- tered and everybody will be|same pier and demolished it.
2 Se ” ates of meat, as they dies with their shining, expectant happy
m that ar od’s f ds their old pla t di g, r Ly
nen that are God’s frien i ain’t got much transport. Firty eyes and their baby prattle? LES LN.S EIN ICI RE RELA ICICI PCE PEREPE RE DERE

‘ d ’ ,





_ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY A ADVOCAT ATE



PAGE NINE

64. BOYS ENJOY WORK AND PLAY | ¥H : All desserts are better with
|
AT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL . BIRDS

The accent is on voc ! boys there are keen lover fu

training at the Boys’ Govern: Summer Game
ment Indust ial School, tuckec They also play tennis, ar
away in St. Philip, and founcea ~ards and re
may Oe TY conatetts Gan wel ecards, and there has been
nce 38: evidence o us wa recent interest in Chess
seen when the Advocate vis.ted is a rad whie t I
the school last week There w s adio to w rich they car
s as ? listen in on evenings before
evidence toe of the modern ter bedtime

Sedtiz
dency to look at the school It .

: a boy has a grievance hi:
school, and not as a miniature y ari nee

Glendairy Prison — not need to keep it to him-
airy ‘ ee!

The school is superintende . Be)

by Major O. F. C Walcott A grievance box is provide:
4 : , in which he can put in a written












There



2 ae a DRAENEI 2?

Tailoring, Shoe-making, Masonry

Gardening and Music looked well school onse a month The bo»

can also be used by the staff



There are about 64 boys at the

: abi " ‘ report of what is worrying him |

school now, and those whom the hak : |

Advocate saw doing Carpentry and this box is opened by tw |

/ Ale sé g z ’ committee which visits the i
}
}



3 cared for, apart from the four G. BISHOP ¥ 1"
Z . ; i. 1. h WILLIAMS The school is administered b)
quare meals a day whieh they a Superintendent assisted ‘ol .
receiv vere hes bacemente * . — : ‘
TTeheh heals eh t 6 . ae rehearsing jor the Carol staff of schoolmasters, and ove |
breakfast at 11 a.m., dinner at, inging programme that was put seers. A Chaplain and a Medic i
4 og ie Snag r at over last Wednesday night. Con- Officer hold part-time offices |
p.m., and a snack supper at duetor was Mr. K. G. Simmons ers .
8.30 pn They sat it ‘ : eek uae — Overseers
1 1¢ ee ‘ * and piano accompanist was Majo Talking at verseers. the
: comfortable dining room furrish- . Walcott alking about overseers, the
ed with eight linoleum-covered The Band Advocate found that Mr. Geori:
tables and long benches im Bishop and Mr. Herbert R. Wi
: 5 ' The ae Dodds Band liams can boast 50 years service
, ; consisting of nine members, wiac, between them. Bishop is nov To make sure of ualle:
, ae ) s, 1 betw s of un cd
i sieeae Conn “a beboieeet now trained by Capt. Raison Senior, Overseer and Williams flavour, creamin ne wm Paom comw sane
; ae met rom __ the Drgnkiny played a few selettions Chief Overseer and Storekeeper 7 . ess, smoot IC
3 there is the Carpe wry Atter the day's work is over As Bishop put it, he has seen the . . » be certain your custard is
ae where boys were hard at the boys retire to their dormiter- school grow He is also in charac Bird's. For as long as you. . . or “ttm an
work The Advocate saw - jes of which there are five. The of the After-care activities your mother Ca embe| semanas
ticles that had been exhibited at Advocate tock a look at thos¢ As in every school and simil + ¢'» CAN Dement
the Annual Industrial | Exhibition yooms and found them neat anc institution there are various type the name Bird’s has been an
earlier this month The Advo potlessly clean. St, Philip is i of boys; some are dull, some quid assurance of unvarying quality,
cate also visited the Tailors’ coo} parish, but it is to be doub witted, some mischievous, et ;
Shop. There in front of four ted whether anyone in the parish One little fellow who seemed t So when you ask for Custard, it’s
HERE roses of various shades bloom. treadle machines boys were work- has a cooler bedroom than the love a quip, noticed the Advo wise to ask for Bird’s!
ing on uniforms for pupils aNd poys who oceupy the dormitory cate’; Cameraman taking phot
staff. They were working with upstairs at Dodds, Apart from Of boys in the Carpenter’s Shop

them in good stead when they view of some of the surround- neither of them, but he shouted

a dexterity that should stand cooiness, they have a lovely and the Tailors’ Shop, He was in a a || BR a || | | || B a a @ || | | B a



leave Dodds and go seeking jobs ing country side “take me eating.” : “ i @
in the world outside A report prepared on the schoo! Season's Greetings from
ie . . x Boys also make their own In that dormitory a boy, pre- jn 1949, showed that information a
Ee 3 x ’ shoes, and some of these were paring to 80 to the music relative to the activities and pro
â„¢ 4% also on show a the Annual rehearsal, was puree a shine ne gress of discharged pupil is ob a a
Exhibition, a pair of brown shoes that he tained by the After-Care Office a JASON JONES & : LT . .
In the flower garden, roses and ‘nad made himself, It was 4 of the School Efforts are made . O. D.- Distributors @
other flowers were blooming shine that would make any to secure jobs for some, and help
There are well kept lawns, and professional shoe-shine boy really by way of tools, loans and gifts =
on nearly a quarter of an acte envious. In the dormitories were is given to others. a

of land, bananas, green is iso the presses in which personal The records show that only a
eschalots, cabbage, lettuce an belongings are kept. In some of comparatively small percentage | B
other vegetables are grow! them were the white pumps, red. of pupils discharged from the

i and white pants of mem- School subsequently lapse into a a

In the music room the cht eap

36 male ¢ six fe voices, bers of the Cricket Club, fer the crime |
of 36 male and six female v ers O 1¢ ricke ) a8 a a a a8 wi = = a a 2 a a a -
| : | SSNS NS NS NS NI 0 NN NN

TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS

343

2
=
‘
WA:
mt
S AND CUSTOMERS
=
=



NOT ONLY IN APPRECIATION

Ss OF YOUR PATRONAGE

3 THROUGHOUT THE YEAR
BUT IN ALL SINCERITY

2

zm

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YOUNG CARPENTERS doing their part of the day’s work.



2
z
=
. A Very Merry Christmas
Rm

BAND making melody in the Music Hall.

and

2 Happiness in the [Years
=
2
2

might be no music for the Holy gregation swelled to the chorus cf

“Silent” Ni ht Night, “Silent Night, Holy Night.”

. ig Father Mohr fell into step with The only accompaniment

his parishioners and told them h« Gruber’s guitar
By MARVIN STONE must hurry to the village music Two years later, the leger
teacher, Franz Gruber, to see if goes, an organ builder came to
OBERNDORF, Austria, the organ could be repaired on Oberndorf to repair the chure)
It was a silent night, calm and such short order. organ, again in disrepair

bright, 132 years ago when mice As the dark-haired priest spoke | On Christmas Eve the song will
got mixed up in a church orga to his friends, the bitter, whistling be sung again by villagers who>
and gave two \ustrian villagers wind suddenly died, All three feel a warm glow when they re
cause to write what is perhaps were taken by the solitude of the member Father Mohr and Franz
man’s most stirring Christmas mountain fastness and the clear, Gruber, and the mice in the orga

to come.

ste ttonantermmeenenne Sane

i
&
|
“We wish SYou and Yours E
3
&

C. F. HARRISON & Co., B dos Ltd.

= eee






= hue 9 ne shi arp pine h of the frost. on yeas bitter, clear night so long
‘hrough the heavy snows tha “Stille Nacht, heilige Nacht,” ago.—LN.S, r
fall on Salzburg Province, two Father Mohr’ wearily spoke en | &
eee ai viet TeOpae: Peeing te the eam ot ; PAIN INTAIN NINDS PSD) ENDER BREN BA DR RN Se,

towards the village of Oberndorf. yijiage. “Silent night, Holy nigh:’ sa S

It was two nights before Christ-

SA VSÂ¥E Fis A wa




mas Eve Then, after a long pause, “all 1
Only the tiny voice of the calm, all is bright.”

organ in their small chapel sound- 3y the time the priest hal

ed. Soon that stopped and the arrived at Herr Gruber’s tne

shrill wind tore at the silence theme was fast in his min

As they passed the chapel they Gruber picked up his guitar and
noticed that Father Joseph Mohr soon was accompanying Father
was swinging shut the heavy Mohr, who was slowly reciting the
oakeh doors of St. Nikolaus lines and searching for more











Church The two spent the night work-
Father Mohr, priest to the farm- ing out the tune and the words
ers of this poor community, was Two nights later, when the \



WHOA
1950

At this time we wish you all thats
best and may peace and good cheer

fill your homes

only 26 years old Tonight he was parishioners gathered in the tiny
worried beeause mice had eaten chapel, they heard no organ, but
at the bellows of the organ. There for the first time anywhere a con-

HESEEEESEEEES
2 WE WISH

| Our Customers and Friends

A
HAPPY CHRISTMAS;

T. HERBERT LTD.

iN DNS TR GRIN DN ZS DSN IN TS DS NINN DR NN gins
MM ENN NG NSW NEN WGN NN NN NN NN

BOYS working in the Tailor shop.

NB NN NEN NEN NN NNN NN NEVE

7



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pppoe psec,

Shepherd



NOMENON MNS











New Year.

STANSFELD
SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
5
&
“COCKADE” FINE RUM
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&

BRUCE WEATHERMEAD

LT)- Head of Broad St

KNIGHTS LTD.

5 A A a A AEN



SS ARAAAAR

Big
| > CS & alg z eC
| The Blenders and Bottlers 2 eget & = o Our Friends z O., Ltd.
— of — 2 G & = Si
| 2 ‘3 S and Customers Zz . 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St
S i " ; E EXTEND & } :
wish all their friends and = Wishing be a\3 \ &
| SS a a Very e Best Wishes for bo ‘ Tn
| ; : = A Very Merry and it “LE Mo , :
A MERRY CHRISTMAS m HAPPY eB tig
| al : & rey A HT
if AND A = = Joyous Christmas & oe ye PEt
| | = = CHRISTMAS > sa & A = [A yy)
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR 2 2 cae ¢ Happy & a - “4 a
| a i 4 heer a and Prosperous be nn Oe “i
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x =.
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3 Broad Street == z . (Aull Branches)

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‘ 4



P AGE TEN










































ISAs ear mae SUNDAY ADVOCATE _ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950
A Message to the, [Write Direct or Airmail for Fatierly Aivico—Free
a e e ice s an Message Direct or Airmail for Father’ e—Free
\7 ong Ai a
Youth of Barbados. CN *
A tive Council has founded a new i oe
iy GEORGE HUNTE political party and in the streets {
NURSES ‘SEA HOME of St. George’s, in large red let- HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-| ae
ters the visitor can identify his) pRNOR’S SPEECH AT THE, »
; T takes just six hours to reach Ss * \ L I offlee because it is the head-~- MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Grenada from Kingstown, Syprviwo > quarters (believe it or Not) 0!) PRIZE-GIVING —WEDNESDAY :
St. Vincent in a Lady Liner. wur's Launcn the “Manual and Mental Workers 13TH DECEMBER, 1950.
The journey is 74 miles along- “ Our fanding in Grenada de- Union”. Ae ws
side the Grenadines and you see serves ieieesa ations me The tipping is that he will be] | wish first to congratulate the i a ©. RY Ou
. islands all the way. : afternoon, (it was during a elected to the Legislative Headmaster and his staff on a very
Leaving Kingstown at 0945 we Colonia! debate in the House ot eo interesting reget Sothern the Day Start t nine for it NOW!
were running along the coast of Commons), not having anywhere : Mie academic and other successes FIRST CHOOSE ” eer sete fone : :
Grenada at 3.15 p.m better to go for tea, | dropped in Little oses achieved by the pupils of the ie tales. ie for the fully qualified
From the sea the coastline of at Buckingham Palace to one ot . : Modern High School during the YOUR CAREER eat OF ary wae:
Grenada presents the most Euro- the first garden parties to be Grenada is a_ lovely island Joast year. More particularly [ dit, man who is wert fo ue i> SOC He thee
pean appearance Of all the islands held there after the war. i had lis beaches, its crystal water, it’ | should like to pay a tribute to the iene eet we ros ait. hes Tor, were
because of the little villages with been invited and so had been hills, its cleanliness attract the|Headmaster who with initiative, Otte, inet ty as. a aad wultlanot "The Bennett
houses of red roofs and built of the Administrator of Grenada tourist from North America More } -ourage and conviction established | cere +o "Bi ee Gee Ko diferente, %
stone, whom I met there for the first than — any other West aoe he Modern High School as recently ege. stance makes fo diflerence,
But the. vegetation of Grenada time Livce sinCe We have meai- isiand but it needs greater devel-Jas six years ago. The school roll cH “”
is thick add etn with an jabuiid- tained diplomatic relations and opment, more hotels, and morCfopened in 1945 with two pupils, yt WE WILL HELP f OU i)
anc f ‘nutmegs, cocoa ¢ im- On this cecasion he had come off social amenities if. it is tdjfand now today—in half a decade— DeAUgRT MARS ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION
ance 0 gs, cocoa and im ¢ te witt Barbad : Z HEERING
mortelles. ‘It has been called the to meet me. Unfortunately tor compete with arbados as S}we have heard his report on a ri Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
emerald isle and it deserves the Our reception the Governor ol tourist resort. ; school with a roll of 500 pupils. Write to ThesBennett College and learn how
name Ih February when the the Windward Islands had incon- One peculiar fact is worth e Ldutands of people just Rie dei Wive. teactiad
sa ortelies are in biddin the val. .veniently decided to return to noting about the arrangement: The standard of the school can the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
lee of Grenada (and the hills Grenada on the Same liner and ; for landing. The Lady Liners dujbe gauged from the contents of Job ean be yours—stirt this pleasant spare-cime
ee 2 749 tee - he hi est Ne very nearly upset the apple k not often anchor alongside the|‘that report as well as from the study NOW.
cikt) oa wit “eateries ete. cart by wgrecing to take every- . aeep water harbour, although rsepar tion Jecently given the 7 88
oint) look as ori S iy ; 4 Ss leorge’ ss z 2 ie artment ;
, xody of any importance ashore St, George's possesses a deep has pa Mail 1 DEF 1
had been lit all over the island. th his ditinich The use of” the $ water harbour. So passenger: Eavestin and by the Oxford and Direct Mail to °
a the a rene an, word Taunch is a joke because ¥ are compelled to pay 50 cents tc]Cambridge Examination Board.
le russet of its cocoa leaves than . in: se tle re gO é yre in little Moses powerer
. ; the thing used was little mor go ashore in little S p The motto of the school, whi .
the green which is its mormal than a row boat and anything by outovard motors. When the oresumably. Mr, Lynch haimoslt e@ ernett olle
| colour for the rest of the year. iess worthy of. carting the current is strong this way ©! selected, I would freely translate 7 z
Governor of the Windwards, his landing in St. George’s is most]4; “Nothing is too 7 me” aac
4 Dancing Bird = Xvord. bis tennis racket," the comfortable in a swim-suit. tinVidde “ ecteaton gare fer nies SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
Chief Justice of the Windwards, nspire his own life, it was appro- :
There is a bird whith awaits ‘the Police Commissioner, the ON ONE SIDE of the “Lake” which separates St. George’s inner har Customs priate that he shou'd have adopted ASTER NENT ENS NLT WT MTN
the I wn liner and esé¢@rts its Head of the Colonial Revelop- bour from the luxury Santa Maria hotel stands this magnificent home But havi b sitaot ,|it as the motto of the school which = i
p e ito St George's With a ment C ggg sag sn Bue tail ae for nurses. The sea here is crystal clear and the vegetation is more ins Moses te malo tod he founded. [f only a small per- ;
locals i "h trigite ‘bia ny high. social landing and the Mediterranean than anywhere else in the Caribbean. by being taken to the official an ir in with deur Z =
with ts ‘i sibs aurea sh fee Administrator, it would —hav« linding shed and told to report ribetben, put. it into Sonction "by &
ssembles indie a smai! }den impossible ‘to find an; wert MOSES VIEW OF ST. GEORGE the Customs. Since he has overcoming the many handicaps $ ve
heels and rises, floats ¢lse in the ‘Caribbean . brought nothing ashore with him|and limitations which are to be} %
: ' woe ee Tee ee ine customs officer “Shows no! ii, SoM ta oak atte. ands
a f patterned designs of Wicrest, eh tle wiiithr yet jencountered in every day life, the «x Merr X mas
> tie “¢ oS S eres ~em-~ | effec arbadian 4 s
on ishioned Waltz arranged So Wel barks In the Mosés and is then aren 0 ey uffairs would = Y
: s , orge’s Grenada is one of I discovered later alter being talgen to the other side because : : ;
i , ( a ae oe Re. cian that is where St. George's lies. It is a British tradition—per- bs °
t all towns cf a tyfie tha: scaked to the back by th * t (
is frequent enough on the French stant trickle of rain Which flowed On the way back when purchases | haps more noticeable in a time of i and
re ue no g on Hi meh wen agg tb igen Maggette, have been made no visit to the} war—never to give in. In_ the
coa a ly eee tee he a mv best sea island cotton Customs is necessary. It seems] year 1940, which Winston vise a
lage n= ag 0 ha, arép chirt that the launch was knowh rather a Sack-eyed system but it]Churchill described as our darkest ~— 7
ay its $ ots c a é ‘Th an is what happens. We were due] hour, in spite of the most intensive ti Ni ) Y we
. i te mbst Viv cally ada as » Sur- 1 ar
te Sa oar oe ite, = See ae pote 3 3 a eae \ enue ornage. at no 45 on we propaganda and the almost com- Y appu cw e
ord, bi 1e stone houses w vivo é Te nas way ck to Barbados, but e|mon European view that Britain i
red tile roofs, the market square, been er Soe oe an aoe gt boat was delayed for nearly an] was finished. the British Common- Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers
the steep cobbled stone footpaths fn Seana arma eeaainigteator told hour by the comic behaviour of|wealth of Nations said in effect in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year

the corner house with ‘an English
doorknocker and splash. of blue

me that the Government had 4
dry

what looked to me like my
metheaten friend, the Survivor's

“Nothing is too hard for me”.

drawing to a close.

May Your Holidays be filled with Happiness and

lilac, the cleanlinégs of its streets better Taunch but it was on launch. There was a slight swell] It is easy to emphasize mottos ma: ;
: ; t s sake s § § oper y the Year to come bring you in full measure the
are to be found in England every- ee ae a ee ae mae ae aid the crew on the launch|and phrases and to keep them in satlitadtidn “tiike “Widken life ahd Work worth ‘white.

where from Deal to Ulverston.

Sea Front

mained so wet during my whole
evening ashore that not even u
ihrush pouring its soul out into
the hills which make Grenada

seemed to find it difficult to tie
uo alongside and discharge about
« dozen sacks of mail. The
s) pervisors on the launch thought
tnis so funny that one of them

front of our thoughts and our
aspirations. The difficult task is to
keep alight the fire of determina-
tion to succeed, You all must have
heard or read innumerable

°

= kon oN OAR CRAM RS ERON A EKG



It is a joy to walk in St. the most charming of islands, rearly fell into the water as he|speeches made by well intentioned The Barhados Foundr Lid.
George's because there is no dirt could cheer me up. as so busy holding his sides to] persons like me and wondered, as
in the roads and its six thousand aedtent hn beistinte “his shirt T do what effect, if any, a call to WHITE PARK ROAD :—: ST. MICHAEL :
Phabitants are proud of their Sugar with laughter. youth to gird itself ee future DREN DN GN GRIN PN ON NN NTN NINN NINN GND vAN WINS
- has in the minds of youth.
But the main attraction of this Fae ; te tie y; 4 NE ANA Wi
attractive West Indian capital is We yigited the Frison, ths Peter 8 Nose I should be satisfied if I could BAM SG NG NUS NNN NNN NN NG NN : GNGNENGS

the front. Whichever way you
approach St. George’s, either from
the landing docks or from ‘the
airport you drive along a seafront

Mental Home and the Poor Home,
not because I had _ suddenly
developed a social conscience (1
was born with one) but because



After a leisurely 20 minutes
c: so of this clowning and back-

«Sat three separate bundles of|

touch the thoughts of just one of
the students gathered here today
This island of Barbados is rich in
instances of people of all sec-

ei

INA DULL

4 mail were final isted on to

which preserves the view of the Si Rae Boon ee aint LEAVING the Customs for thie other side this photo illustrates how ite tine, he "ie tauinch | tions. of the community who have

sea as it is preserved in Alex- jy g bunch in one of the most a boat is the best form of transport into town.. The warehouses and Peter, (it was not the “Surviv- said “Nothing ‘is ‘too ard for me

andria and Naples and in most impressive spots of scenic beauty stores in the picture belong to Jonas Browne and Hubbard Ltd, 1's”) slipped down to join the ae ate hg ere eee peat

other seaside towns where the to be found in the South Carib- one of the oldest London firms stili trading in the West Indies, “S7'Voy of 5 lighters and 3 small Getcmnruntion. Stewed & Posilion

authorities have taken a firm jean. ea ee heats which had been patiently |! responsibitity and respect in all OPEN TONITE FROM 7 p.m.

stand to preserve the view of the walks of life. Do not think that

. eae On the way back we motore:! Result, the Government ot waiting during the battle of the| Ccause you are not
mity. the benefit of the com- though the sugar cane country. Crenada has just allowed the Mental Too mail. schBOl, success in pour ‘fufure life TO XMAS MORN
St Gacteal ua eea _. ‘The Government of Grenada industry to itierease the pre et : One of the last sights I remem-| is denied to you. It is the power rm
Wiichianse “to demiee 4 ae = subsidises one small,sugar factory sugar by one cent per Ib, The peaceful life of Grenadi jr of Grenada was the launch| Within you which will determine
a ee pI S In its pos- put owing to political agitation — So for the sake of 700 workers (and in Grenada the poores! peter, nose pointed in. the| your future. I said to a young Civil cles
. 2 underground tunnel the 700 workers employed in the ho would not have been peasant owns a piece of land) hes (irection of the Santa Maria|Servant a few days ago who is
Toned y Jovernde Sendall and new industry had recently been employed at all had the Govern- been recently upset by the j\ctel and a string of five lighters | aspiring to higher office, “Go away
one os re EA is tunnel al- successful in getting an increase ment not subsidised a local sugar political activities of a returned nq three small boats contentedly|—and each job that is given you : ibe i
the bus 7 th oth if to by-pass in wages. Where the money was factory, the thousands of house- exile from Aruba, ‘ollowing in her slow white trail] to do, work at it twice as hard SPECIALS ! SPECIALS !
or sy oroughfares of St. coming from was not mentionc’ wives in Grenada have now to This individual who is standing which leads back to the inner|as the next man—work all hours
eorge’s, by the arbitrators. pay more for their sugar. for membership of the Legisla- harbour of St. George's. and I have no doubt you will e@

succeed in obtaining recognition. '

That, too, is my advice to each

one of the students present today

GUNG NG NEN NENG NG NE In conclusion, I would ask the

& Headmaster to give the school a

holiday at some convenient time

either this term or next to mark
=. Speech Day.—Advt.



StS NB NGS NG NG NG NS NN

Wishing You

A Very
Merry
Christmas








S
‘

i lange caine
A Very Happy

Christmas

‘AND

Turkey, Ham, and Jug
and Salad Shrimp
Fried Almond Chicken

e
THE CHINA DOLL will be open CHRISTMAS NITE
7.00 O'Clock to 12 Midnight and whole Day

Sz
ani

Curry





2

Gea sows
GREETINGS

——————

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH














from A Veru Lrosperous New Wear : FLOWER GLASS ae Nite Ek Hoy.
AND ALi. GOOD Ryan
LOUIS 1. BAYLEY WISHES FOR JOHNSON'S, HARDWARE

[Ss OUR WISH TO ONE AND ALL
e :

HAPPY CHRISTMAS
AND A_ PROSPER-

PRES PSER SRS TR PERI RS,

SSeNNEUNRSSENNN,



a day | we open new
‘oys, and we are certainl:
OUS NEW YEAR. doing a record business

C, CARLTON BROWNE je|| i them.

Wholesale & Retail Druggist | at

COLLINS DRUG STORES lt
[SARA RAMSAR SEARO: ORR
—s BNUS NUNS WS 8 5 9 0 0 0. NN Ne HN NS

Jewellers
Bolton Lane

ROLEX WAI‘ '": CO,
Sole Representaiive for the

UuMMMuMs

gw All Nite Recorded Musical Programme

for Your Entertainment

e@
AL 4730

9 in os
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NEN NSN NN NNN NN SN NN We Wg Ng NN NSS

COT TNENNUNE INU ENSEEEEEN UE

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CPL NAD AEN TEIN RN ETN NT FADER NS 2

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The Season's Greetings and all Good
Wishes for Xmas and the New Year

from
Manufacturers of _—-—

a COMPOUND ELIXIR OF
THIAMINE CHLORIDE AND
hi ia Ey

i ie

err

AN EASILY de Fort
THIOPHOS PROVIDES A. >
SOURCE OF VITALITY WHICH ESTAR. —

ENGNG ESS NS BM NNN A

Ss ; ; USHES PROGRESSIVE RECUPE
ow , ¢ :
5 & R TENNENTS LTD. | MAGI ae or ange a
The Brewers of the Famous ee MERLIN " Bee on OvER:

‘ ia pOse: = ‘aw
FWO TEASPOONFLLS IHD A WINE,
GLASSEUL OF WATER THREE ee
A DAY SEFORE MBS ER s

Red (1) Beer aw Stout

Extend to the Inhabitants
of Bartados

A Very Happy Xmas

and a

Lrosperous New Vear
i FE PN NTN IN DERI TN NR OR ONIN PCAN EN A AE NEDO

§A1 > patacabie and pleasant to tar +
rm dl the aeviet medics) prmcip+
”

ROMDOR ENGLAND AI
GLONBsTOWN, BRIT me ouana



| ABSAARRBARAB BERGE

UCSC CES
ENDER NNN TAN DEEN FRPRP GRIN PADS IGN IN IRIN IS PRO TS RIN SSN

LNG

SSN BN DNS SDAA PN OH ANON NR A RERERBEIS TOKE ES & BYNOE

fe








SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950

OSBERT LANCASTER
guest for today

THE TELL-TALE
MANTELPIECE...

—presenting a choice selection of the cards mem pe apde
send with that social flavour it’s : -

easy to guess—if you know how.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





——-—








THE DOMESTIC

—trom those nice people

you met af Frinton in 1946

(haven’’ the children
grown ?).





The Completely trrelevant West Surrey Light Horse, 1822



The Artistic
from Aunt Mabel, 165a, The from Lieut.-Colonel jane Wnele end with
Parade, Cleethorpes. “ Chillianwallah,” tnterien trom Aunt and 7mm. laste & tn CRelsea le
London Express

. ees Get Bridgetown Happy Xmas _ Heavier 'Taxes
reat Applause Yesterday Say Scouts Proposed

_ PPE KATZENJAMMERS, Junior



Steel Banc of rinidg

gave a eter of care aed _BRIDGETOWN was again. A year ago, it was the hope ol For B G
Calypsoes at the Globe Theatre crowded yesterday with house- US all that cessation of hostilities ° e
lest night. It was the first time wives and other shoppers who which had wrecked nations and
that: some Barbadians heard a were getting their last minute re- stranded lives ten years before GEORGE" Own Corgespondent)
steel band play and they were quirements for the Christmas would have developed into a last- Ne . ; iETOWN, B.G. Dec. 23.
auch applauded A holidays. . ing peace. aes w taxation proposals estim-

At the signs “Please Cross Here” To-day, the world is again at *1: to yield an additional

3 This is the third public per- there were small groups of people the brink of another and more $2,586,000 revenue for British Gui-
formance that the band gave since Waiting to get across the street dreadful war. TtaP ie a by the Finan-
its arrival in Barbados on Sunday 2° the Police had a busy time In extending the compliments yop; oa cue the Hon. E, F.
last by the S.S, Colombie, Their trying to cope with the situation Of the season, it is our earnest ,, news , CBE. C.M.G,, in his
stay here is indefinite. and to avoid accidents. hope that the ‘Spirit of. Christ Judget ea was also an-

nounced, Secretary of
State for the Colonies has secured
the necessary approval of the
appropriate authorities for raising

mas’—“Peace on Earth, Goodwill
towards men” enter into the
hearts of all, so men may realise
that regardless of colour, class or

Even the Commissioner of Police
was in the City and rendered
assistance wherever possible, _

At the All Star Talent Show at
the Globe on Friday night ten
contestants took part. First Prize



went to Joe Clarke, the comedy Soda Fountains > § :
singer, who delighted the audi- . SODA FOUNTAINS like most creed, we are all brothers pit AES aake ckanae tue
ence with his version of ‘“Cha- business places in the city, did May you all have a very hay py a Golony’ a “oh ah = % t nie
tanooga Shoe Shine Boy”. “good business, as tired and thirsty Christmas, and do all you can to Bele po carga:
shoppers went in search of re-™®ke others happy New Duties
Sam Gordon, who sang “May freshment. Vendors of Polar Ice The new duties include in
Be It’s Because” was ;warded Cream were also seen along the creases on aerated waters, rum

bauxite, postal rates, and charges
internal and foreign both of syt-
face and airmail, telecomsnunica-
tions, motor vehicles licenses, tii-

streets in the city and they too,
did a brisk trade.

Tiring Day

THE attendants at

the second prize while third went
to Eddie Hall who went back te
pre-war days with his “I Could’nt
Sleep A Wink”.

3 Steamships Call
On Xmas Day



groceries











es all Scouters, Rovers, Scouts,
Cubs, Lay-members and friends
of the Association a Happy Christ-
mas and all that’s worthwhile for
the New Year.

FROM CHIEF SCOUT.
May Christmas and the coming
year bring you every

ha

ROWALLAN
Chief Scout

choirs are expected to take part
in this competition which will
begin at 7 a.m.

WATERFRONT BUSY

WHILE some people were col-
lecting their groceries, gifts and
other necessities from the business
places in the city yesterday.
others were busy on the water-
front securing firewood and char-
coal. Some had a few pounds of
each article while others secured
as many as two or three bags of
coal.





BAKER SHOPS CROWDED

Most of the City baker shops
were crowded as housewives
made sure of their supplies of
bread for the Christmas season.
The attendants had little time
for a breathing spell.

The Judges will be Capt. Rai-
son, Father Hopkins and Mr.
Gerald Hudson. Mr, John Bec-
kles will act as Chairman. The
Competition is sposored by Mr.
Sydney Skinner,

Benn 6 p.m.

The Gift of the

1950.



-








year
SX




Healthy
‘Hair

NEW FEATURES
NEW PRECISION

NEW BEAUTY the only peu

with the

Here’s News about the world’s most wanted gift
pen! The new Parker “51” has a remarkable new
Aero-metric Ink System . . . and it’s the greatest
ever devised.

The Acro-metric Ink System is a wholly new,
scientific method of drawing in, storing, safe-
o NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER guarding and releasing ink, to give the most
@ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR satisfactory pen performance ever known.

@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR See this beautiful pen and experience its silky
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and 4 other great advances special occasion!

-worlds most wanted gift pen

Play safe! Brylcreem your hair. Dandruff on your collar,
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point the need for Brylcrcem’s double benefit:
(1) Day-long smartness. (2) Lasting hair health.
Massage with Brylcreem stimulates the scalp,
encourages natural hair growth,
wards off Dandruff. Its pure
emulsified oils put life into Dry
Hair and impart a splendid
gloss. Don’t take any clic







Prices With Rolled Gold Cap $24.05. With Lustraloy Cap $19.77 Brylereem your hair —
Distributors for Barbados: men do!

A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd

P.O. Box 403

Bridgetown i













HE



Cider And Cakes

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 23
Eva Peron'’s Foundation starts
tomorrow, free. distribution

through post-offices thoughout the b

country of 4,000,000 bottles of cider ¢
and 4,000,000 cakes. No means test
is required t

Yesterday, following discontent b

among workers Eva agreed to
refund to private and public em-
ployees over 100,000,000 pesos ,
worth of contribution, the product ,
of one day’s work they had been ¢
asked to give the foundation

—Reuter.



4

RADIO
DISTRIBUTION

aa

SPECIAL CHRISTMAS |:
PROGRAMMES

stock, One It
carries a
the







Christmas Greetings from
Governor and Lord Bishop,

645 a.m,

The

McGregor

shop
customer

i
Holiday

Barbers Will Open
On Xmas Day

is
customers
he Christmas hair

we

CITY BARBER





came

varbers still had
rowaed

Mr. Allan Crichlow
Street, told
that he
hair since 1933
vacation
he opens his t
there alw
dropping for
ninute hair cut

He expects to go to chur
“hristmas and afterwards
nis shop. On Christmas
it will the
cutting agait

their

bar
the
rate yesterday has
“utting
evel
“hristmas Day

because

had a

in

be

‘outine hat

he will close around mid-day av
going spreeing

Crichiow was formerly a

nechanic at Messrs. Jason Jones
he los’
one of his feet in 1932 he decides

and other firms but after
© learn a suitable trade
He made his own woode

and now he has



spring and
bending motion

1is cycle

tween the hours of 9.00 a.m
12.00 noon,

e extreme:

in ior
cuts yesterday
Up to late last night some of thes»

and has}
Even on]

a

more than one in
which he importec

because
he can ride

PAGE ELEVEN



chait
er «
Advo-|
been}

varber |

ays

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes !— Yeast- Vite

last-j|

i
ch os!
ope: |
3ank-
same

1-—bu quickly soothes away

headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does
something else too !
Because of its valu-
able tonic properties
Yeast-Vite helps you
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time

motot

an leg

ol









STORE



a>

nis ek marae eh Saece He told the Advocate yesterday you want pain relief
7.00 a.m. News fant 75 am] that he uses the self-made wooder take Yeast-Vite and
Musie for Sunday; 31 am. Voice of], ante *y , 2 .. .
Prophecy: 8.00 ai. Calling All Fose legs to assist him when dancin: get tonic benefit too!
900 am, The Pilgrim Hour; 9.32 a On these he can move arous
Close Down; 11.00 a.m, Programme Pa er he dance floor.
ote Pee ain. A Chrisie Carel: i145) Cetter on wae Cam
im. Variety of Records; 12.00 noon
News; $2.15 p.m. Prankie Howerd; 124 NOTICE T
p.m, Sweet Singing in the Chott 1
pm Showers of Blessing; 1.15 pr
Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Sunday Se KEEPE te.
vice; 2,00 p.m. BBC NEWS; 2.15 p ,
Music Magazine; 2.30 p.m. Take it fre SWOISTRAT rs te-regis-
here; 3.00 p.m, Christmas Music fro: REGISTRATION and Re as
Canada; 3.30 p.m, Christian Brotherhood imation of Dairies, pe easter Mil si
Hour; 4.00 p.m. BBC News; 4.15 p.m yed in the production o ib NS vay vr is aot a Na es snes iil acetates elec
Starring Pagtners: 430 pm Sunday Heli | Pesce," and ‘persons producin. 4% NG NG NG NS NG NG NG NS NS NG 8 NO NB NNN
Tour an tpilogue; 5.00 p.m. Canadian os + .% ene
Message Party; 5.30 p.m, Bringing Christ | surplus milk for sale unde =
to the Nations; 6.00 p.m. Donald Peer Dairies Regulations, 1948, mad BS
630 p.m. Altra Children’s Christmas Deane 1 Board of Healt. ret
Programme; 6.45 p.m, Interlude; 7.00 by the Genera soare : 3
pm. BBC News; 7.15 p.m Caribbean under Dairies Act 1941 Geer Pe
Voices; 7.45 p.m. Your Music and Min 7 ake ace DAILY at ‘et is ts si
setcess eo wikin. Show: p00 p.m.| Will take place i Office, Oistin B S som Ww ishing our
Music for Worship; 9.30 p.m. Carols Sanitary Inspectors nic Saat / . Customers, Friends and
King’s College; 10.00 p.m. BBC News:|] Christ Church, from TUESDAY { E ; "
10.15 p.m. Close Down January 2nd 1951, between the - the General Public
ve easy. = ’ _ ’ ¢ >
hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00, >? wa RGus 67 1) ‘ af:
except on Saturdays; when Regis- iD ery ; lappy : hristmas
MONDAY, 25TH DECEMBER, 1950 tration, ete., will take place be P| t
anc e

7,00 a.m,
Band — Queen's Park;
First Nowell; 8.15 a.m, Cathedral Organs;
8.30 am, The Queen Elizabeth Enter-

1




































p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 6.00 p.m
Proj
Christmas
Time;
{nto

Deuces; 7.45 p.m. Richard Murdoch and
Kenneth Horne;
"15 p.m, Melody Time; 6.30 p.m. Strange
as
Thomas Show; 9.00 p.m, The Vagabonds;
115 p.m, Commentators’ Digest; 9.30 p.m
Songs by Joe Stafford; 9.45 p.m
of America;
order:






Police
The

BBC News; 7.10 a.m.

8.00 a.m,

jtains; 9,00 am, Music for Christmas;
915 am. U.S.A. News; 9.30 a.m. Ken-
tucky Minstrels; 10,00 a.m, Christmas

Journey; 1100 a.m, Christmas Message

iM. King George VI; 11.15 a.m. Wilfred







ude; 5.15 p.m. 8th Race—Trinidad;



5.30
Children's
Altra Children’s

p.m Request
News; 7.15 p.m,
7.30 p.m, Four

mme; 6.15 p.m.
Party; 6.30
7.00 p.m, BBC

The Unknown;





8.00 p.m. Local News; !

it Seems; 8.45 m, John Charles



Voices
South of the}
Down. \

10.00 p.m
0.15 p.m. Close

for the Christ
and our Sine

At this time we
message which
the Spirit of
“Peace on Ear
towards



?
of

(Sad)




NARNAA AANA AAA

E take this opportunity
of extending to our Cus-

By order

CHAS S&

of the Commissioner
Health, Parish of Christ Chureh

MacKEINZ1, | ANS ORIN BN ON ON BN SOS GN A BA SR IN ON SOR DN ON ARRAN

COSMOPOLITAN DRUG

Zak

Chairman

17,12.50—6n

SA NENG RSNA NE NSN NEN







Lid.

White Park Road



tomers, Friends and the
General Public
SEASONAL GREETINGS

mas period
Wishes

ere

ais, eas oie

PROSPERITY IN THE
NEW YEAR

give you the
Summarises
Christmas :
th, Goodwill
Men”

*
; “Wm. Fogarty Ltd.
a PATA DA BA DE TE BE OR DN DE OR DE BEG PAA BATT ANN

Robert) Thom.

NG NG NG NG NG NENG NG 855
NG NN NG NS NN NG NNN

Me:

S.W



















DECEMBER 29th and Continuing

PLAYING

PLAZA THEATRE

——————— BRIDGETOWN

"EEG

*

i | tate




q
=
2
:
A



SELATAN TN
EALERTS





p / GAIN the Holiday
Season Approaches,
and again it is our Privil-
ege to extend to you our
WARMEST THANKS for
Your Kind Patronage
during the past, and our
Sincere Good Wishes
for your Health and Pros-
perity throughout the
Future.”





CENTRAL FOUNDRY
LTD.

Gi RN DH PN NN HN A EN DN ENN RH NE

if




%
4

Ris KN



&

NG NG NG NG NGG NG NS NG NN NN NN NN NN SN NN



—



DERELLA





Alva Arthur who sang “White and dry good sh r » SEVEN steamships _ tion fees of Queen’s College and) ;,/, 1 . Marty: AAs 8, x ‘IN N iA ('
Christmas” and Walter Burke smn tees savet “tired aoe calling at eons nm the he Bishop. High Saheol fot gis | Citing ese = Arenbishap” ‘i s STOCK TAKING x CINDERELLA “
“Our Very vn” were . income tax Co anies Canterbury; 00 ews; ; y °
Se ne arr Nore ee day. They walked hundreds of week-end, according to schedule eat” once eee fis pin. Christmas, Day with Richard | && re 3 oe :
SO eee oungest contestant miles yesterday attending to one Three of them are due on Christ- , at Sam ' YS) Murdoch and Kenneth Horne; 12.90 p.n ‘ »
was Lucille Craig and she also customer and another. mas Day and steamers. Listeners Choice; 1.15 p.m, Radio News: | ; time Floods the
sang “Chatanooga Shoe Shine Most of them made a genuine The three are the SS. I us New duties on aerated waters teat 1a Ee york e i nine Chien Pe NOTICE eless Screen
Boy effort to please whoever they Rodney, SS. Colonial and S.S and rum will increase the retail) }en.)"2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. | Sy z Symbol of all with beauty
served, but seld they § eho Sere al and S.S. price of aerated drinks by one|The Virginians; 3.00 p.m. Variety Band | ’ Romance
AVIS QUINTYNE of Thomas thanked ut seldom were ey Sun Prince. The Rodney will be cent per bottle, and rum by 14| Bex Chilstmas Edition; 4.00 p.m. BBC ei P
+ Gap, Westbury Road, was ¢ eae — amen wees arriving from British Guiana via cents per bottle. : ree m Christmas talf Hour; 6.00 pn & - . + Fills the
detained at the General Hospital job remark: at a ess Trinidad, Grenada and St. Vincent, Listeners Choice; 5.15 p.m, Programme = Its sentiment air with music
on Friday after being involved : the Colonial from England and the 1950—A Bad Year Saar Ges Dia. Hoausct ‘Fume; 630 & We wish to inform our and comedy
in an accident at Waterford z Sun Prince from Canada. It MeDavid in a two-hour speech|pm. The Angel With the Cold Nose: 700| ed |i vie to make
Road St, Michael. ; is not likely that either of the described 1950 as a year of “many |. BBC News: 7.10 p.m. Interlude; 7.15 WEC t d the bi endearing its :. + A Picture
Also involved in the accident BRISK FLOWER SALES ships will be loading or unloading disappointments and setbacks,” |%;", Rist Light Rraser: 7.20 pon. 1 MEIOR ETS ARG: TA Gene g your heart
were motor car G-323, owned by cargo on Christmas Day. and pointed out that the Govern=| Christmas | Greetings—Coca ‘Cola; 8.15 eR 1 : . Be | \\vivid action will long
Leroy Walker of Redland, St, ,.SSLLERS of artificial flowers farrison liner Inventor is ex- ment viewed with great appre: } {, ae ae a oh eee eee we o"° public that our Parts i} | {enhanced in
George and driven by Lester gs a brisk trade yesterday. jected from England today while hensions the effects of the grave Oe. Christan Mosse HM. King d S color by REMEMBER.
Wilkinson of Clifton Hall, st, Housewives bought without much the Dutch passenger liner international situation on the] George VI; 9.30 p.m, Glastow Orphans’ GG Dept. will be closed for¥®|\\\rechnicolor
Thomas, and motor car M-2294, Persuasion and long before nooM Oranjestad will be arriving from Commonwealth. All of which oir bighe een, or er eee & ; ,
owned by Edgar Barker of Jack. Many of the sellers were goink trinidad to take passengers for Made new taxation proposals im- rd = A PICTURE
mans, Quintyne was riding ‘a er ee : smile of anes England. The Inventor is con- perative at this time. STOCK TAKING +1 \\\Six years in the
bicycle owned by Louis Sealy On their faces. One told the simneq to Messrs, Da Costa & Co & i | planning and FOR ALL
of Jackmans when the accident Advocate that she did not have ‘ 44 — Pd
urred =: nt bunch of flowers left for herself. Ltd., and the Oranjestad’s local TUESDAY, 26TH DECEMBER, 1950 4 filming, the
oogures irs and the cycle were She was not sorry. apts = as S. P. Musson, Accident oh srr: Sct “aieeies 4ae: aA from 27th—-30th Decem-%$ |)\\}beloved story THE WORLD
n 0. ; Service; 7.30 a.m. Morning Special; 6.0
clamaged, Another Dutch passenger liner, Roy Yarde, a labourer of ‘ Y Prostamine. Parade; 815" am, Let's ber inclusive, all other ee h TO LOVE!
THIEF stéle a ~iver cigar- ’ the S.S. Cottica, will be calling Queen Street was admitted to A" Rewss 00am, Close | WE my Sew oe
wie anne tram ihe note at “OE IMPASSABLE from England on Tuesday and the the General Hospital last night 11.00 “am Programme. Parade; | 39 Departments will b S in
Edwardine Skinner of College, St Nourse liner Betwa is expected and detained after he was in- ue Sa. Lunch Time Music; 12.00 noon ; epi e open: magnificence !
lucy, between Thursday and . BUSBEY ALLEY was almost from India that same day. Messrs. volved in an accident on Bay Dann tae Hace oPrieiieds idle va | a ] a
Friday. The Police are making 'â„¢mpassable. People were getting Da Costa & C., Ltd., are the Street at about 7.17 p.m. with | Northumbrian Barn Dance; 1.10 p.m. and Ge usudi, Ss
vestigati their supplies of vegeta fruit, agents of the Betwa. the motor car X-385 owned and | Race—Trinidad; 1.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes; za
investigations. ‘ oa ; ; syns) [150 pum. 3rd Race—Trinidad; 2.00 p.m Wal
t olor b
peas, and other items for st driven by Hugh Garnes of Christ | Udon Studio Melodies; 2.30 p.m, 4th @ ‘ j 71 OLR ae
" OW TO GOD ON HIGH BE mas. There were frequent oe Church. Race. inidad; 2:39, p.m qiohn Bull's 3 DISNEY’S ia Via TECHNICOLOR
GLORY” will be the test ences of opinion between buyer GREETINGS FROM D.C. Yarde received a wound on the |p'inniine for Music. 0 pan. #ih Kage y 2
piece at the Carol Competition and seller as to the price of one head Trinidad; 4.00. ‘p.tt 7 News had Dee COURTES uae 66 7 es
b: Queen's Park on. Christmas item or another, There was 7° ‘The District Commissioner of Secvien, 418, pt, Neues, Parade 489 A
Bank-Holiday. Eighteen village vio'ence, however. the South Western District wish- Music Parade (Cont'd); 5.00 p.m. Inter- GARAGE :







vad

929% 92 0 Bs 9 BB 0 BB NN NS NS NS



SN ON SNEN A RN EK ON REN RRR NOK



PAGE TWELVE ~—

CHURCH SERVICES



ANGLICAN

ST. PAUL'S
XMAS EVE: 7 p.m. First Evensong;
11.30 p.m. Blessing of Christ and Pro-
cession.

Midnight Mass and Holy Communion
Xmas Day: 7.30 a.m. Holy Communion,
9.30 a.m. Procession

Solemn Mass and Sermon
Father Hopkins,

METHODIST
JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rev. H. (
Payne; 7 p.m. Carol Service, Rev.

McCullough.
Xmas Day: 5 a.m. Rev. E. Griffin.
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev, F. Law-
rence; 7 p.m. Rev, E. Griffin,
Xmas Day 5 a.m. Rev. Mr. W. St. Hill
BEHTEL; 11 a.m. Rey, B. Crosby, 7
p.m. Service of Lessons and Carols.
Dalkeith: 9 a.m. Rev, B. Crosby. 7
pm. Mr. A. B. Curwen
BELMONT: il a.m. Mr. P. Bruce; 7
pm. Rev. M. A. BE, Thomas.

Preachet

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr J
Whittaker; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, |
Thomas; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Jones

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev. M. A. ©
Thomas; 7 p.m. Mr. D, White.

CHRISTMAS Morning, 5 a.m.
BETHEL: Rev. B. Crosby,
DALKEITH: Mr. C. F. Broome.
BELMONT: Rev. M. A. E., Thomas
SOUTH DISTRICT; Mr. A. St. Hill
PROVIDENCE: Mr. D. F. Griffith.
VAUXHALL: Mr. C. Jones.

WHITEHALL; 9.30 a.m, Rev. EB. Gril-
fin; 7 pm. Mr. R. Cabral.
Xmas Day: 5 a.m. Rev. R. McCu!-

GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 a.m. Mr.
D. Roach, 7 p.m. Mr. J. E. Haynes.

Xmas Day: 5 a.m. Rev H. C. Payne.

HOLETOWN: 6.30 a.m. Rev. R. Mc
Cullough; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott; Xmas
Day—5 a.m. Mr. D. Scott.

BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m.
John; 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne; Xmas
Day 5 a.m. Mr, F. Moore.

SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am. Mr. G
Marville; 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence; Xmas
Day 5 a.m, Rev. F. Lawrence.

SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Mr, Braithwaithe
7 p.m. Supply: Kmas Day 65 a.m. Mr
B, E. Barnett.

BETHESDA: 41 a.m, Mr, N. Blaek
man; 7 pan. Mr. B, Greaves; Xma;
Day 5 a.m, Mr, B. Greaves.

ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN

Mr. V. St.

Fair Field soe sag

ir Fie! Road, Black Rock: 1}) a.m
The Rev. Wm. F. O'Donohue, Subj
Where is he that is born King”.

St. WALTER LUTHPRAN CHURCH
Dayrell’s Road Ch. Ch.: 7 Me half
hour Hymn singing followed by the
Sermon. The Rev'd Wm. F. O*'Donohuc
MORAVIAN
wae St: 11 am. Rev. D. Cc
oore, p.m. Rev. A. C. Pf
25. 5. a.m, Rev. D. C. ike Rent
SHARON: 1! a.m, Mr. C. Hewitt;
pm, Rev. D. C. Moore: Dec. 28, 5 a.
Rev. A. C. Pilgrim.
GRACE HILL: 11 am. Mr. Lewis
7 p.m. Mr. Francis; Dec 25, 5 a.m. Mr

PILNECK Culpeppe

: 1h am Mr, e; 4
Tig _ Swire; Dec. 26, 5. a.m. Mi
ryancis.

UNSCOMBE: 11 a.m. Mr. Allman: 7
p.m. Mr. S. Weekes: Dec. 25, 5 <.m. M
Copseper,

MONTGOMERY: 7 pm. Mr,

THE SALVATION ARM
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL

i = Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher: Major Smith, .

WELLINGTON STREET.

ll Ay oteee Beating. 3 p.m. Com-
peny Meetinr, 7 p.m. Salvation Meet!
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs. ne

OISTIN

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher Lieutenant Gunthorpe.

FOUR ROADS

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-
peny Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher; Lieutenant Hinds.

PIE CORNER

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-
peny Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher; Sr. Major Hollingsworth,
CHECKER HALL

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
peny Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid.

SPEIGHTSTOWN

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher; Sr, Captain Bishop,

ST, MATTHEW
United Episcopal Orthodox Chureh
Deightons Rd. Dayrells Ra.

Sunday 9 a.m. Holy Bucharist; 7 p.m
Vespers; Xmas Morn 9 a.m. Sung Ma»
Preacher Rev. Fr. L, Smith, Celebrant
Rev. Fr. Neblett,

ST. CATHERINE
United Episcopal Orthodox Church
Bank Hall
Sunday: 11 a.m, Matins; 7 p.m. Ves-

pers, Xmas Morn, 5 a.m. Sung Mass;
Preacher Rey. Fr. Geneste, Celebrant
Rev. Fr, Ishmael.

ST. Me GUINLEY
Greek Orthodox, Cathedral, Country Ka
Christmas Day 7 a.m, Sung Mass.
Preacher Rev. H. Holder. Celebrant

Arch Deacon Smith.

ST, THERESA & ST. LUKE.
United Spiscopal Orthodox Church
Baxters Road.

Sunday 7 a.m. Devotion; Sunday Mid-
nite Candle Mass; Xmas Morn 5 a.in.
Sung Mass. Preacher and Celebrant Rev
Cc. R, Morgan.
CHURCH, Spencers Gap, Baxtere ta

. ‘a Gap, Bs \.

Xmas Morn 5 a.m. Sung Mags, Breast:
er, Rev. Marshall, Celebrant, Arch
Deacon Smith,

ST. JAMES,
United Orthodox Churel:
see eiah Hall

Sunday 7 p.m. Vespers, Xmas Magrn ©
am. The Adoration. Preacher; Rey. L
B. Clarke, Celebrant: Rev. J. B. Grant,

L.T.H.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown
Upper Bay Street.
days 11 am. and 7 p.m,
‘@dnesdays 8 p.m. A Service
inchides Testimonies of
Science Healing.
SUNDAY, D BER 2%,
Subject of Lesson Sermon:—
Us

which
Christian

1950,
CHRIST

JESUS.

Golden Text: Isaiah 9:6, Unto us a Child
ig born, unto us a son is given: and
the government shall be upon /'s
shoulder

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF

ST. MICHAEL

lam Bank Hall, Rev. M. B
Pretti-john.

loam, & 7 p.m

Elder R, H. Walkes,

=

Eckstein Village,







Christmas ghosts, finding the stalely hemes har

SUNDAY

? oe Sad
ahs aoe

the fabs

pre



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY DECEMBER 24, 1950

7,00 am. The News, 7.10 a.m, Inter
hide, 7.15 a.m. Strike Up The Mugic
8° a.m. Calling All Forces, 9,00 a.m
C ose Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. Interlude, 12.1% p.m. Frankie
Howard, 1245 p.m. London Forum, 1.'5
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Sunday
Service, 2.00 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m
Nome News From Britain, 2.15 p.m.
Music Magazine, 2.30 p.m, Take it From
Here, 3.00 p.m, Music From Handel's
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude
415 p.m, Starring Partners, 4.4 p.m
Sunday Half-hour, 4.55 p.m. Epilogue,
5.00 p.m. Micfael Krein Saxophone
Quartet, 5.15 p.m. Parade,
5.30 pm. From The ildren's Hour,
(00 p.m. Donald Peers, 6.30 p.m. Sun-
day Service, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10
p.m, Interlude, 7.15 pm. Caribbean
Voices, 7.45 p.m. The Coming of Christ
$.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m
Familiar Carols, 8.30 p.m. English Maga-
zine, 9.00 p.m. Frankie Howard, 9.3¢
p.m, Carols From King’s College Chape!
Cembridge, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Anything to
Declare, 10.45 p.m. Music Magazine, 11.00

P.m. English Songs.
BO: WRUL 5.29 Mc.. WRUW
11.75 Me, WRUX 17.75 Mc

MONDAY DECEMBER 25, 1950
7.00 a.m. The News, 7.°0 a.m. Inter-

lude, 7.15 a.m, Carols from King's Col-
lege Chapel Cambridge, 7.45 a.m. Ren-
dezvous Players, 8.00 a.m. Programme
Parade; 8.15 am. The Cathedral Or
gans; 8.55 a.m. Interlude; 9.00 a.m, Close
Down; 10.00 a.m. Greetings round the
World; 14.00 a.m. Christmas Message by
his Majesty King George VI; 11.15 a.m
Close Down; 12.00 noon The News 12.10
p.m. Interlude; 12.15 p.m. Chris
day with Richard Murdoch and Ker
Horne; 12.30 p.m. Listeners Choice; 1.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Christmas
Day Servic®; 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10
p.m. Christmas Bells; 2.95 p.m. Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m. Glasgow Crpneus Choir
3.00 p.m, Calling all Forces; 4.00 p.m. The
News; 4.10 p.m. Interlude; 4.15 p.m, Do
you Remember; 4.30 p.m, Christmas
Halfhour; 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice
5.15 p.m, Hark The Herald Angels Sing;
[16 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
The Story Teller; 6.00 p.m. The Q.E
Entertains; 6.25 p.m. Interlude; 6.30 p.m.
Christmas Day Service; 7.00 p.m. The
News; 7.10 p.m. Christmas Bells; 7.15
p.m. Gracie Fields Christmas Party; 7.45
p.m. A Christmas message from the Arch-
bishop of Canterbuny, 8.00 p.m, Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Greetings round the
World; 9.15 p.m. Christmas Message by
His Majesty Kir~ George VI; 9.30 p.m,
Glasgow Orpheus Choir; 10,00 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.n anterlude; 10.15 p.m
R: y's a Laugh; 1v.25 p.m, British Master-
pieces; 11,00 p.m, Christmas Oratorio.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1950

7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. Inter-
Jude; 7.15 a.m. Souvenirs of Music; 7.45
a.m, Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Let's make
Music; 9.00 a.m. Close Down; 12.00 noon
The News; 12:0 p.m. Programme
Parade; 12.15 p.m. Report from Britain;
12.30 p.m. Answer This; 1.00 p.m. On the
Job; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes; 2.00 p.m. The News,
2.10 p.m. Interlude; 2.15 p.m. Sports Re-
view; 2.30 p.m, Radio Theatre; 4.00 p.m
The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service;
4.15 p.m. Music Parade; 5 p.m. King the
VI Steeple Chase; 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade; 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 6.00
p.m. Australia V England; 6.20 p.m, In-
terlude; 6.30 p.m. Letter From London:
6.45 p.m. The Cathedral Organs; 7.00
p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m, Interlude; 7.15
p.m. West Indian Guest Night; 7.45 p.m.
Generally Speaking; 8.00 p.m, Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m, Composer of the
Week; 830 p.m, On the Job; 845 p.m.
EBC Midland Light Orchestra; 9.00 p.m.
Meet the Commonwealth; 10.00 p.m, The
News; 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials;
1015 pm. Tip top Tunes; 10.45 p.m.
Report From Britain; 11.00 p.m, Music









CHRIST CHURCH: 7 p.m. Cox Road,
Rev. E. W. Weekes.

ST. JAMES: 7 p.m. Fitts Village,
Rey. J. B. Winter,

ST. PHILIP: 11 a.m, Breretons Vil-
age; Rev. E. W. Weekes

ST. LUCY: 11 a.m Durhams, Rev

J. B. Winter.

XMAS MORNING APPOINTMENTS

5 a.m, River Road, Rey. J. B. Winter

5 a.m Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pretti
john.

4.30 a.m. Eckstein Village, Elder

Kh. H, Walkes.

5 a.m, Cex Road, Rev. E. W. Weekes

sa fs

AND ADD TO YOUR ENJOYMENT

Fi
2

AND CONVENIENCE

On Sale Day or Night at Soda Fountains,

and Restaurants or direct from ,
Barbados Ice Co., Ltd.mBay Street I)





\The King Will Broadcast ai

he King’s Christmas Message
As in previous years, His
ajesty the King will speak to
peoples in all. parts of the
orld on Christmas Day, He wili
bRoadcast his message at 11.00
+ Seated at his desk in nis
udy at Sandringham House.
Special wavelengths will be put
og for listeners in this area to en-
able them to hear this broadcasi
and the usual ‘round the world’
BBC programme. These will be o:
the air from 9.00 a.m., but
detailed information of them is
not yet available. His Majesi;
Message will be repeated later in
the day on the usual wavelength:
--81 and 49 metre bands—at
9.15 p.m,

Greetings Round the World;
Immediately before His!
Majesty’s broadcast will come the}
BBC’s now traditional ‘round-the-}
world’ programme leading up tol
the speaker who will introduce |
the King. As usual this proe-
gramme will last for an hour
beginning at 10.00 a.m., and this}
year the broadcast will have «&
larger canvas than last year. To
this annual reunion of the Cotn-
monwealth family the BBC is tni
year inviting neighbours § from
Western Europe and from the
U.S.A. The programme begins in
Athens and will go right roun
the world, This broadcast will be
repeated later im the day and will
again immediately precede the
King’s message so that it will be
heard for the second time at
8.15 p.m,
W.I. Christmas Programmes
As is to be expected the daily
‘Calling the West Indies’ broud-
casts from London will have a
Christmas flavour in the comin:
week. On Sunday, 24th. inst
‘Caribbean Voices’ opens with
Christmas poems from Jamaica
Grenada, and Trinidad. This wi
be followed by a short Christmas
sketch from Jamaica and a pro-
gramme or poem to be arranged









From Handel's Messiah.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1950

7.00 am, The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Thirty minutes at
the Piano; 7.45 a.m. The Whistling Ghost
§.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Work and
Worship; 8.30 a.m. BBC Welsh Orchestra;
9.00 am Close Down; 12.00 (noon!
The News; [210 p.m, News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Music for Dancing; 1.00 p.m
Mid Week Talk; 1.4 p.m, Radio News-
reel; 1.30 p.m. Have a Go; 2.00 p.m, The
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain; 215 p.m. Sports Review
2.30 p.m, Meet the Commonwealth; 3.00
p.m. British Concert Hall; 4.00 p.m. The

News; 4.10 p.m, The Daily Service; 4.15 ,

pam. Act Tl of Puccini's Madame But
terfly; 5.00 p.m. Ivor Moreton and Dave
Kaye; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.390 |
p.m, English Song; 6.00 p.m, Australir

vs. England; 6.20 p.m, Interlude; 6.36

pm Archie Andrews Hartie; 7.0

p.m, The News; 7.0 pm News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Ten Minute Talk
by Rt Rev. F. M. E. Jackson and
I remember by Pauline and Fernando |
Henriques; 745 p.m. The Whistling |
Ghosts: 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15

pan, Composer of the Week; 8.30 p.m

Mi Week Talk; 845 p.m. Strike up

che Music; 9.30 p.m. Land and Livestock;

16.00 p.m. The News; 10,10 p.m, From

the E-itorials; 10.15 Have a go. 1045)
p.m, Stock Taking; 11,00 p.m. Christmas
day with Richard Murdoch and Kenneth
Horne.



|
=|
}
|



Parlours \



ADVOCATE



a

a

a



d!y worth haunting, will prokably be doing
tk

$ year

Servire

knew it when they were children.
begin

these broadcasts will

* 7.15 p.m.
later, On Monday which sees iv
same programme broadcast in the
Colonial Service as in the G.O.S.,
instead of the next instalment oi
‘Our Mutual Friend’ we can hea!
‘Gracie Fields’ Christmas Party’
On Tuesday there will be a specia!
‘Half-Century Party’ in place ol

Other BBC Christmas
grammes are too
mention as there will

broadcasts in all the



Other Christmas Programmes his

numerous
be special
Variety
programmes but we call your
tcntion to the following: A Christ-
mas Message from the Archbishop

THE HOLDERS
OF MUSIC HALL

From Our London Corresponde
LONDON

For the first time in its histo:
London's only 19th century music
hall “The Player has departed;
from the usual policy of presenting |
items remimiscent of the Queen}
Victoria era, Currently featured |
as the main attraction

are the
colourful West Indian = lg ll 9
Boscoe Holder, 28, and his 2l-
year-old wife Sheila,Clarke, back

from Trinidad. Attired in gay
multi-coloured Creole costumes
they dance and sing the Belaire

and Beguine to the exotic drum-
ming of .Ben Johnson, another
‘Trinidadian

Don Gemmell, Manager of “Th
Playérs” has been so pleased with
the act that he has retained the
young dancers for an extended
period after pantomime in Feb-
ruary. They have never played i:
British music-hall before. Early
next year, Boscoe intends to send
for six members of his originai
frinidad group and together w
1is wife and himself they will tour
he British Isles and Europe

In London Mr. and Mrs. Holdex
have been leading an active secial
life. A talented painter, Holder ha
had his canvases depicting West
Indian scenes accepted and sold at
Art Exhibitions. He and his wife
a singer in her own right, were
the first West Indians to introduc«
the Trinidad steel band instru-
ments to London fecently they
recorded two well-known ca
soes—“‘Caroline” and “Ma donkey;
want water”

While rehearsing his dancing act
with Sheila, he earned his living
playing the piano at a West End
night club. His piano playing, like
painting, is vigorous and

His favourites ars
merengues, beguines and








-olourful
Haitian

calypsoes.

When he started the group in
1945 he spent some months in
Martinique and Haiti studying
folk rhythms. In 1947 he visited

New York to dance with the New

the customary West Indian Guesi of Canterbury at 7.45 pm. on wi
Night, On Wednesday, the Right Christmas Day; the Christmas Pare See Sheila re ‘
Rev, F. M, E. Jackson, formerly Day Service from St. Giles’ octabli Whey OTe ge at
ce : : , established Television favourite
Bishop of Trinidad and now a Church, Staffordshire conducted having appeared in three show
‘country’ parson in Somerset, will by*the Bishop of Lichfield at 6.30 since arriving in Britain some
give a ten-minute talk followed.p.m,; the Christmas Bells at 7.19 jonths ago. Their next TV date
by ‘I Remember..’ in which p.m. on the 25th inst.; Music will be on January 26th ix
Pauline and Fernando Henriques, from Handel's ‘Messiah’ at 3.060 “Kaleidoscope” The producer
whose voices are well known if p.m. on the 24th inst; and the Graham Muir has asked Holdet
West Indies pregrammes from Christnias Carols at 8.15 p.m. on to arrange the dance routines for
London, will talk wbout their the 24th and at 9.30 p.m. on the a skeich called “Pictures in th
memories of Christmas as they









» WONDER WHEELS N9 2

Why Hercules is
the finest cycle

in Barbados



No matter where Hercules cycles go they are the most
suitable for local conditions. This is because Hercules
engineers are constantly studying the special requirements
of every country. Latest designs, finest quality materials
and matchless craftsmanship, have made Hercules the
world’s favourite bicycle.

. ¢ fe C cle
lhe Fines a f %- day



REPRESENTATIVES :

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN

EAS/ 1478





|

CHRISTMAS EVE

Dinner 7 p.m.-10 p.m.
MENU :

Fruit Cocktail Falernum

Cream Veloute of Chicken
Fillet of Bream Italienne Sauce
Roast Turkey and Yorkshire Ham
Cranberry Sauce-Giblet Gravy
Broiled sweet potatoes—Jug-Jug
Rice Creole—Christophenes

Spiced Peaches

Ye Old English Christmas Pudding
Rum Sauce

Minced Pie Tartlet

Demi-tasse

Afterdinner Mints

| Assorted Nuts—Raisins







Hercule

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND



Holiday Activities
Hotel Windsor

fire”.

AT WORK IN THE DESIGANG
OFFICE AT BIRMINGHAM







NEW YEAR'S EVE

Dinner - Dance
7 p.m.-11 p.m.
MENU :

SUNDA






YÂ¥Y, DECEMBER 24,, 1950

When:
Colds



remember
Phensic !

Two tablets of Phensic with a little wanes

will

to bring the tem

a supply of Phensic handy.
6










a
ERMOGEN!

te



Sctatica,

ing pain behind the eyes, the aches in the
limbs, the distracting headache, and helps
down. But best
of all, Phensic relieves the depression and
7 that so often accompanies colds

chills, Be prepared for colds —keep

Phensic

for quick, safe relief

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA,

Catarrh, Bronchitis,
Sore Throat, Neuritis, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Rheumatism,

quickly check a cold or chill. Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away

the burm-

Tablets



INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

For Quick Relief

from Head and Chest Colds,
Influenza,

Lumbago,
Muscular Pains and Strains,

Bruises, Insect Bites, and other Aches and
Pains, rub in Thermogene Medicated Rub —
so soothing, healing and relieving !

Try it!

You will say it ts a real blessing!

THERMOGENE



Your good health is an invaluable
gift. Seasonal festivities are great
fun, but the feasting and merry-
making impose a heavy stfain on
the system. Andrews is the
pleasant way of ensuring INNER
CLEANLINESS for the “ day
after’, Taken early morning or
before retiring it settles the

Grapefruit Maraschine

Ox-Tail Soup

Red Snapper au gratin Duchess
Baked Ham and Roast Turkey
Glazed Pineapple
Croquette sweet potatoes Konkist
Buttered Green Beans

Hot Mince Pie

Coupe Nouvel An Petits Fours
Demi-tasse

Afterdinner Mints

Assorted Nuts—Raisins

Cencert Music—Carols—Favours—Fun—Frolic Feasting
Reservations Accepted Until Saturday
Telephone 2644

etree ee ee ence

Noon, Dec. 23rd and 30th

stomach, tones up the liver and
gently removes impurities lett by
rich and unusual fare

Vor a sparkling, “ fizzy” drink
any time try a teaspoonful of
Andrews ina glass of cold water.





>)











a PE Foe aay

‘ 216/50



ip









SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
eens aeeesmeeenetaenemesnsessietsmenswesi | Sesnsvsestheisslltestostauesnnsusueseesmsstsastissanasecsnemuanstaneseen eases = EE ——————————





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



By Appointmens
Cin Distillers
te B.M. King George Vi



ne ee eee te ote

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY

SME NOTING OP] Pwat Amincte! 27K )] [NO WONDER SEENGVS SWALLOWED AY]
. HERE! GOSH! | KNOW THE ANSWER? ! Seneca | SUBMARINE | ———— we
eee 1 CAN'T FIGURE WHAT'S MAKING | ae

ae t - ~~ ree ~ c
THE WHALE SO SICK! PROTO eras || Oo f my ft | Hf ° |
. —— ‘ , \ - + OT HUH 7 | i . 5
|
|











BY CHIC YOUNG

| 1 { T ]
| | pes A TT es
| CAN I Have ) | = Re pee Pie ec Ia ||
A COOKIE ~~ / MAY L HAVE | WHY, OF CouRSE ) — -— | ;
a i 1 | Cowes yh a RNS cated OL VOI el
1 PADDY ? eeeeklyt | VA COOKIE? F7] hy YOU CAN ee Una 4
ya A | MAY py | ali ae || ih“, ay) # 4) \ 7 DEAR /
|| S rae | cy = : j A D E R S
4 Sh bass]













BUILT BY

| MARKHAM

| CONTROLLED DISTRIBUTION RATES
Eee 4 | FROM 2 Cwts to 2 Tons PER ACRE

MM GLAD WE }|{ LOOK! SHE'S ON )
| CAME UP || THE SIDEWALK
HERE J. Nows

y ‘



BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS













DELIVERED PRICES:-
| | WITH STEEL WHEELS Approx: $475.00
ASS ji] WITH PNEUMATIC TYRES Approx: $530.00
= Hil sieges
Hazen! | |
ais I ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED
Tweedside Road St. Michael
| Phone 4629 & 4371

SHE WENT- = _ Jill |

BUT WARN Gia) Boot

THE Boys! §F"\/ gi
rT Ti b.











6 ENON NS NN

0G NG NN NS A INS NS



BEER
COMPETITION

CLOSES THURSDAY

DECEMBER 28TH
Send in Your JEFFREY’S BEER CAPS Early

To S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co’s Office
AND WIN A VALUABLE PRIZE

THIS
DISPLAY
OF
PRIZES
CAN BE
YOURS
oO
ENTER
THE
COMPETITION
Now!






BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

-
1 ,



| {IFYOUWON) TELLUS {DONT THANK] [IF YoU HADN'TSWiPED \J
WRO YOU ARE*AT LEAST | ME. THANK. | [THAT WHITE MONWEY /
LET ME THANKYOU FOR x MY DOG. | IN THE FiRgt

BREAKING UP THIS RING. Hy, F

=D

oo

















eS MCNGLOMM OT AC |
Se \ WA MEM Yi V2 \ 2]
ee ON A

os
Xx



gen

NINDS NINDS PRINTS SAGES BEE EDS DS HOS ON IN TM I I EG PR PN TN I TTS GK PN OD OE ON OS OO

g;
w



“God rest you merry, gentlemen, let nothing you dismay...’

“a

a SDS RDN GS DE DSN DS TS DNDN NN DSN NIN NIN DR NTS RDN DN DR ON OR RO ON GK NN SN
é ,

yy



PAGE FOURTEE





CLASSIFI

TELEPHON



ED ADS.

E 2508



PUBLIC SALES SHIPPING

















SUNDAY ADVOCATE









aia a Tn
* re
~ —-—— ~~ REAL ESTATE ROYAL NETHERLAND
DIED > REN STEAM: The M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
FOR T ON THE SEA SHIP CO. accept Cargo and Passengers for
Hill. | at Garden, St, James ,. Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover—*.s St ‘ green toe Bide ;
Modern Bu , 8 bedrooms, two | “Cottica’ Bth., 9th. December, 1950 ss = a :
e HOUSES baths. Over fies, own ativan Bonaire” Sth., 6th. January, i950 mt
£08 ceepmeeescomsn ese auctions bathing beach. Good Yacht A’ , Selling from Amsterdam—m.s, “Willem- The MV, “CARWBBEE”
‘ld Wor-| FLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St Phone 91-50. 10.11.80 me _ December, 1950, m. - “Oranje- accept Cargo and Passenger
Carlion | ©Pposite Bay Mansion. ¥yem Jst January,| ~~~ Th b+ hm. January, 1950, m.s, “Ylersila” Dominica, Antigua, Mont:
) i »| apply on premises, HOUSE-—Tobsgo. Old Colonial House | 22rd. Dece > aaa Nevis, and St. Kitts, Sailing
5 an 8.12.50—t,f.n. | Penovated. Beautiful grounds, 3 acres Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and day Sth January 195°
? A Teas igaiiaie ee | Central and secluded, One wing con. a #5. “Boskoop” 16th. Decem- my Sth January 195°.
FARAWAY-—St.. PI Skeete’s| Verted, self contained flat. Freehold, | ber , #8, “Hermes 12th. December, ee vue res
Hus i ‘ urnish 3 Ente Of, mill Good investment, $24,000.00, For photos | 1980. B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN-
- pply, Ligh plant, Car port, ser- nd further particulars apply Wilson, Sailing to Trinidad Ete.—-m.s.

THANKS














a te y lant, Double Garage, 3 servant rooms. | rear Dover, Christ Church, Santee on Sailing to iadeira, Plymouth, and
: pa 1 our | Dial 4476 ; 17,9.50—t.£.n | approximately 2 roods, } perch of d.| Amsterdam. — m.s. “Oranjestad” oerd
' the | The dwellinghouse contains verandah, | December, 1950. — ==
ROOM—Very large bedroom with] ving room, pantry, kitehen, bedroom (Limited passenger accommodation
electric light. “Westmeath”, Whitepark | and bathroom downstairs, four bed- | available). BE WISE ~~ ADVERTISE
Road. 24.12.50—In J rooms and toilet upstairs. Electric light} 5S . P. mera — & CO,, LTD. oe









Time hat} i emc lingers
eve

But eart ive on forever
Veror wite Cleo, Claude a and
Pearl hild O—1n

In ever loving memor of our dear
beloved daugh and sister ESTHER G
SPENCER, who fe sleey December
22nd 1945

Five a lave past e that sad day

When one oved w led away

We little thought death w © near

Ever to be emembered b the
Spencer s fami 24.12.50—In

In loving memory of our dear beloved
vite i othe DRUSILLA SEALY
who v ‘ t rest « December

25th cr





Flowe
The av ait the
whe ue
And the fleck ay go fre the im-
mer Wi
Burt € of het ) will
b
Ever © rememberec her only
belove ght Mv Yvonne, C
Seals « Ce ind Lufroy
tep M v Roach

and i Fone riend

In
RUBY
Deeer

How

Thai

Wher

Bu

At

And
My +
Wher
Ever
hust

r (friend),
U.S.A.) |
neil |
|
|

—"
WILLIAMS
Dee






al gather o the bright golden

When th savo now is waiting

With our loved ones gone before

Over Jordan we shall meet some sweet
'

When ¢in has gone forever all tears
To b

Seymot fullir

mbered by Mr nd Mrs.
Florence Tudor
Stanislaus ‘children)
Roy Carlington,
Albertha Pollard
Thomas us

Mrs
Ire
Gwendoline. Odessa
(grandchildren) Mr
nd children)

(iste Mr

(brothe; ul famil

FOR SALE
LIVESTOCK

LIVESTOCK--"Graded Jerse with
first calf, giving pints, also bull
calf of yme four weeks old, Tel,
2470." 23.12, 50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS
Attractive Xmas _ tree lights.

$7.20 Dial 4269 Eckstein Bros.
20.12.50—5r

24.12.50.



Oniy





ANT QU&S — Of eveny
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine ilver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Arto
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n,





descrl



tien

Three

“BICYCLE—One (1) Green 22”
Speed Raleigh Bicycle. Good as new
Owner leaving Colony. Apply: Gwen
bell, Culloden Road, St. Michael

23.12,50-—2n



BOOKS—Tuck’s Annual, a wonderful
gift for Boy or Gir! at all stationers
Yhe General Agency Co., Ltd



BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW Onks
500 copies left for local circulatio®
Buy now. 2/- each from Advocate anc
Roberts Stationery, Weatherhead and
Cosmopolitan Drug Stores.

20.12.50—5n.

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





15.12,50-—t.f.n.





COAT—One Gentleman's Winter Coat
in excellent condition. Apply: Donald
Edghill 4530 or 8102.

20.12.50—t.f.n.

“CHAFF CUTTER, Good condition,
Tel, 2470". 23.12,50-—-2n.

CBYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Caylon
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
soft and springy. Price 14 cents per
Hutchinson &
15.12.50—t.f.n,









pound. Dial 4222, G, W.
Co.,

Ltd.



CORK TABLE MATS
of Cork Tat

Gift packages
fats in a variety of Ge-)







signe and Priced at §!.44 up-

wards, The liophane wrapped Cork

Mat Sets make an Attractive Gift. Dial
4222. G. W. Hutchinson & Co.
15.

GLASS—Sparkie Glass and regular

window glass to fill ail needs, available
now. We supply %4” ass for!
show cases and also extra large panes!
up 1 % Inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W

Hutehinson & Co. Ltd.



19.12.50—t.f.n

SUITCASE— Wardrobe, 3 Suiter, unused
Accept 25 below store price. Phone—
2225 24,12.50—1n




" PABLEWARD—Beautiful





eda ;
all











“Greydawn", “Goldendawn” en Or

the bet tables. Buy single pieces of

sets for all meals, Unit breakages re-

placeable from stock. Evar hitfields

Dial 4220, 460¢ 3.12.50—4n ,
LADIES! Embroider Anglaise in




beautiful designs and ars just open-
ed again for you. Yes! It's at THANI’S
Pr. m. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St 14,12.50—t.f.n
ONE “BABY s PRAM in good
dition. Apply to A. A. Browne,
Hall Pharmac Dial 4004 or 2154
23,12,50—3n





con-
Eagle

PLASTIC INE. Harbutt
ling cla multi-colours
box, Evans & Whitfields



famous model
24c.—-$1.80 per

&
&
&
rss
&
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Ww
ow utmost to provide you with Newer and Better Things for the Coming Year, By this

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE



*
nt reer Dial 4476,





jrooms,

Water mill supply, Lighting
























PREE—Cattlewash, from th January
furnished, for particulars ring
22.12.50—Tn,

SEAFORD” — Worthing, From 1s!
y, for further particulars Phone
C. Roberts, Government Hill

22.12.50—t.f.n












TR NY — Hastings Main Road
Furr ed or unfurnished, 3 Bedroom:
running Water in each, Dining and Draw-
ing Rooms, usual public rooms ane
Garage. Phone 3001 24.12.50—In





WINSLOW—Bilack Rock. From lit

January. For further particulars Dial
3369, D. A. Browne, Black Rock,

19.12.50—t.f.n

SUMMERHOME situate at Hastings on

the Sea Side, The house contains Draw-







ing, Dining, Breakfast rooms, four

Bedrooms, all Convenienees,
Apply Mansion House
Deacons Road
24.12.50—1n.
NOTICE _

The public are notified that our parts
department will be @ for stock
taking on Wednesday 27th
and will not be opened until Tuesday.
January 2nd #951. Fort Royal Garage
Id

R. P, GOODING,
Director,
21,12,50—4n.

NOTICE

1951, Series of Yacht Regattas. The
first two Regattas will be held on Satur-
day 13th. end 27th. January 1951
} Will all owners of Yachts desirous
of entering please communicate’ with
Mr. H, Blaiy Bannister Closing date
| Thursday 4th, January 1951
| Royal Barbados Yacht Club

T. BRUCE LEWIS,

Manager & Secretary



SPRY STREET
The following candidates were suc-
cessful at our entrance examination
and will be admitted on Monday Sth
January 1951,
1. Alleyne, Keith
2. Alleyne, Sylvia
Applewhaite, Jean
Archer, Sheila
Armstrong, Beryl

6. Brathwaite, Pearline

7. Brewster, Mavis

8. Byer

13. Clarke, Norma
i4. Clarke, Oliver
1), Davis,
‘6, Edwards,
17 Eleock,
18. Gibbs,
19 Gitter 8,



Ione
Celestine
Wilmoth
Myrna
Carmen
Stacy
Arindale






2 Greenidge,
22. Hinds, Norma
Holder, Joyce

24. Howard, Mabel

25. Howard, Monica
Inniss, Cora

27. Johnson, Errol
Jones, Livingstone
Kennedy, Margaret
20. King, Monica



28

3 Knight, Anetta

“2. Leslie, Gloria

+3. Marshall, Decoureey
‘4. MeClean, Clesterine
25 Millar, Barbara

36 Murray, Elaine

37. Niles, Eudene

48. Niles, Vere

39. Perkins, Patricia
Peyne, Kora

Riley, Norma
Roberts,
43. Ruck,

Wihna
Patsy

44. Russell, Ena
45. Smith, Anita
46. Smith, Delmon
47. Stanford, Nolan
48. Springer, Sheila

49. Stoute, Ephnie

50. Sullivan, Clarence

‘1. Thomas, Eleanor

82, Thorne, Delores

53. Waithe, Agenath

54. Walcott, Ernesta

55. Watson, Marcia

66, Watson, Lucien

57. Watson, Paulette

8. White, Jean

59. Winter, Audrey

60, Winter, Ruth

Parents/guardians of the above are
requested to meet the Headmaster at

the School on Friday, 2th December
1950, at 10 a.m,

A. Me D, FORDE,

Head: ary
M.12.60—1n.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby oy warned against



giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever, as I do not hold myself
yesponsible for anyone contracting any

debt or debts in my name unless by 4
written order signed by me
Signed EVELYN ST. CLAIR RAYSIDE,
White Hall,
St, Michael,
24,12.—In.

WANTED
ALLEYNE SCHOOL

WANTED

From May 1951, an Assistant Mistress
to teach one or more of the following:
Art, Latin, French, Spanish, Mathe-
matics. Salary, according to qualifica-
tions and experience, on seale for

Seeondary Teachers.
stating qualifications and
subjects offered, and accompanied by
testimonials, must reach the Headmis-
tress not later than February 15th,
12.11,50.—6n,

FOR SALE

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,

15.22.60—t.f.n,



Applications,









PERMANENT NEEDLES for your
record player, and needles of all kinds,
records of all kinds too, A BARNES &
co,, LTD. 22.12.60—-t.0.9

»portunity

= boy: Secondary School

Welbeck, Tobago.

Jith. December,
1950,



and running water throughout. Garage
ind servants rooms in yard.

The above property will be set

ale uy public competition at our

Jarres Street, on Friday 29th Deeember

1950 at 2 p.m. or on application

w the tenant Mr. i 5. Suerupe, ber | SOVSRROUND Salle Sails Sails, Arrives Sails
pepamege z * trea Bost Barbados arbador
YEARWOOD & BOYC LADY - 2 ‘ as i Hates aoe a ; z
ieinton tin DY seo whe) a 1” Jan, 19 Jan. 26 Jan. 29 Jan.
Â¥ IN .. + oo 1 Feb, 3 Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb
sania sissncinasaiitialipianiseeteaaealicpe
THE undersigned will set up fer sale
at their Office, No. 17 oe poem. cee
Bridgetown, seth UND Arrives Bails Arrives rriv
of December, 1990, “ 2 p.m, the| NOBTHRO Barbados _ Barbados Boston St. John
Dwellinghouse called “Sheldon” — and '¥ RODNEY 25 Dec. 2 Dee. € Jan. i Jan.
he land thereto containing 4,645 squate | TAny NELSON 11 Jan. 22 Jan. 22 Jun. 23 Jan.
ert, situate at Shot Hall Land, Upper) (apy RODNEY 10 Feb. i2 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
tay Street, St, Michael. LADY NELSON 43 Feb. Zi Feb. 8 March 9 March

Golf

with
sq

wick at “Luxmore”,
For further
tions of Sale apply to:—

“MODERN BUNGALOW _
Dining

spacious games room underneath. Apply:
Gordon Nicholls.

“PIN HOUSE”,
the, tend

G. L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors,
Street. 23,12.

ADMISSION:
Music by Mr.



tion on application to Miss Est-

COTTLE CATFORD & Co.

Upper Bay Street.
a Condi-

13.12.50—12n. }



“overlooking
Course. 3 Bedrooms,

Rooms, Gallery, Garage

Telephone

Pinfold

ft. Excellent ess site.

CHRISTIAN BROTHER-
HOOD HOUR
3.30 p.m. Today

RADIO DISTRIBUTION

Church of God, Chapman St.

Rev. Walter Tiesel



Mr. & Mrs, KENNETH HARDIN

invite you to their

ANNUAL DANE

AT aurme CLUB

XMAS BANK-HOLIDAY NIGHT

Tuesday 26th December, 1950,

~ — 2%.
Percy Green's full
Orchestra

2 Directed by Maggie Goodridge.

SOO

All Roads le

REF:
Note:—Three Prizes will be giver

There
one

8 63,456566565069S9990SS

SONS NNN NG NS NS NS

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Pleace extend this Invitation

DANCING FROM 9 a.m.—3 p.m

“a
yer, Norma 4
9. Bynoe, Verlyn 664
10. Caddle, Claudius % OOO OOOOSOOSO
1. Chase,” Joan ee
12 Christian, Noreen j - | @@66066666690009 6695 59

—<$<—$<$<$<$<$<—<——_—

lead to
QUEEN & PARK

“XMAS BANK-HOL ADAY NIGHT
Tuesday, 26th December, 1150
Where there will be Great

DANCING

by
Mr. chauuns, PRESCOD
(Known as “Tonic’’)
Mr, AUBREY WAITHE
(Known as “Capt. Sunshine")

and
Miss MAY PRESCOD
From 9 pan-—8 a.m.
Admission :
GENTS 2/-
tes Susi Occhartrn
OOM S ON SALE

of the

to the holders

Lucky Numbers.
First Prize $5.00;

ard $2.00 -

lL also be distribute
das of Heinekeins 3

Beer to the best dancers

tnd 33.00,

Grolsch



TO ONE AND ALL
Greetings and Best Wishes

For a

Happy Xmas

- Anda

Prosperous 1951 %
NEWSAM & CO.

Ghani Aros.

Wish their
Friends and

Customers

A Happy Xmas

and
Lrosperous New

SA SOUSA SSR GA SRA SN 6 NE NOS NO HG 8: GN NNN
VAN SIN SR PRS BK BKK AEN ON RN ENN

. PVERVBODY

Ek THANK YOU SINCERELY for your Patronage.

Coming Year

we

Drawing an
and

8539.
23,12.50—2n.

»

pphy:
James
50—6n,






:

.
>

4,

%

it

GRETA PR RTE D5 DADE PAIK RY

mber,
January, 1950, s.s, “Helder” 2nd. January,
SEASLOF HOUSE—CALAIS” situate | 1950.

8.B.—Subiect to change without uotice. 4.
bers, Pansenaes

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.



POST OF HOUSEKEEPER, MATERNITY HOSPITAL
Applications are invited for the post of Housekeeper, Maternity



1950,
8.3.

$8

“Willemstad” ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,

Telephone: 4047







Canadian National Sidaniships



Fares and treight o.cs 90 =

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Hospital, Bank Hall, which will be vacant on February ist, 1951.

2. Duties include the supervision of Domestic Staff, preparation
of meals, checking of stores and laundry. The Housekeeper will work

under the immediate and direct control of the Matron.

3.

4.

Salary is at the rate of sixty-four (64) dollars per month
and an allowance for
Applications should be submitted to the Matron, Maternity

uniform.

Hospital, not later than January 10th, 1951.

SRUNENENENEAG N50 NN MANN NENG NEN NNONS NS

As there is a case of
the Isolation Hospital at Pelican Island, we urge the
Parishioners to take advantage of the following facili-
ties for VACCINATION against Small-pox, which will
be administered FREE of Charge :—

In return we will endeavour

we wish to extend you the Heartiest Greetings for Christmas and the

sroap streeT — (fj, W. HUTCHINSON & (0.. LTD.

VEG SG NG WONG RONG NC NENG NG GENO NG ee NEN NE NS ONS A SES






DNDN TAGS DNDN NDR DNDN GN DNS NNN

NOTICE

suspected SMALL-POX at

SANITARY INSPECTORS who have been
appointed Public Vaccinators, have been
detailed to visit the various districts and
schools of the Parish to do VACCINATIONS,
revisiting periodically for Inspections and
further Vaccinations.

CENTRES, HAVE BEEN ESTABLISHED at
the following places to which persons may
apply for VACCINATION :—

(a) Dr. KE. L. WARD’S OFFICE, Maxwell,
Daily except Sundays and Bank Holidays,
8.30 a.m. to 10.00 am, and 2.00 p.m. to
4.00 p.m.

(b) Dr. A. C. EDWARDS’ OFFICE, Rockley.
Same days and times as above.

(c) THE CHRIST CHURCH DISPENSARY,
Oistin. Daily except Sundays and Bank
Holidays, 8.00 a.m. to 12 noon and 1.00
p.m. to 4.00 p.m.

(d) CHRIST CHURCH ALMSHOUSE. Daily

9.00 a.m. to 5.00 p.m.

(e) NURSE THOMAS’ OFFICE, D o v e r.

Tuesdays to Saturdays, 9.00 a.m. to 3.00

p.m.

CHARLES MAC KENZIE,’
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health,
Christ Church,

4

NOTICES



veusels dited with ad plorage char

LTD. — Agents.

SONGNENG NGG’. SNONGNGNGNS GSS NNENONEY

. Soni
_ Sh AAAABHAARRARSARORENANESRSRARAS ARS NARNAARANE






























ALLAN CRICHLOW
Tonsorial Artist of McGregor
St., wishes his patrons a very

Happy Christmas and
A Prosperous New Year.
and solicits continued

patronage.

SPARTAN CLUB

ANNUAL OLD YEAR
DANCE

> SATURDAY, DEC. 30, 1950
4 at the

% DRILL HALL

® Music by . .

R Cc. B. Browne's Gechaeirs

% SUBSCRIPTION ::: $1.00

SOO.
MR. MERTON McCARTY

reguests the pleasure of your
company
AT

A PICNIC & DANCE

ST. JOSEPH'S GIRLS' SCHOOL
XMAS BANK-HOLIDAY
AND NIGHT
26th December, 1950
Pienic and Dance = each :—
Admission :

SENTS 2/. =105~ LADIES 1/6
Music supplied by Mr. Hopvie

| Jordan's Orchestra
Day Dancing from 12 noon to
6 p.m.

NIGHT: Dancing from 9 p.m,
3 a.m,

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Fart of proceeds will be given to
the St. Joseph's Men's Christian
Association. 22.12.50—2n.

to





a

COU CSS SE SCE CVS SSS CEE EEN VERE

be Chas. i Memorial
Church

Presents a Variety Programme

Assisted by the well known
Artistes: G, Morris, O. Scott,
Ben Gibson, Verne Reid, S.
: Burke, Eddie Haynes, Mrs. J. B.
Broomes, Mrs, Parchment my
— at the — %
COMBERMERE HALL 2
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28TH %
g wt 8,00 p.m 3
‘Reserved Seats :0 we.
%
565.9695 9669065 9995509

oeNeNUNENENUNNN
= Greetingss|

We Wish All Our Customers
and Friends a
HAPPY CHRISTMAS

and a
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

R, SPENCER & CO.,
Crescent Cycle Store,
Tudor Street.

SNS

BAAD NTS
SB NENG NGS ENS

gt



AAR ARRRRRRRAARAAEADNATN NEMA MNNUUU LON




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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950

IS COMING

GENTLEMEN







XMAS

LADIES &

Christmas Greetings










From G. A. SERVICE. |
j THE ROCELEY
1 COUNTRY CLUB

OUR XMAS BONUS §

Was Bigger than ever, and
creases every year

BETTER SICK AND FUNERAL
BENEFITS

in-

closed on Christmas Day.

POPES

THANKS TO ONE AND ALL
for your splendid support during the year.

WE WISH YOU
a Happy Christmas and a Prosperous New Year.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—-Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

SOSOSSS TPIS te POC

HALLACAS DE PASCUAS !!

Preparadas especialmente, para los touristas Venesolanos sera
uno do los platos que se servira el 25 en el Aquatic Club para
la comida de Navidades acompanadas para su deleite por una
orquestra tocando musica Latina-Americana.

Hora de Almuerzo 1 a 2 P.M.

» » Comida 7.30 a 9 P.M.
Baile, 9.00 P.M.
Precio $3.50

Reserven sus mesas al telefono 4461

Para los que no hablen ingles al 2270.

Miembres del Club solamente (se puede hacerse miembro por
un dia por el precio de un
chelin por persona).

SOS

REAL ESTATE AGENTS —- AUCTIONEERS
BUILDING SURVEYORS

|. JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S$., F.V.A.

XMAS 1950

The Complinents of the Season are extended to our
clients and business associates in the colony.

During the New Year we shall endeavour to continue
etving the same high standard of service to property
owners and potential purchasers, as in the past.

JOHN M. BLADON AND STAFF
oe 4640. PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS.

NGNGNGNGSENSNENE NGG ADR GRERDN TR IRIRIN DNDN IN ENR TAH DH IR A TR RIN

prom alt
of Us

E EXTEND

to all our

Customers and
Friends Best Wishes
for a Very Happy
Christmas,

and a Prosperous
New Year

jhe Corner Stor
and
Manning & (o., Ltd,
(All Departments)



u

A very Brighten up your CLOTHES
and HATS
HAPPY XMAS | See RAY mond eJORDAN
to all Opp. Combermere St.
but especially 34.12. 50—T.F-N
TO YOU. a

Spt ety?
COS SO EE OOPE EE PISS PSPS OS

GOLF &

Members are asked to note
that the Club House will be

Those wishing to use the

No Chores Scns ie Aasess- Course should make their
ments nor Levies, and 60 CENTS ss
for every member you get. own arrangements about
The “SELF HELP" and Thrift Clubs and Caddies,
Society 47 Swan Street
(over Bata’; Shoe Store) SECRETARY.
Open eveny day and Saturday 21.12.30.—3n,
night. Ask for Hand Bills,



CNG ENE ENN AE

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY





Police Launch Named
"Lady Rance"

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, -Deey.23.
A new $12,000 Pokice laumeh was

XMAS TURKEY





named the Lady, Rance at a

ceremony performed on .Decem-
ber 21. by I Rance, wife of
the Governor The. ceremon) f
took piace offWori shee at the

King’s Whari, Port-of—Spaia,

Lady Rance and a party includ-
ing her daughter, Miss Elizabetn
Rance, Colonel Erie Beadon, Com.
missioner. of Police and. Mrs.
Beadon, Major Gerald Liddlelow,
Superintendemt H,.: Bowring, and
Lieutenant - Colonel Medlicott +
Vereker, the Governor’s Private
Secretary, \went«on.« board» the
Lady Rance -for a tria})run in
the stream.



LANDS SAFELY WITH
ENGINE! AFIRE °
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF SPAIN, Dee. 23.
Captain L. Sellingman, pilot of

the LVADV-DC-6 -Airliner of . ‘ oo
Aerolineas Argentinas,»saved the r i BST ESS 3 te
lives of 35 passengers, its crew of , ‘ a Se ; *
11 and possibly ‘scores of people

in Port-of-Spain, Captain, Selling- si f *4 : ’ G ce g
man safely returmed the aircra(t r = : : :
to Piarco Airport a few days ago
following an outbreak of fire on
the plane’s outer starboard engine
while the aircraft. was. ever Port- & a ee) de S Bi
of-Spain. - Baraca ratincibe 28

29

30

SHE GOT IT: Miss Patricia Applewhaite, of Black Rock, winner of the Advocate’'s Xmas Number Com-
petition receives her turkey, and bottles of spirit from Mr, Trevor Gale, Advertising Director, This \,
was the first time that)she entered this competition. She worked on it in her spare time from the first .

day 4 got the Xmas Magazine and spent about a week working it out. It was a welcome surprise,
she said.



One Gets Wiser

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 23.
“Teaching and politics are two
major careers at the same time,”
declared Sir Hubert Rance, in an
after dinner speech of the Trini-

dad and Tobago Teachers’ Union

appeal banquet. Sir Hubert said In Carlisle Bay

that one of, the difficulties with zy. seagefield; Sch. Wonderful)Coun-
which the Government was faced sellor, Yacht Tern Ill, Sch. W. B. Baolck,
was the question of determining Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Gloria Henrietta,

. Se P ac, M.V. C. L. M, Tannis,
the percentage of money that Sch. | D’Ortac

: Yacht Axelle, Sch. Molly N. Jones, Yacht
should be given to the various Diotima, Sch..Lady Noeleen, Sch, Ada-







E. P. McDavid, “E. MeDavid, C
F. Moore, J. DeFreitas, P.

Seawell ***

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA,L

Wilson
De Freitas; |

DEPARTURES :— By B.W.LA.L. |

For Trinidad 3

From Trinidad:

Cecil Skeete, Arnold Me Artney,
Elena Mc Artney, Elizabeth Leach, Kath-
leen Leach, Edward Leach, Keith Roberts
Henri Peekeboom, Edwin Page, Kate
Page, Kathleen Reid, Kathleen Reid,
James Reid, Gladys Patterson, Frances)
Carr, Ema Swasy, Fred Ishmael, Joseph

c

Peterkin, Daphne De Freitas,

Charles i
3 Bowden, Wil-

Gerald. De Freitas, H. G
red Ferreira, A. Ross-Turner, Alvin
ott, Michael Alexander, Sarlia Sooklal, |
Joseph Satnarine, Andre McFarlane,
Lloyd Babb, George Durieux, Denis Mon-
. Amphilles Steele, Rupert Chartes,











@ S i : a é lina, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Parris, John Sutton, Fred Bethel, Miksa il Rollins, Winston Cozier, Joseph
facets of life, That was an extreme- Frances W. Smith, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Scheslinger, Denny” Schesiinger,’ Gilpin Perreira, Inez Jack, Jacqueline Jack, |
ly difficult problem. In a jocula? gch, Phyllis Mark, Sch. Belqueen, Sch’ Ramsey, Leila Scott, Jennifer Best, Nettie Clarence Jack; Thelma Foskett, Sybil |

mood he added:
are teachers, and it is only natural
you think your show is the most
important. Well, I agree, becaus¢ yacht so Fong, 41 tons net, Capt
I am having dinner with yoOU Navensen, from New London Con via
5 . « ’ » ‘

to-night. (Laughter), “but,” he ag kg be hits
added, “as one gets older, One ¢,om ‘Trinidad.

gets wiser, and one has to think Schooner Anita H., 51 tons net, Capt

e y ing Q ig- Hazell, from British Guiana. P,
S she whole thing and plan big S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt. ley,
ger. Haagensen, from Mobile.

“You of course, Marea Henrietta, Sch. Lindsyd I], Sch

Best, Stanley Best, Martin Best, Doreen
Julnar, M.V, Daerwood, Sch. Sunshine

Moore, Joseph Moore, Alice Davies,
Ralph Overman, Marjorie Overman,
Louis Wharton, Hilda Wharton, Hugh
Johnson, Jean Furlonge, Harold Went,
Peter Rawlins, Rupert Cheeks, Maxima
Vazguez. Leonard Edwards, William Leh
feldt, Gerald Nurse, Daphne Nurse
David Nurse, Marilyn Nurse

From British Guiana

L. Willens, W, McIntyre; C. Mor-
A. Sherwood; A. McConney, P.
McCartin, E. McCartin, Dale McCartin;

Clarke, Alexander MacPherson, Carmen |
MacPherson Estelle Padmore, Gaston |
F Bernstein, John Dear, |

, Desmond Johnson, Dr |
ison, Violet Johnson, Franic |
nn Wheeler, George DeNo- }

briga, Warren Bennett, Olivia Reid



ARRIVALS





het Capt, Bane’ For British Guiana

Bertie Willems, Lola Willems, Donald
Willems, Yvonne Willems, Sonia Wil
lems, Ada Lynch, Ada Debidin, Daphne
Debidin, Francis Mulligan, George Harte.
Dorothy Harte, Emily Goring, Nicholas
Goring, Mr. Louis Stoute, Colon Weekes. |

“

é
*.

°



Our Friends and Customers

‘ A Happy Christmas
RM. JONES & CO. LD. :

* THE ROYAL STORE

Distributors. a: No. 2 High Street
aj x THE SHIRT EMPORIUM OF BARBADOS
a i kee

PSCSSSL OEE LLL ED OS

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To all Our Friends

and Customers and



Best Wishes for a
Wish their many Friends and Policy-holders

=
les
ee THE, COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON
ap
=
Ps

Prosperous New Year
ee.

PERKINS & Co. Lid.

Roebuck Street

and assure them of the same Steadfast Service

a

in the future as in the past.




2 DA COSTA & CO, LTD.~Agents: &
TaN NENA DAD TA RANA RIK ETH SN

SPAN EAN EN AA RDN AEN DSN HAN PNA ENN NENTS ws py mii RD a NN NNN A ENG
& 3 : |
A Pright New Year

from

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SPS GS ERTS Zs CREREN ER EN IAZAEN

‘ae. Cow A Good New
aie Year Resolution

is to build your
ome this year

.. A _COpPp') tet ae:

From a Drean
To



is the Sincere “Wish
to All this Season

From

ROBERTS & CO —STATIONERS
High Street.
CECS SECC Ewe

{ f

DESIGNER & BUILDER
Office—Lower Broad Street
Phone 4705

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ADVOCATE



Advoeate Christmas Number







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PAGE FIFTEEN

Correct Solution To The











Competition

Our
Wish

Sounds like a garden implement. Answer: FALKS >
On dry ground: Sir Ratph the Answer: LAND ROVER to YouWye
Ail sy I ‘ TO MAKE HOME BRIGHT AND GAY




thete is no

rudge with Answer: RUDGI
yught there. Answer: THE MARNE A cL WMerr
Answer The tresh fa breeze \ o ery y

Answer: AMSTERDAM and ROTTERDAM
of fresh air, Answer: PURITY
in Trinidad. Answer, CARNIVAL



European Cities
he quality
Famous

sagrr:

Christmas

Cricket made easy by Answer: J, N. GODDARD & SONS :

Think hard, give a Answer: Magazine Subscription ’ from your jewelers
Three attractions on one banner, Answer: Savings!» Value

Bargali

Cooler th et Answer emonade set

in a tea x, 1
Unequalled, Answer: OUR LOW PRICES
They make Answer: Wonderful things to give
In and sumetimes on the house. Answer: HENNESSY
Siunds for Rum and Bread. Answer: J. & R
Purchasers of these will not clash, Answer: INDIVIDUAL DRESS
LENGTHS.

Sne wa

Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd.
Broad Street
Answer DU BARY

a lady

Brothers associated with a Prince’s name, Answer: Thani Bros. | ‘
Three builders, Answer: VI-STOUT NUTRICIA, NUTROGEN, 8 Be FS % os
Free from National limitations and prejudices, Answer; COS- Sy

MOPOLITAN.

Fashion setters, Answer: PHILIPS RADIOPLAYERS
What is the countryman’s number? Answer: A. 40

The only double in India was Answer: Jeffrey's
If don’t know your. consult who? Answe
Alfonso B. De Lima & Co,

Who reveals? Answer: Max Factor.

Might be concerned in a Foot Derby. Answer: Classic Shoes
With something from two streets. Answer: N. E. Wilson & Co
Easy to take home because it's Answer: always so welcome

CM
THE BLENDERS” OF. . ;

Diamonds

‘Gaylor’s Special Blended Rum




They play Intercolonial cricket and football, Answer: Burnetts (" ith The Distinctive Flavour)
They opened last year. Answer: H. P. Harris & Co : E
One word for F.ing and vessel. Answer: WISHHING sol ALL

She is cold Royaliy, Answer: Princess Refrigerator

&
&
Pyrex €&
ae
6 A Very

Flappy Chrisimas.



yew! IMPROVED —
ODEX SOAP

© Geis skin really clean
2 © Banishes perspiration odour
= /-—= © Leaves body sweet and dainty





j Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
f" is mild and gentle tor face, hands and
daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use,



|@% We thank you for your Patronage during 1950
SPA pOS | and wish you at this season A HAPPY CHRISTMAS
2 and A PROSPEROUS 1951

GLOBE Theatre

XMAS NITE

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| © BOOKER'S DRUG STORES vos) LTD.
SIGNS NS Wa a 8 NS NN NS
| ijn PINAR PRIN SN THIN GATE TS TDN SN RNR TRING

SPECIAL

CLUB MORGAN’S HIT PARADERS



WITH
| ie * =
CASBAH c =
$| a t U) a =
Stage Show Starts 8.15 p.m. Monday Nite $ ie Chi
Tie UO
% :
PROGRAMME : x i a =
x 1m
Deep Purple, Jingle Bells, © White Xmas, S S Is OUR -
+ we
Cricket Test Mateh, Xmas Song, Santa Claus Mi ae =
is Coming > oe WISH l O ALL >
; ee aes :
Pil be Liome for Xmas?’ § © estan 3
*.: N. B. HOWELL, BAY. STREET

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We extend to our

| | Customers and Friends
The Compliments of the
Season, wishing one

POWER PAK FOR YOUR BIKE

Fit a precision-built auxilary

Power Pak bicycle motor: enjoy and all

effortless riding 200 miles to } | A HAPPY

every gallon of gas. Let’s go! ! {i CHRISTMAS
1 »

he roadway Dress Shoppe
No. 1 BROAD STREET
8D DNTNTN GN IN DNDN DN TAN DN GNIN DN DADA BN TS RNS

NINTNININGS
v LA S : a we WY =
, s 3 TO YOU

A BARNES

& # COR

LTD.

duayesdeess



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AND
AND YOU

23 A Very
a Happy Xmas

ait : YOU

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* PRESEN ERNE RE ENE

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BARBADOS HARDWARE

LIMITED



NESTA PRGA DR

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TO ALL OUR
ERS

CUSTOM-

AND FRIENDS WE

WISH A VERY MERRY
CHRISTMAS.

“>

PLANTATIONS LTD.

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PAGE SIXTEEN

Police Band
Music In Park

* @ ‘rom page 4 Mr. Mc Comie was the thir NEW YORK, Dec. 23 ab” |
FREE TO-MORROW part nership which gave 33, ba i ‘ Tony Hoad victim He too wa -anama Al Brown, former hh . | an time
1 : v which suggested t wiled into an attempt for a bi ld | amweight champion, , y
Queen’s Park will be open tu the. I kwick Lowling coul ld be hi ind was bowled He ha i ne : world S most popu- |
the public free of charge to- punished. Each of these bastmen .ooreq 9 eae + ee eee ¢ t | mw
morrow morning when the Police scored 14. N. G. Wilkie, how ne I Bellev pital here. Dan :
; I Hoad
Band plays, beginning at] o'clokk eve r, in his usual thorough - Aiesal ttn? Ebina ne ; Parker, sports editor of the Daily } the oo
e ueen’s at mas Day ‘ lugging everything, toy ee age a Mirror said to-day it Brown was
Programme, the gathering cored tor Lodge with 24 Mac na oe ae hy led ed on the right side and his |
triends, the bright array of colour Spin. bowler Tony Hoad ‘ ee ciated body was racked with | A Merry mas NAMRIT
fl new dresses and suits as they (our wickets in seven overs f N G Wilkie Loage i 5 ing tubercular cough. Hard- I

7 run

Lodge won the toss and electei
© bat on the wicket F. V
Cheesman Stoute opene

move around the bandstand, hi:
a happy occasion, amd one
ef the traditions in the social life
of Barbadoz. The audience are ; — M
requested to enrich and foster the [0" the school team against Lo a
Spirit of Christmas joy by singing Clarke and H. H. King who began
the old familiar carols with tne the bowling attack for Pickwic
band, and the programme will b: sods 1 early disaster,
broadeast by the Radio Distribu- “hen, before any run was scores
tion irom 7.15 a.m., to 8 am., for ute s run out He did no
the benefit of the older folk who tace ei oe r a _ " ue oo
An n called for wha Oo il

unable to reach the crease

hitting

gZo0c

included

Deane

e met

out for 77





e been





; ; i ; ia aie dae and brilliant speed

Oratorio MESSIAH will be in- ; wickets during his seven over ana pe
“ pag OY, |. in time rd ae . vherever he fought. He won the
cluded in the traditional xm. . G Hutchinson then joined Which yielded 22 runs. E. L G. vorld title at Long Island City in *: ®
Music together with instrument@! (oosman to begin what was for Hoad and H. R. Jordan eac ine, 1929, and held it for six I ees aynes 0.,
A be ser Pett the N.c.0.'s, 1dge their brightest period. The ro eee Mee 3 mee fe ears before losing in Barcelona to
aptain D, two boys went after runs slowly 4 Pickwick _ startec heir fits. ina g h Baltazar Sapgohili. "1

bandsmen and boys of the Polict 2.4. with evident caution. Afte: ifmings immediately after lunch ? He Ser oie af Gain, yale PRIAGR GN SPARS RAR an
Band take this opportunity .t¢ peing ai the wicket together for The first wicket fell when the ;, 1905 ——Reuter. a PEGS GR FRPRIR CRIS

thank all members of the publiv
who have attended their concerts
throughout the island during tne
past year, and helped to make
their charity concerts a success,
and wish them all a very Happy

an hour, during which time they
had scored 33 runs, Hutchinson
with 14, was caught by H. Kidney
off Jordan’s bowling. E. L. G. Hoad
and H. R. Jordan had replaced
Clarke and King and was bowliny

met in
ship which

Xmas, and continued “hap to @ steady length
listening” in the year that Tony Wood relieved E, L. G
before us Hoad to start his successful bow]-

ing spell. Cheesman got adjudged
Lb.w to T. Hoad two runs later and the
ers Majgen

40 CRIPPLES BURNT
- AMARILLO, Texas, Dec. 23

Mr. McComie and Glasgow then
came together at the wicket. After

“Ten aged bed-ridden patient’, scoring two runs Glasgow was
three of them blind, wer. trickec by spinner Jordan ani try is
hurned to death at Walker co bowled. Mr. McComie held his cominform

end and Gill, who had joined him
was bowled by T. Hoad when the
score was 43

valescent home here yesterd
37 patients were saved

—neuter. west

They'll Do It “i we

Yesterday's ’s Cricket|

I bat
wicket at this stage and enli: 2neé
the game with slugging
his short ste
four
He was bowled by E. L. G
c

same bowle

additional runs

Tony Hoad was

cessful bowler. He captured fou

sdore was 34.
a fourth-wicket partner

Not Alone

BELGRADE, Dec.
In the pr
High
Yugoslav Army spokesman said on
Thursday night that if the coun-
attacked by Russia and her

not fight alone’’.
that Yugosl:

_By Jira

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





=e

SIM



Is. Dying







smanh came 1 the ly able to talk, Brown toid Pa arker

and

A Happy New Wear

I don’t want Joe Louis to wind
During UP like this tell him to quit.”
ay he put up 24 which
four boundaries

arker added that Brown who

, »d $600,000 in the ring “had
was bowled t a 1ot now even a cigarette to his —
ok ate S , ame 3
r without scoring an : To all Our Friends and Customers 3s” ¥ Wid m
Lodge were all One of the “freaks” of the ring e Per Yd.
vith his height of six feet, but is the wish of je sane eess

easy ability to make the bantam
veight limit Brown was admired

for his craft

the most suc-

Birkett and Kidney



gave 73 runs
I'he Weather

TODAY:
Sun Rises: 6.14 . m
Sun Sets: 5.46 p
Moon (Full) Wecdtihee’ 24
Lighting: 6 p.m
High Water: 3.36 a.m
2.49 p.m.
YESTERDAY:
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 3.41 ins
Temperature (Min.) 71.0° F



22,
esence of Premier Tito
Government lead-
Djuro Loncarevic, the





GREETINGS

WE WISH OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS

satellites “we shall
He indicated also

ivia will seek arms in













"TO CHECK FIRE HAZARDS
AT SYMPHONY HALL
THE CHIEF ASSIGNS
BURNS“WHO LIKES " nt
BACH NOT AT ALL /

Np) & “s

Wve me orrrerae conce THE JITTERBUG CONCERT
\S ALWAYS FATROLLED
BY FIREMAN LONGHAIR~+
WHOM JAZZ LEAVES



“PX

Is What
We Make It!

Problems, personal and world-wide, beset all of us.
But problems have always faced men . , they
have provided the challenge which mankind has,
with the help of Divine aid, never tailed to meet.
And out of that has come progress.

}951 can be such a year of progress progress
toward a lasting peace in a free world progress
toward solving the problems of poverty, sickness
and unhappiness across the world and here at
home. If we face our job with determination and
resolution we cannot fail.

May the New Year be one of steady advance and
‘of success for you and for all of us,

STARTING DEC. 29th
and CONTINUING



AMENITIES.
rs
SEA-BATHING
YACHTING
FISHING

DANG NG

hh 4
WINDUW" Ls

With:





DIN ERS

BAR
4

BOBBY DRISCOLL

Academy Award Picture

“THE WINDOW” — Broke World Records
in the big cities of the world.

You will love “THE WINDOW’”’; you will
tell your friends and family about “THE
WINDOW”. You cannot afford to miss
“THE WINDOW”.

HAPPY NEW YEAR!
GEGEN DS DADE TS PRD DETA DS PAINS ON DATA INN INTRON NON DN

Pd
2
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"awk.








DECEMBER

Barbados Aquatic Club

STARTING DEC. 29th



VELL-STOCKED



PaaS

5







(C.P.) Wind Direction “a a.m.) E. ;
poe mo, eae «os ae A Happy Christmas
y Hatlo ee ae
rometer (9 a.m.) 29.917 |
‘ oe | ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO. LTD.3
bara GG NGG NE NN 8 SEN NN
BEBBGFAAEGIG FA FFA FESLIFILISS IOS I OUT OTS ON,











I



ZBABABAAPAAFA AA PFS Ay



We wish all our Patrons



BABA

and Friends a very

&P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co, Lid.

Ie

Happy Xmas and

“Top Scorers in Tailoring”’ a Frosperous 195]

29th STARTS A NEW POLICY AT





VIEW OF THE CLUB

GARRISON. BARBADOS, B. W. 1.



e
FOR | SOGAl. AND VISITING MEMBERS
VISITING MEMBERS SOME OUTSTANDING FILMS
e
COOL — AIRY — LIKE..
GOOD SHOWS
® THE WINDOW
e Nepal el oat at © SNE beacn REASONABLE PRICES

For better service to Visitors the Management has installed Modern Guest Rooms.
For Room Rates inclusive of Meals, apply ‘to the Manager.
FIO, ET A

SEE THE CREAM OF THE FILMS SHOWN
BRIDGETOWN FROM 20th CENTURY FOX
UNIVERSAL PICTURES

AND

R-K-O RADIO PICTURES PLUS MORE. TO COME.

FEW BIG BRITISH PRODUCTIONS !
* - 7 ve



IN

so A AQUATIC

BEX BEE
WON GNY

Ex-World Champ oN SHUG E NEBL LN RECURS

Recniatiniel

AAPA AO OOOO
GNI ININGSGKGNE HONG AG GS HS DENG ENCED CMM





EQUIPPED WITH
WESTREX MASTER
SOUND SYSTEM.



CINEMA,

WAVY it Tibi tititati bat atarars SX NEN BRN NNN SH NN ENN NN

1950

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24,





a
= For pretty Dresses












A TOOTAL FABRIC
in Floral Designs
suitable for day or

—<——— oo oooommm—_
lee

CREPE

Suitable for Smart
Frocks or Evening
Dresses

36” Wide
Per Yd. ......

WHITE NOVELTY

$2.66
Cave Shepherd & Co.,











NSN NN NN NNEC NEN ENN
TO ALL OUR

FRIENDS AND
CUSTOMERS
WE WISH
A VERY HAPPY

XMAS.

ee

C.B. RICE & CO.
OF
BOLTON LANE.
FEELS ESS IE ON Di GE IN SK OR KON OE OK ON GE SR OK OE DKON

Ee

%

SG FBIBHBS









MUUUNUIUNEMONNUONN UMAR EENA
“eh OK DN A ST BA TH RN UI A ON NN

RAE.

THE



AQUATIC CLUB
CINEMA

WILL BRING TO ITS LOCAL



CINEMA

— Plus —

* Some of the Finer Motion Pictures
that you missed when they were
shown in Bridgetown.

Enjoy a Show in comfort

Beautiful Surroundings

Courteous and Efficient Service

No Noise ! No Disturbances !
Happy New Year!

AQUATIC CINEMA

FE cceseeniiieliieabeieieeaaeeaniireeneamnesieneainiatittataaieaaaasatasaas

'



Full Text

PAGE 1

V\C.T. TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER Ji 1930 Battle Off The Spice Island u. I.IOIH.I in MI lakes jui tix houn to reach m X Grenada from Kingstown. SutTiVOf *.S Luunt'fl Lady Uner The %  Baikal "long' ,, Ul handing Gr< !.. %  < i Grenadine* and vou ice serves speci.. .ill the way. afternoon, (it a I-eiving Kingstown -I 0945 we Colonial rtebote || ..long the coast of Conunpna}, not hi B| :i 15 p.m. b go i..i te %  the i-watllrit..I .1 Buekblffaani i 1 i pivSei.la the molt Euroth* Oral ga/dei MUMS SI \ IIIMII ,. .iionce of all the island:held than aftei UM t i of Uuhltk villages wilh of red roof.* and hulll of ,ie,i ond Hit Administrator whom I had of On for the M voj j eta iion ol -.'.renad* .-•: BnMB .1.1 an abund"titmegn. i cou and im! %  u ii. ailed th. i-lc and it det* t -sum UM ties anm bloom the valu'cnadu (ami the hilLi'j feet at the htghev. .. a.* If tnun had teen 111 .ill ovei the island tin in talned diplomatic relation! .Mon be had coni %  our reception ita Oovi n* H jndi had venientl) %  Ctrl bj %  ;: %  i I Mn %  '• %  >< %  > %  '' %  Then the island icsemhiet. mon vton % %  ""' %  * %  '! the thlm, u the *.reen which is ,t. normal Lni(|| „ row j^t iim ) ; ,ii>th in ran of thi : year. sv tli Dancing IHni bird which i.wad ,,i and escorts ii I Si '--orge' with a i l :.lh i darning Th i rugate bini bu spread six fe< %  !.n r. D nmo u>el.. %  %  rraaajtd . :.. | town • I .i tvpe Ola ilgfa on the Frenc'. ItiaJl] reminiscent .. M %  | ..!. The %  dbnb an,i .tre-i. e moil \ivullv of Guildford. bu' lb* stout' T i %  uses with r the i:..irket square. .obbled *lo:ie f uipaththe comer house with an English doorkn'-cker and tpla*h of blue thy o| rartinf Governoi Legtslal ON ONE BIDE of th* "Lake" whir* .eparate. St. 0oi>f'Inner bai hour from the luxury Bant;. Maria iiotel standtbi* magnificent home for satttas, Thr HP. t.ere 1 rry^tal clear and the vegetatiun U iimi.MadlWrTtleao UMa anywhrrr ItM in the Caribbean %  IOSI s \ II w oi si. 4.1 OIK. i s So We/ I iti^Su. lilac, the cleanliness of Ha street are to be found in Englaiui ever) where from Deal to Ulverston Sea Front it jo> to *alK in Q< %  bacatuH loan is no dirt in th" roads and Its six thousand id proud of their town. But the main attraction of this Weal Indian capital Is the fr> m Whichever way you %  Mroacfa St. Q tar j gr a tttbm from the landing dock* or fiom tho oaketi to lh< ba %  roan III fiiotn aaata tarp down ny heal to • bin thai the L.unch wo* kr (orally in Grenada 01 'th. bunch" n ha been bought from the salvage pi wrecked Norwe. the ar. The Admlnutrator told me that the Government had .K-tter lounch but it was <* %  >'. vck I was pleased tor Ma saNf For me I was on wet and 1 e>nalned so wet during my whole \ening ashore that not even b thrush pouring Its soul out ini i the hills which make Grenada Sl the mo*! charming of islanrii uld chf Sugar We v.siled the PrttOO, UW Mental Home and the Poor Home, not because I had suddenly 'levcloped u social conscience il born with one) but been airport you drive along a seairofil hP Mr „ll Home, the PrlBOD Ifld which ptaatrvea the view of the lhe p^,,. Houw arr B n .miat • M a, n is preserved in Alex, n n bunch i n onc 0 f th< %  ndna and Naples and m most (inpreis i V e spots of scenic beauother seaside towns where the l0 b c found In me South Carlbauthonties have taken u Arm l)eBn stand to preserve th* view of the Q n thway back ^c motor*." %  e-a tor the hencflt of the comthough the sugar cane country mu "' 1 ^ Il ' Government o( Grenada St Georges has another revubsidlses one small^ugar factor./ semblance to Naples in its put-|,„, DW b]g to politico! agitation session of an underground tunnel ,,,,. 7 „ y wr r kor, employed In b> built by Governor Scndall and 11CW industry had recently been opened in 1895 This tunnel alsuccessful in getting an increase lows through traffic to by-pa the I.IIJ thoroughfares of r„i IB*! LEAVING thr OnitetnH for the other side thiphoto Uhtttrata* how a boat in the best fonn of tranaport Into town The warehouses .ind Htores in the picture belong to Jons* Browne and Hubbard Ltd. one of the oldest London nnn mil trading In the Went Indl — Mental Too t tgar Result, the Government ol ( renadu has just allowed the itdustry *> Increase the price •( bv one eenl per In. The peaceful life oi Grenid for 'he sake of 700 worker %  '" 1 '" Grennd. tin poores ho would nol have been peasant owns a piece ol laM i b ii ployed a| all had the Govern,,oe %  feently upset by th ent not subsidised u local sugar polttlcal activities ! ;. return. wages Where the money WN t.ictory. the tnouaands of houseexile from Axuba coming from was not mentioned wives In Grenada have now lo This individual who is stand!:.,. by the arbitrators. pay mur? for their sugar for membership of the Leglsla Little Moses Grenada Is a lovely island bs beaches, its crystal water, it hills, its c'.eonllncss iM tourist from ."-'orth America mor Ihon doe.; any ther West Indian iMOnd bui it neciU greater dev.daprnei t, moco bod '• ind n %  nenltiao i; n hi rompe' idol tourist resort. One peculiar fact Is worth noting about the al: Bl for landing. The Lady Liners dv anchor alongside '.oop water harbour, allliough Go ne's possesses a Seep v-ater harbour. So passenger. are compelled to pay 5U cents t go ashore tn IHUe Mooes powere' b outoward motors. When u i i,: H One of '.hi* last sights 1 rememlx r of Grenada wax the launch peter, nose pointed in thireetion Ol th. Santa Mun.. Iv tel and a string of five lighternd three small boats contentedly llowing HI her slow white trail which 'cads back to the Inner Iinrbour of St. George's %  I •st Wishing You S a v %  i % 'Very fAferry Christmas tR 'Very ZHappy Christmas HHBHMS5*S*3£ o-essorcs GREETINGS 'AND L. FAYLEY Jewellers Button Lane \ <57 HJeru Prosperous Wew tyear IS OUR WISH TO ONE A\D ALL COLLINS DRUG STORES A Mt'ssag, to Ihf the most Intensive ifOpoWBT la .WMI ih>.ilnn 'St t otnmoti European view that Brltai was flnished. the British Common wealtii of Nations said in effect "Nothing is tno hard for mc" It is easy to emphasize mottos and phrases and to keep them tn front ol out thoughts and our isplratlons. The difficult fade Is to keep Blight the fire of determination to succeed. You all must have heard or read innumerable speeches made by well intentioned pentoni like me and wondered, a I do. what, effect, it any. u call t> youth to gird itself for the future has In the minds of youth. I should be satisfied if I couk touch the thoughts of just one o: the students gathered here today Thla island of Barbados Is rich in instances of people of all section*, or the community who havcj said "Nothing is too hard for me" and who have by hard work and delcrmlnation attained a position l respORslblUty and respect in all ABlkl of life Do not think that because you are not brilliant at school, success In your future life is denied to you. ft Is the power within you which will determine vour future. I said to a young Civil Servant a few days ago who Is aspiring to higher office. "Go away —and each Job that is given you to 'to. work at il twice as hard t* th. i ext man—work all hour and I have no doubt you will succeed In obtaining recognition.' That, too. Is my advice to each mo of the students present today In conclusion. I would ask the tei to give the school a holiday at some convenient time either this term or next to mark his Speech Doy.—Adm\ Direct or Airmail for Fa! ier!y A-Jvicc—Fres A KEY PGSIT'QN.! WAI FIRST CHOOSE TOUR CAREER MBKl'IOtl BISB. iiunu iiM .in Mim %  MHUSOB iHrunn utaurn mamma iscMTMHlhM nuTia lUii'ima* lltl'IIM 'IMBI. KP iCRVOU il NOW! ior • f qi.il;nu j YO'J can %* ih peer Moro IOIII m yo..' %  'he Binnia orowca. Thoeolsitill roo" man who ii fiit*-' man—uceasir3'. assured—bv Hutif ri.i'I College Din<. WE WILL HELP v OU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Gof rou' test on ih C UdJer ' aoceoH fO-DAr. Wr to The8tAnetl CoQOfO and lrr> how Utouundi of pop'* i utl nko (oi *"'." the top %  *!'• irt *;i-piM (Ob can be youri— *un • %  it i i %  tudv NOW. Direct Mail to OEPT. 188 The Bt>nrc<}t Cofk^ SHEFFI,i.D, ENGLAND { mKvmzKi%nmwmnwwnww%mmii ZMerry DCmas AND ALL GOOD WISHES FOH A HAPPY CHIilSTMAS AND A PROSPER OUS NEW YEAR. /*;ov;*;*HiKffwi^ ^n^nAnnn^^n OWNE m lO-DAYSJEWS FLASH FLOWER GLASS for DOORS JOHNSON'S HARDWARE livery day we open new Toys, and we are certainly doing a record buslnea* in them. %  t JOHNSON'S STATIONERY diappy ZNcw ty'ear Sincere Appreciation u all OUI IriemU ami CttBtMSSn In aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year drawing lo a close. May Your Holidays be filled with Hippim-*. and may the Year to come brlns vou In full measure the satisfaction lliat makes life .nd work worth while Tin; Iiiiihmliis T'fiiiinlrv I.hi. WHITE PARK ROAD BT l' 1 HACL Jk aiWW^MMg^'i^^lWgliBSlBHM^^^^*^ CHIM DDLL! 1 oih : v I TOIVMTK FROM TO A M s MOHX SPECIALS SPECIALS I • Turkt-y, Ham. and Jug Curry and Salud Shrimp Fried Almond Chickin %  7 p.m. gg s I K %  %  %  %  %  %  %  US %  THI-: CHINA DOLL will bc open CHRISTMAS SITE S 7.011 O'Clork lo 12 MMIIP I i mid lAMh Day and Nile Bank Holiday. IB %  I %  IS %  All Nile Recorded Musical PngnnillM for Your Entertainment • DIAL n:.u • htnsiie^itwioMWisjiraiii %  •9 %  %  TKNNEITO LTD. The Brewers f the Kamntis lied (T) Beer m Stoul Kxtend i %  the Inhabitants of Barbados ffl ^ery ZHappy DCmas ana a Prosperous 5Vew> *tyear id r/he OWN totbb for jderry f'tatiufactuier\ MAGI MfAi/NG NOIL 1 CCMTOINS io-* VITAMIM gi rt)i' IAN I*1H. I.-...I.I !( % %  TMIO0HO1 .!-I;.I iaiAMCIb touaci o .u.i'< ".-ICII itraa. iiw.it aao&aiw.. aicJMaanoIN CA.S11 Ot \l li'l'UH %  tOoOUiHflt "HD LO>> C >**!,I| THIO*HO\ i U 1*6. IOV* Ot (UllCItOMt. I TWO IQW iilDIOHI'N IB '.ii lODur iiin.iii M< os ovia. ,M/,r,J/ ~*5immttnnmnn*vtnnnmHnnnnnmmn**KnnMnnnKi ^nrtv^Mniiiiiiftttiiiifiiiif!STuKi^ & BYNOF. ud-Ageni.iinifmnnnHRnj^^^ihf,?,},}*^;^,^ & & K & I %  e x x x I X X I I & X I X X X I X



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MCE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE Sl-S'DAY. DFCFMIIFR 24 1950 Police Banr< uiid the bandstand, h become M iiu>i>> occasion, and <>it of the tradition* in Hie social lite of Barbado. The .'uiUence ar* requested lo'ennth an.1 foster Ihi s|iiiit of Chrisbnai u the old familiar catoii with ' band, and the programme will 1broadcast by the K.KHO Distniu \esterday's Cricket a> from IMICI 4 i. %  > which Stlffi k UowUni could be punished Euoh of these bastmen N t. Wilkie. how uis usual thorough wa I VI ...; %  'Ii 24 !|.>ad loo I liortgr won the toss and i %  i • tool lawn an..' H H. King the bowling attack for P i i %  %  %  lied for have '" i out He did HO and wi" i -I.UI onl; brisk i'. M tier, iroin 7.15 a.m. to 8 son the benefit ol the older folk wh -re unable to come to the Park Excerpts from Handel's g*ei Oratorio MESSIAH will be Ii eluded In the t, i.t, a year and helped to aw qii Jordjn's rjowUna, K L Ci Road charity cODCM. a FUCC*-\ „id H K Jordan had replaced Clarki towllna; to a Iksadj length. Tony Wood i']i. rod B L Q Hood l" sdjudgM i.bw to I Hoad two i Mr. MrComie and Gl*3 came logathei It the wicket. Aftei orina two runs Glasgow wa 1 bj spinner Jordan an %  I ,. I..Id : : paned h Mr Mi Comic was %  %  .HI %  ttanat lur a bb. Ml iKMrlad He ha.* I %  %  ft oh* the mark %  wicket si this stage ami i the game with ""'fT"! ''' put up 24 which hohsdad four lour boundaries He was bowled by E I, c Hog C !> %  INI Same bowler without scoring an sddltional runs I-odge were all out for 77 !'.... H BUM Mil %  tosaful bowler. He captured (0* fadBtbi durloi hi seven over inuh vielded 22 runs E I. G. load ami H. R Jon f\x.k two wickets. %  k started their rir> lining* mi'iii'lii.'ely dtcr lunch I wicket fell %  %  M -arm* ..* 34 Blrkett and Kidney met In a fourth-wicket partner ship which gave 73 run fa-World Champ h Dying u. n Brown, former -. '.tiin>weight champion. : the world's most populylnf desperately %  pttal here Dan Parkar, Sports editor of the Dally %  i Hi own wa* • I iflht side and hi* body was racked witta I tubercular cough. Hardii-.,m iiiid P.trker %  Louis to wind Up like this tall him to quit %  'hat Brown who •"ung "had MM now even a ngnrrlte t<> his i the ring with his height of MX tool, bul i bantam i i-mh! limit Brown was admired did brilliant speed fie fought. He won tha ..rid Mia gl Long Island city in in*, 19211. and held it for six "ears before losing in Barcelona to he Spanish Baltacai Sapgchili. lorn at Colon, Panama, in 1905—Heater. ,JH •^^^sK^'^^MH^w^^nmmm fMerry Xmas m SHoppy Wew ^ear To all Our Friends and Cuatomers La the wish ol and wish the m all a very Rap Xmas, and continued "hap listening' in the roar that before us Not Alone 10 CRIPPLES BURNT AMARILLO. Texas, Iec 23 Ten aged bed-ridden pallet three of them blind, wei h o me d to death at Walker CO valescent home here yestei 37 patients were .. — ileuter. %  UELGKAUK. DM L'L' In Iha praai oca of Prtt nd tna High Qovan .; i. Djura Loni in Yugoslav Army spokesman said on Thursday night that if the couni Hu.si.i .irid her eomtnform tataUlta wa ball not fight alone". He Indicated alao Hoad when the that Yugoslavia will sod the weal i IM Theyll Do It Every Time -~. lb CPKK PRE UAZAWS \ AT SyMPHOW/ H4LL THE CHIEF ASSIGNS BURMS-WHO LiKES BAG* tiOT AT ALLThe >\tathcr TODAY: Sun I iv fi 14 a m Sun SeU: 5 46 p m Moon (Full! December £4 I i I'lriifi p m High t\ t.i i : %  i n, %  49 p m VrSTfcKDAY; Kjlnfall K'odrinsUMii Ml ToUl for Month to Vrsterday: 3.41 Ina I %  ,.• i itiinMm i ; Mi F Mind Direction O *m.) r". (II a m ) K S E Mind \ %  I. %  %  • %  g mil.-, per h-.ur Kiromelrr tH m ) 9 917 HI j m I 29 "M Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. | !SMBHHflflllrSIIIIiIlltM %  f^'AfifiSivmfmnnnnmwmmnmmm^ %  GREETINGS tor pretty Dresses any time the new NAMRIT A TOOTAI. KABR1C in Floral D**igns suitable fur day or afternoon Dresses. 36" H i.l. Per Yd. $169 WHITE NOVELTY CREPE Suitable for Frocks or I \ Dresses 36" Wide Per Vd. $2.66 Cave Shepherd & Co, at: MAS// OVK CUSTONEKS AND FKIBNDS Christmas I & •5 \I.I.KY.\K Mlllll Ii A fO. LTD. I 1 i TO ALL OUR m I FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WE WISH A VERY HAPPY XMAS. C.B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE. fW^j4/tiiHftHft l i?*HHnMRMWBn*'' Pioblema, personal and world-w'do. besei all oi ua. Bui ptoblniB have always faced men ihcy have provided tho challenge which mankind hag, with the help ol Divine aid, novor kdlttd to rntet. And out ol thai has come progress. 1951 can be such a yeai ol progress toward a laating peace In a free world toward solving Ihe problems ol poverly. und unhappiness across the world and here al home. II we (ace our job with determination and resolullon we cannot fail POLICY THE May the New Year be • of success for you and %  of steady advance and all ol us. STARTING 1>EC. JiHh ami CONTINUING Barbados Aquatic Club R-K-O'S SENSATIONAL NEW TIIKILLEK "THE WI1VDUW tt AMENITIES. • SU-BATHING YACHTING FISr. I • Str. M UINCHZON8 "EPS DIN.: WEUSTOCKED BAII Wilh: BOBBY DRISCOIL VIEW OF THE CLUB • SPACIOUS Pill/ • PLACD UA %  HNI BEACH For bettr-r service to Visitors the Management has installed Modern Guest Rooms. Fjr Room Kates inclusive of Meals, apply to the Manager. STAHTMWG BEC CINEMA EQUIPPED WITH WESTRFX MASTER SOUND SYSTEM. a FOR LOCAL AND VISITING MEMBERS • COOL — AIRY — SEA BREEZES GOOD SHOWS — a REASONABLE PRICES AQUATIC CUB CINEMA WILL BRING TO ITS LOCAL AND VISITING MEMBERS SOME OUTSTANDING FILMS LIKE . "THE WINIIOW — Plu. — THE WINDOW" — Broke World Records in the big cities ol the world. You will love "THE WINDOW"; you will tell vour Mends and family about ''THE WINDOW" You cannot afford lo miss "THE WINDOW" HAPPY NFW YEAR I |ssaWMraiiMfsmftto SEE THE CREAM OF THE FILMS SHOWN IN BRIDGETOWN FROM 20th CENTURY FOX UNIVERSAL PICTURES AND R-K-O RADIO PICTURES PLUS MORE TO COME. "> I /AH IHC, BRITISH PRODICTIONS! W\TH: CINEMA. Some of Ihe Finer Motion Pictures that you missed when they were shown in Bridgetown. Enjoy a Show in comfort Beautiful Surroundings Courteous and Efficient Service No Noise I No Disturbances I Happy New Year AQUATIC CINEMA I



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PAGE TWO SI NDA1 AUVOCATI. SUNDAY, DhCh.MBI.K M MM A Very Mem \i t.AIEVY a.v In Our Irii'inlv and I'alrons! (The Cirdut) ST. JAMES TODAY to Tl bSUAl s 10 p m Matlnr. TODAY J-nc I.LAI.K — R;.."THE lAIIICAir SpecUI .M.ILIIC, II I -lA, .1 in hot*) iK h I BORDER G-MAN and IIMBUf M 1MITO 1H.IIM*I)*V 27TII .ind Till KMKl -'HTII H.:itl pin (Warner Doublet Dennis MORGAN I | Jack CARSON in MIL SIMWIIS and WAIklNG MM (Not SuiUblr fur rhlldrr GLOBE TOMTE R.M TO WEDNESDAY, Sim x.M I Tony Peter Yvonne Maria IMAKTIN LORRK l>E CARLO TOREN CASB AII WITH I Katherin. III MUM ami her DAMCMG QUEENS Extra Tn-nite. K..10 O'C'lork — Hour ol The Katxenjammers si III 11X1. 19.71 muuri ANOTHKR SMASH HIT 4.1 Olll ranraros I HUM i itID BEG. '29th (I fyJtffaiH&efy trom M-G-M, fruub fittttinq M" H he GOTI Savage ihrough i A W M-iid %  %  4di"W '.ii si. u I Swedish Minister, Caracas Ij-s EXCELLENCY Count F %  • %  %  in i %  -"'TiffI. %  i -. %  to* I Mmfron. Men us staying at th %  J£ V* MIDNITE SHOW TONITE. 12 O'CLOCK Jlie Lady Objects AND Little Bit of Heaven r> SAVE Your | TICKETS al this Show and WIN A XMAS HAMPER ! XMAS KAY. 9.311 A.M. and ONLY 9.311 A.M. CAROLS and CALYPSOES BY The Katzenjammera Pil 12c: House lHe; Balcony 24r. XMAS NITE. 8.15 — S.45 O'SLOCK CLUB MORGAN'S HIT PAHADERS Vocalist : OSCAR CROON With theFilm C A SB AII Be a Good Boy M il. RRNEfer PROCTOR for Trinidad today to BtW 1 A to M.MI -he T.T.C. race* and other functions that may i>. found i.ecesI liis slay in Tnmd.td h Will b, the guest 01 Mr C, T. W. F. I Public Pi' Sinfini and Santa Claus T HE fi off with a bang at 11.< night when Normal. VC i i>ut on a floor ri I 'k. i r which Barbados, has nevei •sen. The highlight of the Iha i-nnging in of th Clam ,:. it ... Linus! %  thai finale one ol i in Santa Cum proceeded % %  %  %  %  nil; -ui-prlsed %  rs vet two numbers "SunatfhM "Play %  ample melody," srhii h raal] i MW WH d b) mo (act that all the rtaraiera wTe drasaad apeeJaUy %  how and the dresses umi roatumoo were out ol this wee* t Mai-got Laffan. who was in of the dancing numbers sh ? u 'd be most Popular, fobvlou I) KnW h.r job and her *f#l "".!.* m re . how 1,k !:, ,n 1950 youngsters put over a flrsi - d lpI ,her chanties benefit •i-aiun probably th" ost outstanding dancing num•r being the* jitterbug, pcried by June Knight Home For Christmas I 'ith C*roni I %  to spend Christmas wit:. and familv. He will be returning Trinidad shortly altar Cr.riitmas. arriving ter.'-iy WM Mr. %  Nigel has cum* up to spei. I In barbtKl' i. Mis Wife %  day. Area Engineer, I.A.L. M lt BOB PABENOrRS arriving by T.CA. ysstarday morning nlssd com-i.K down las -Up* are Mr John Drsyton fallowed by Mr Chopper' foppin. The lady in the picture wan an lntranstt p 10 Tnuid; i. It's AFTER h Wonder I nunAtn by IM Yf 1 JOHN DHAYTON wn .liiartrttp. trio and octet at the 1T *has been living In Canada sUrtne la-it night it Is a wonder since May 1949 returned to Barvimebody does not attempt lo put bade* yesterday morning by on a musical show at the Empire T.C.A Hi bados for or he Ol |.; i who ii-i been in Grenada tor the past mon th or so, arrived * %  Trinidad w^terday by B.W.I.A. Here over UM mas season, his next stop is -%  T.C.A. Navigator M R -BJXLRAMSAY. TC.A navigator pa] his third visit arrrved on Ihe T CA. flight > %  usrdas here for one week doing i change crew tr !" vr'. Christmas With Their Daught2r M B \NU HBfl ABCHIE He LEAN arrived from Trinidad yesterday to spend Christens v.ith then iliiugiiicr Mi. MeLoan ... Bhell in Barb. .((iv ih Ls now General Manager ,f 1). .'Irv Lid .in I i Ai ...t.. with Ihem on the same Shelta Nothnagcl daughter Made : '. %  iiii the B* Poatabellc Until End of Dscember M R. AND MRS VICTOi: WARP arrived fro>n Tun • i"hrlstm;i>. m Barbados. Mi Ward li M.n Mr of one of the Slnt' Bachlne C&* Branches In Ponof-Spain. Both are Barbadlani and are here until thend ol the year. With Crown Life RRIV1NG from Cunctn %  Uu mDrnUU] via Trinldini hope, to be In Barby B.W.I.A. were ill M yctir. After that time Cecil Clarke, who are litre until may not return u January 1.1th Mr. Clarke gn Uncertain BANK HOLIDAY. TUESDAY. 1.311 P.M. "THAT NITE WITH YOU" 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. "CASBAII" Thuriday. December 28lh. 3.00 & 8.31) p.m. HOUSE OF DRACULA I RED 'ASINBE-IHDDI VERA-ELLEN-ARLENE OAHL \\w/THKE NJ PKDS %iOfe I I I %  i THt MUMMY'S GHOST ZZi 2 $ 2 Z Z $ Z 2 2 2 £ i. Z a I4MNI HUGHS' ..m l>ia< do KUNAN WYNN • GALE HOBBINS %  GLORIA DE HAVEN LMD on M uvn HD WSK i' BERT KALMAR and HARRY RUBY •-. UOtiM WtlH • 0Klr' :CHAI0 IHOBK • .iAUCUMMltiG 1 TIP-TOP HOLIDAY [GREETING H'K'O'RADIO Pictures and ZA THEATRE %  BRIDGETOWN— Special:\0 lAIISI. (IN HKIMMAS HAY [TODAY—ft H30 P.M. — MONDAY 8 30 P M (. Tt'EKIlAY 11. V .to s MiHirl fiuldwyn's -nd (nntlnuini Dally 'GDI VERY OWN' TWO Special Matlm —9 3S A M i on THSDAY 2titas r. ,k Ih.llda. > (HKO-RADIOl MIGHTY JOE VOUMi with Terrj MOORF Hen JOHNSON Robert ARMSTKONC; SINCE we cannot shake MWb one of you by the hand Id fcivr pou our good wishes personally We wish 'o take this opportunity to express our hope that this ChrVrtma* and ComIns \."> Year he one of Joy ard (iladneas for each and osefg one of you — Our PRIP.NDS antf PATRONS. WARNER BROS, and PLAZA THEATRE-OIST1N TOD* v '*> TIEHDAV — I and S.30 P M N.B.—Nn ..„. n MUD Day: Fvenin Mho A% t'.ual Warnrr'n Sperlal I hrklmas Ih.uWe ill FH -idon McHAE in 10'lk iOil THE SILVER LINING Katies Skinner. Idhs Mills aga .n.. at the University of Toronto. laKe up an appointment at Hui where he is doing his second year "*" College a 3 History and in Forestry. He will be In BarIngush Master. An Lngusbman. bados for two weeks. He was last w '""' bvtf IIVI in ^anaaa lui here in the Summer of 1949. lwo >< % % %  %  Christmas Dances Returning on Boxing Day 'pHt added attraction at the JOHN LEE. Publicity X Empire club's C h r i st m a if do!' >il Co., In dance to-morrow night at their II* -" arninged on the ballroom floor ;is in a the %  Brothers M R. JIM WILSON'S "Billarrived by yesti HI., morning lo with hin. 'Hill n Supt. with .r Brn i-i Montreal Extra Flight T.C.A. pen H SO ' lt ... Wa i a S : 1 idea "' ^ or ShJ| Plane, and you byV.Vl. A !" o~prnd L"hristmai Woodto have the nonr rou i,i well iinagmc ihein thiiikini: wltn h s f am ilv. He Dflturni t linner at home. JugVenezuela on Deeemlier 2 -" '*"* in Catsad. for _____ JI J arrived yesterday by T CA to t-ngageel spend live weeks' holiday In Bar\VI MKIt C BLADES, i, ai i 0 Hollor ls tt)l „ lhl HiiMoh who ini'vs Bsaoatated with Coonoll In Ottawa Hi. Broi .I Anthony Kenny ami Co, I-'u 1 .. in Port-of-Spaln. arrlv%  S*..W- ed on Thursday from Trinidad by -~2S2^ ,*" %  H W I A. tot the Christmas hohM MlblLA Met.IVKRIN airntw year da.vn. 1T rived by T CA. yesterday Last night, hit stia%aameot to morning to spend thretwaahji Thirty Years In Canada Mrs. Olive R Jones. Manageress-holiday in Barbados. Her moUier WR CLIFFORD ARCHER ..• n. wyn Quaat House. Hastings. i s already here, staying at the JV1 Barbadian who i^ Witt tl %  was tDWima Marine Hotel. Sheila is from Sun Ufe |ns Urn nec C< of Canada For bhort Holiday Vancouver and is a student at ihc ,,, Montreal irrtv.>,< h* T r A jyCISS SYBIL A CLARKE Ml rriiudad r'u* from TrinMaoV Cnner uanci on Cnnstmas nignl are dancing It L'luu Morgan. Die Olympiu Club's Annual Damat tmDull Ball and several others. The Spartan ciut> aniioiamg their 11 i Ifear'i ilgni dance ai thi Drill Hall. Returning Early In Nev. Year M ISS JANICE BAIN I terday mornll by u.w.i.A. io %  pand < with her lamlty, site will be re turning lo fl arnaai stu i> m the exti, operate; s' addition to the i flight.\', W 1 A .erday. they will be opera) thcr additional flight on day inofnlng Deeernber 16th %  flight is i ue i" leave Ssawel %  o o'clock. til will enable local racing f %  I to Trinidad in time '"i ii the Trinidad Turi 'ill's Chiistmav meeting. r University I'.' ban"i.i\ Coll* more Rock left for Trinidad on Friday nftcrnoon b) l' W t A for a short holiday of British Colombia. Cordial Qreetings & %  I INDIAN AGENT" wilh Tim Holt — Richard Kaftan V To all Our rilMneimi and Friends We FMcnd HKST W ISHB8 . for . A HAHl'V CHRISTMAS . And . \ FROSI'CROC'S . And . PI.ACKKCL MW YEAK Down For Christmas A RRIVING by T.C A. yesterday morning was Mr. Robert Grace, son of Mr. and Mrs. 'Bill' Grace of the Garrison. Robert was down for the summer holidays a few months ago and has now come down to spend Christmas with his family. H Is at Loyola College in Montreal. Touring W.I. C OMDR. and Mrs Eric Davis who are from England and And — KENNEDY "alKANGE AIIRI i :.i v \, • M,..i, tl ,. ONE IHRIIIIVG MGIIT" — and Leon KHROL and J PALOOK \ ,t kNoikoir I : Ticket on Saturday ::oih — You nui Ilollda* "HAMPER" _o— (130 Sho FRIDAY 2Tll-:i SllOtVS: I.Jo 1 1 J( ,d H 111 P M Walt r ISNEVS . CINDERELLA" Color By Taehirteater •I'ltlAl. s I'M irUnh-Ilolldav) IllslltV atlh rnr '.AT/E\JAM.MEI! KIDS ISM na BAND III a SiH-rUI fratraan of swing ana t.lnn. Mu.i.It TlH BWSFl Thin* Vim\v llei.nl f<.i Yi DON'T MISS IT : %  Maaai STALLS Ite. — IIIHSE Sic. — BALCOMT 4e % 9, TIIK II \III.\IMIS HMa-lll\IIVI V 'in "ON i \< ion. LIB. I %  %  I are at present touring some of the west Indian Islands arrived fn.m Grenada yesterday by B.W I.A They are staying at the Hotel Windsor. Barbados Is their third stop since their arrival in the months hoIRlav Caribbean, having already visited she w kind .ind Grenada. vester* 'sterday morning to spend Christmas with relatives and Is staying with hii brother Ivan ni "Hastings Lodge." Mr. Archer has been living In O inadl< 'oi thirty years. His las; visit here was two years ago. Wat Here Last Year M R. THOMAS MEDLAND who c n.e down on r.c.A's first iliiiht to Barbados last year ar.terday by T CA. for another holiday in Barbados Mr Medland is in the Heal Estate business In Toronto He is Ing at the Crane House Club, St Philip. Most I v in Scotland RS MERRIVALE AUSTIN spent most Of her three .Hand, while M R Ti?^i*ift^M^ KP JiWF, hMBiBBSHS AIM 'ATM'I II II II.VK.MA (MembersOnlyl I'ONK.HI TO TUSBDAl NKillT al 11.30 ~'"SWAYSTEAVE THaiitkw§iu*&" Ml HM -! %  \ iNT.Kin nrnoMAN in "CASABLANCA'' Tlir NrklSH Aqualir I lub 0l. Oinnvrs M OPKN AT 1311 I'M mnW Ml tltm .nil III! KSIIM 28TII S Ml •KING'S ROW" and •LONELICT" Ann SHERIDAN :o: Robert CUMM1NGS I REAGAN :o: Bett.w I' Savr \uiir ink.on Saturday Nile tS.30 Show) — Thrrr's another "< illtlSTMAS IIA.MU K for You ...ur Uj licHel on 8alurda> 10th — You may Win other l.olUUv "H\MPi:K MaaaM \m.v will be served in the Ball room between 1 and 9 p ni Tomorrow "1-lee — .50 VFRY SPECIAL MENU 24.12.SO.—ln. Erans and WhitfieMs U ISJI \U. CLSTOMERS AM) HtlK\DS \ I %  %  , ,v/r-v,v,v//.'//.v TICKET HOLDERS nutlden i AiiNual Yuirlidi' Hall of the f'orlre- t luh o \ im/\ \ itflil Mit !" ripUoo 3a. m bright & Cheerful JCmas and a Prosperous SVew ^ear EV.\.\S A. Will 11 II I 1>S i Shif SUrn



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PACE FOrRTIiEX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 2*. 1SU CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 230S FOR HUM ..n*ial will teave al 4JP ihK .fi.-in.-n for MM -i1 -•• inHOUSES FLAT AI m view, up bpaaJI* %  •> HaftMon tram .ppl> on pftiMNi IlIPv If 1-M.ip. o MlWhWater null I %  3n IN MEMOKIAM ;*M HAVEN liana Coait. Fumlafted i %  .. Water mill aupply. LiabUna l*iat r. Double qwiai, I tavvanl room. Iti.l 4476 1TISO %  t.f.n In r.*. .belpVI SPBWO 11 nd r-4-. MM pa.%  '" We hrii. 1 %  in tovtufl • our nd running water lliPPegaPni Oarage .nd mv.ni. mom* in yard The above property will be M up for ate U/ public rompalltlpr, al our Ofnce IMTM Street, on rrlday J* I-r Sailing to kTadaira. Am-lerdam — m • "Or. DecteruVer, IPS. Limited Mten'r available'. I MUMOM, SUN %  '!' % %  2nd January. CO LTD. Th* M V • • %  dpi < %  '. ajMl fmmmmn M I. Antigua. MoaM er r or Neil*, and M. Kill*. Sailing, Friday Mh January ltd'. Mat, M4IIOONLR OWNLRS ASSOCIATION In. Trlrphotir: 4*47 H WISE ADVERTISE Canadian National Steamships gg an LADY KrBLdaUN Berbado* Tarbado* Dec at Jan 11 Fa*. Skat., rraaji I •will** v*'*'*"'-*" 1" lirewi *, Black Baa*. tali:* if -HiMlRllnMi ailual. al Haalingi I la Th* luHiia contain* lirai m>. Ui'Liria llrawk'aal room'. ItI C'lVMilana^r A|>f r M" laton hW-a paamni rt.>...i Ml III H \OIIIIS NOTICE I %  itlAad | .t ,.i parU dapartmCHt wiu M *Wad Mr atMl t.Xltn on W*dna*da.' DaaomMr Ml % % %  IMI! nn! b oprnrd until Tu^aday 1 l furl Boval Oaraga I R ft OOODPIO, NOTICE II Mrlra ..f Ya-'u Ragaiii HdJ will i MM 01 %  vu" I TTlh i.ipin.11 plaaaa • M lynrh's Secondan Sfhwl % % %  II %  "!• %  %  %  ... I ('Hldrvii > %  %  I M 7i ....... rii. Ml? Ml-In i OH SAIJ; MM STOCK %  %  %  %  . r. . ..if MTB 0im-3i> Ml^i RLLANEOVa Alii" CIO 1H..1 *im Eckiteln Bro* 90 12 3 ANTlQldA Of *vany daaartpl Cilaa*. China, old JawoU. Una III' Walrrcol'.ura Early Mokt, Mapa A.. graph* M, at Oorrlng** Anllqua Shop I Royal Yacht Club Iff It—t. trm Thr fottnwinH • .aaful al our i .1 ill I* iTMET .iiin.i **r Fittranca naiT.lnallun lilted on Monday (iood H Apply %  Hi Mai BOOK* gift for n< Hk'a Annual or Olrl .1 A %  %  •% O a wondarli. HAJtllAlms ANNUAL HEVtEW Onk. SO *OUr. XII for total tlrvulallrj i Buy DM rarh In.m M l.otw-i%  '.'."'•iv. WralMrhOad Ml Coarr..>|.( .iUn Drug Pteraa o II M at srjt *ETH II oftrr |n\IHiAlNH In 111 mar Sate 41 |.. lljr.kl,..! •d low a* lUU AHdlllnnal i.i.le Dial UC U W HutCo Lid. %  BUM I In COAT-Ono Oantlam. Un.fri C...I In arrll.-nl rondltloi. Apply: Donald I.dpttlll 4M0 Of %  :•>. 10 11 50-1 .ft, I —lily Caulo r.bra l.'l racaitad ThU libra l> tlaai K>n and >prlng> Prlta 14 canla p. IK.und fial •& (i W llulrhmaoii I ba i'.i II.II i.ii AHgppa, Kailh •-in. Aivrl'whalte. Jran Anhcr Pholla Ar..lrong. tkrO'l KV.ihxaila. Warlln%  railrr. Mavlo li'.t Norma Bymg VIFIMI CaOdlv. Claudius c-lui.lian. Nororn CUrkv. Nornu (larfeo. Olu-r 1HI< Ion* i pa M O %  *. %  I f3corh. Wilmxth Qlbba llytM .... OiahggR, Wary liranildpr. Aflndal*. Ni.rma II Joyeo %  hoard. Mabel Hvwtnt Monica I..,'l... Cora Johnaon. Errol Jonas. IJvinjMon* Krjinad,-. Margarri King. Monica Ki.itfl.t. AnolU I—"-. Gloria Mai.hall. Dar"ur.*> M..-I, .„ ciaaterlnf M %  :.... H-ibaxa FJaln* Nil*.. Eudm* rfOaa, Vora ParhliM, PalixiPayna. Kora Mil*) Norma Bh*rl. Wllmo Itmk. Palay Huawll, Ena Xmllh. Anlla 1 •.la. t. nl Nolan Pptituix Sh.il. aumlr. EpAnt* •..llU.n. (-larct— Thama*. Elaanot Tham* Dolor*. vtallh* A4*nalh I WaMoll. En*ala i Watean. MarcU Wataon. Luck*n i Walaon. J>aulriia THE lgl.*J WlU HP I .1 Uaaar Orfca. Wa. II Hlpb llrldg'lnwn. or, Thuf'dar. lM 1-tnrt.f. IN. al t P •a Had "Pncldoil io conuaiiir it shot Hall Hraart. st MHhaal. moiiu.ghouoa h laid ENM cot-Udnlng 4U W sMl Hall Land. Upper Ii %  EalInapactlon on appucaluin Io M ,i*h at -I—mo**-. Uppor Bay for furlh*r ParUculara and i""*' M.I, HI... Arrlvaa Iv-ibadoa llarikacl t An',** Boaton AlTlVM Si Jobn LADY RODNIY NE1SCJN : !>.. r Car a JP. Jan. U Jan. t) Jan. LADV LADY BUDNEY NELSON i* r*b II Fab. Wl Fob. 11 rob. a Harob • March %  •uUMOl te f^ a> >a d MUtaip* PJMi MO DEAN BUNOALOW lolf Courar I Brdi lining Booma. Oa ovcrteohln. Drawing ar-T lawy. Oaraaw idcmrain Apply T*l*phoi.o aPPI. J3.1I SOIn rrwroLD HOUPE wpJBjL* rtfc w„„ ,M land that.lo wrtP^MM t rwallctl b-i*in** '* Appi. I HHIST1AN BRDTlltK HOOD HOI m ri pmToJp> RADIO DIBTHBl TION (hurrh of V*'*--'-*-'''''''''''''-'''-''''''''''; | Mr. i^jpaww^y-r I amn DANCI AT mrai i'Li >MAS BAHK-HOUDAY NIGlff Tuaaday "> December. Itao. ADM1PMON. — *'.-. MuM by Bn PPrMj C*. On d llirccl*d by 1 RfTrUBUIMaWTIt OH SALJC •> I'teaaw rxiand IhU r**rS nAMCIHO FHOM "am 1 P%  jaX^*V'*V*'*'V*^; GARDINER AUSTIN A COLTD. — AjeoU. GOVERNMENT NOTICE POST OF HOUSEKEEPER, MATERNITY HOSPITAL Applications pre invited for the post of HouPekcvper, Mpternily Hocpltal. Bank Rail, which will be vacant on February 1st. 1951. 2. Duties Include the supervision of Domestic Staff, preparation of meal*, checking wl stores and laundry. The Housekeeper will wort: under the Immediate and direct control of the Matron. 3. Salary Is at the rate of sixty-four (64) dollars per monl' anil an allowance for uniform. 4. Applications tbould IK.submitted to the Matron. Maternity Hospital, not later than January 10th, 1051. \V* V///* *•*"* V******> V>*'''*' '• %  **, SPARTAN CLUB ANNIAL OLD YEAR DANCE 1950 SATTRDAY. DFX*. 3B, p| the DRILL HALL Mu.-ir by . •J C B. Browne'a Orch, > SIBSCRIPTION ::: $1.00 N Admltulon by Invitation only REAL ESTATE AGENTS — AUCTIONEERS r* Wtniar. Audrey %  m Winter. Hulh I'aranUgufciJi-i.of Ih* abov* ..Mi**l*d IO moM IM llr-dm..l*l lha Brhpal on Friday. BHb Decoa 1PM. al IP a.m A M.D. FOBDE. I'lllSOMI I lt| p. MATS Uifl parhaPM U In a v..iirtof dI'IIIM al ' 14 U| and ^1" aatra larro pn*i t<0 •" W Inrr, ihlck Dial ttSt O W lluWblnaoo Co. LM. fad pi %  Vltlng cirdil i ,I.I,I. ,., in. nasM .Ml*! >IBI!*d l>. HIT I'.ll'V M i I Ml KA^-lll Ic Mull. V.KI.UH PVAivrpap u*i sum Ai Accwpt SB b*!ov. TA11XA -B.aulll.il %  Be.-lav |l* *m wraasN r*j tl •&-** I A„ IPH .i ..-. ,.i pa*. Ir. al THANl'f I MM aiHl Swan i4 iaso_ lOWBp, Eagl* Of 1IM aiiio %  %  I \ :: %  %  %  904X :tMA BANK-HM-IDAY N1ITT J,. b *•*—•*. law Wiun* tlune wilt M (iroal II.YNC1M. Mr fjBuMata PBESCOB ii„„i, ... "Tonic M> AUBBUT WAITHE iKnoan a •'Capt. Sunahlnc Ml.. MAS pm"DO rrom a a-" 1 /^ •• %  %  Mai. •2ffgj£rF n N*W:—Three Piwaa " %  '" *'\ u ... IM Mldrra 01 i !" it mm Si mm ". IUtn*lMln* w^ TO OBI AND SU. oniimr *"* MI aM rot > Mappif JCmai And a tp/lDAfUW>llA 1951 NEWSAM & CO. S m c lshaniforos.m NOTICE 8 Aa thn a. a ckH ol -uspeclM SMA1.I.-POX nl the Is^k.tion Hotpltal al IVlican blaiKl, we urne the pjP.iriOii.iner>. Io Inke advanlage of the following facllign.M. for VACCINATION aiMinst Small-pox, which will 'w admlnlltcrtd rBKB C tharfe:— %  5 %  -.-• • m. I 3B ,*-*^*,',*,*,**-***'**,'*'*'*'-'* ***'-.**'-** %%Greetings% a K ijjswe Wish All Our Customer •a I JOHN M. BLADON § K.W.S.. I.>.4. XMAS 1950 Sraaon are extended t wur Kiwtes In the c*Hn>. AI-I.EYNE SCHOOL WANTED rrom May 1*61. on AaMrlant Ml HUM la tt-ath one "t tnot* ol Ih* followlna; A.I Lal.n. F.*nch. Hpanl.h. MUtnallca. Satary. acco.dlng to qualiAcaHorn -i *. nortei'". on arala foe Srcnndaiv Taaraara. ,.., urn taiiM D laiiftcailoM and il>1ec' o*red, and arcompanlad by i. .tiiiumlal.. mu'l rrach Ih* H*admU| airr than February 1Mb. l*UM-n I %  FOR SALE OVEN QLAPaTWARE Phoe.ili How ii. gaueoboow. •evaral oth.i Item Hulfhin^n a> Co. iclude Di hea. PUtea. Mlkina Bowl, and Dial 4TM O. W l-EKMANKNT NEZDLEH for TO* ecord pHPr and analta of a "ma %  II felndi ion A BAIUfBB J O LTD H Itfi I.' TO their friends and Customers i %  5.57 ZHappy Xmas\ ^2)rosperom SWew* 'year BANTTABY INSPECTORS who Imvc been .i|i|M.ini.-.l Public Vaccinatorn. have been detailed In visit *he various district* and *£,* schools of Ihc Par;^^l to do VACCINATIONS. irvwiiui;. periudiiiilly for Inspeclinns nnd further \'arelnatiou<. CBNTB18 HAVE HEKN ESTABLISHED at the followlna; plni es to which persons may apply for VACCINATION :— (.il Or. R, L. V. \RD'S OFFICE, Maxwell, Dnily except 'iindays and Bank Holidays, 8.30 a.m. to IdlH) *>.m. and 2.00 p.m. to 4.IMI p.m. (b) Or. A. C. EDUARDS' OFFICE, Rockley. Same days iin' times as above. IO THE CHRIST CHURCH DISPENSARY. iiisim D.iilv OsMfa Sunday* and Bank Holidays. K.00 i.m. to 12 noon nnd I.(HI p.m. to 4.00 p.m. (d) CHRIST ( III I ( II ALMSHOUSE. Daily t.wO a.m. to .i mi n m |e NCRSE THOMAS' OFFICE. Dover. Tiiesduvs to S:i,iirdays, 9.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. ( Ottll.-RMFRF M\ll. SDAY DBCEMI1EH %  I %  i miu 11ii-nua %  adaI a2 •Si SB IIAl-FY I III:I1-1 I. r. K £ e 'i *? -"s> *' SrHOSl-EROL'S NEW YUlIn £ R. SrENCEB CO.. S aa v. £ "~'„l, < s^J U, "• if PHONE 4640 PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS. e Wuh All Our Cu and Friend, a HAPPY C'intlHTMAS I... ( i.iuiili.ii. m... I. %  ... ... %  and buslnrw a llurlnz the New Year we hll endeavour to continue '. in. the tame hlfh atan.li.rd of I.TVIM to property owner, and potential purrlt*er*. a. In tile pant JOHN M. BLADON AND STAFF £ £ £ %  %  a £ %  £ £ I %  B a. ^ s i %  £ | £ CHAIitRS MACKENZIE.' Choirman. l '..mmiMioners of Health. Christ Church. BMRHMNffMir. %  jmuumumumums*w*i*i.*n*n feTl^iO.J.:.J.5.J.>.WWHB^ WE THANK YOC SINCERELY for your Putronaie. In return we will endeavour inn utmost to provide you with Newer nnd Better Thins* f r ail of J'hom all of U& \V K EXTEND V to all our Customers and Friends Best WLhrs for a Very Happy Christmas. nnd a Prosperous New Year JAf SioAs and tYlanninq <&Qo., Jttd, (Oil tDspeudmnnU) MODERN DRESS SHOPPE BROAD STREET G. W. Hl'TCHINSON & CO.. LTD.



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—. ESTABLISHED 1U93 tutsan Aftatate BARBADOS, UEOBIti 24, 1160 BIG NEW COMMUNIST OFFE i.H Hilliox AMIGOS VENEZOLANOS II editor I|I nuratro until* •l %  -! itme ha hecho el i %  pedirme uue le rvnw aw Hiii-jji ui Nnimfti AlllCB ULU,,.„!., ,1, -. ., ,,.H.. la Bhnavetuda a ueusir.. in, l,|j > IN;--., m.. "*para que i a,. Burn HO M.I" Ulia.4(t4(Ublt< I.".II ^ Mitu I %  m b i r u un.ii'im-s |IA-I ui' > un prwaperu n urvo. I* mu) ,.1'in "l !" -i\ uue oaucneee d.Lds ban venide ya a nmin pcqui .... Ula y tun regresauo para xosar de MI rnranlov I'm r | numrro dr recten CAHuivn \ OaMMHMI nuienr* Pope AppealsFor Peace 1^ +fAW CttPUSTrArrd ro Lun ge MJel aqm. purUe nn dars* t units MI popular nilHu badua *e ha Drcho para laa "Lunaa de Mlel," > caperu qne al regreao Ira diran a u* .nil.,;.--. ciue Barbados ea lUM.IIIilll. el Mill! 111(11priadu. Noavlraft .11 Barbados no* content* aber romo se hi iM-jjul..i^.iit. nueeUa isla no M>IO para lun Venczolanos tinu lambici. para Ion exii.uMi n.,iireatden en \eneiucla. Yo .--mi., que en el no mui lejos luluru nuektra Ula sea aervida can recularidad pur una llnea aerea Veneiolana. In tutfu* Ion aiton p*aad> >ci he u ii'.i i.ui.. por el %  %  %  .n lull" de i -I. II.in.. i ,;. i u.i-in., con Venezuela %  ini-lii ill i .i i|Uien If* prlmeros ..n>--nua eslueno* i ui-iun irnlii iduale* (anica dt i-il-T aldo ininiiii.nl,. consul i aal que e* mu> agrad-ble para ml ver KIIDO lu %  Uim ni-nlii el it iin o y • %  Euira aumeuUndo. t*U irjli.o ayuda a todae lM < laaee aectalea en nueslra lumuuldad daiidolr rmplro -dlolonal a nui sir. gran pobl i mu al 'uim ui.i ell n.iiM.ii.,1 n.in-v nl Insreau del (...in-! M.I puea ae conMl urn rramdea range* en in.ii. i I.I de iapalo*. ropa de "'in I utllea domeatlcoa, de modo inn' la ayuda ea reclproea puea Uds. dlsfruUu *qui de un cllaa* aeludable. buenoa bmnoa de mar j etraa i. .iiii.ide "Sport," idem** hueii -II i n I.I ii. hotel y excelente comida. Navidad llempo de Fa* en la llrrra. Ruegole a Dlea qac a pesar de la sltaarlon mini %  dlal que v.i nk. .i.om.nw-, atravesaraoe, el mundo dr nueslron dla* continue dlafruUndo de l 1 u y buena \ .-Inui.,d No puedo termlnar tin iu-rii. irlbula 4 vuratro IrrMihnlr ll.-lewii* C'halbaud n i II ii 3 al iran ii.iiiiiin que in.Vo romo Milniilii llril.iniru a uulen I* lue dado el honor de repre•enlar vuealro iran Pals romu Vke C'uniul Ad honorem. he podldo ttpreelar il %  r.ui proitreso qne tuvo Venetuela durante el rnimm de la Junta Mllltar de Goblerno encabetada imr .1 Coronel IJTIKJIIO (h-.ll.unl. y-tenco la Mturldad que el nurvo Prenldrule de la Junta de (ioblerno l>r. Suarn Flamerlrh. i mi tin u.i'.i la buena obra de rncrandeelmlentode lea ya exrbrtentea J nurvin I.HI que h.irui de Venevuela el primer palo de Ontro | Sur America i %  .1... Ino extranjeros ron ,iuiin he hablado. no lienen lno elorloa para el proireso que Veneiuela experlriirul" Inin el mando del I'nel li.ii:.,,!., Cbalbaud 9 ra ii." que ron el llempo Voneiuela se dara ruenta miaun de la irandexa dr eae Pre*idente > hombre qur fur De nuevo lea dese* unaa muy Mil. i •. I'aaena* y i.K.I..hi' eatadla aqul Ya M Sefior Editor mta crarbu por dame eate prrvllelo de envlarlea eat men%  %  iiy poner en ruenta a lo* M-ii.nir. que t'd el director de ele perlodko abe apreelar lo benellrloa que el lurUmo no* trar, VKBNON C KMCillT. Vice OHM Ad Hon. D* Venrmela In Xmas Eve Broadcast VATICAN CITY, Dec. 23 APPEALING in his Xmas Eve broadcast mes sage to the world for world peace. Pope Pius XII stressed that the essential element was th* establishment of internal peace in individual roun trios. UP vigorously attacked men and organisations who sucnced the common good to their own selfish u il Uw ^ame time appealed for a reduction of unemplovment and for the establishment of effective systems of an indispensable condiTun f < iMi.tiiiR all members of a pvopV high and low In one body I The 1'ope also atlacked organ: i Isdtlons which protect the interisi> nf cortalo mviiibt'is who n> lunger relied on tenets of law and of common good. Continuing the Pope said "May barriers be opened May fence* InLnw.-ird M... asjeh M gtven opportunity t> look freely at the life of all nthei Jie-ipl. %  M..\ *hn. I r .111 end t> that segregat.on ol some countries from the rest of lit* ^ ctvjltsed world. A seisreg-ilion s to say damaging for the cause of peace "How greatly would the Churrh desire to help in paving the way for this contact between poopleFor ber. East and Wag) M seiited not opposing principle* but if-minon heritage. Supreme Injuslire The Popa dtaarlbad .1^ supreme mnisf-e the accusation that he wants war and is oolluboruting to this end with imperliliM powOW£AHT> ALJRussians Want Peace -VYSHINSKY PARIS, Dac 23. Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei Vvshirisky. said last night that Huftsiu wanted peace, and would %  trlva to eosktarva n. rtaoota iniis.ivjlivc newspaper t* Fbjara reportwl to-day. The newspaper's correspondent who quoted the Soviet Foreign M in Liter as saying. It b diffleult fo anything .to you. Nevertheless we. are lot satisfied with the actions taken at the United Nations China should hnve been recognised a Ion* tfBM Asked whether he t>elieved paawa fuuld be safeguarded, he aakl. "certainly. Russi.i %  mntg peace and will do everything to eonaarrg it." The corretpondciit added that \'yvhinvk.v dei-lined to comment ui' tie Quaatloii of %  liiur-power confereni-e on the war In Korea —Renter. MacArthur Forecasts TOKYO, De 23 (jFNERAL MAC ARTHUR force. nique today a big new Commu 1 Korea. Signs of this, he said, were. 1. Continued aggressive probiuK actions by Communists. 2. The presence of artillery with -Ohm*** columns. 3. Accelerated reinforcement and resupuly of Communists. General MacArthui I il nu cieni m 1 He 1 fli mi %  nee of Chine* %  < ; '' ye itself is about two miles below Ihe but ,t i gpokaeman said ll "Choni ye %  ree" wag used loosely and he would tii.it < 'iniirsi had "in paralleJ Examine the 12 agitated yaarf of his Pontificate, he said. %  %  >. every sentenie from his pen. there would be found only In cltements to peace. In these last weeks the line of'the hlch separates into opposed camps the entire International community wn* endangering the p^'ace of the world, he "In a itre;iful clash today I'iipoiu would be so devastating iler the world almost lnCrew Rescued From Blazing Freighter LONDON. Dee. 23. The 7,181-ton French steamer calm' rescued nil 30 of UM new af tin1.408-ton British freighter Alphwa which was abandoned ablaze in the Western Mediterraanimate and empty All nat nean to-day, according tn radio | would be Involved and the 000tepoits received in Britain flict wjuld break out amongst The Norwaglgn-bulH British every citizen of one country placard p registered al Glasgow, was „, H „i .-xtreme peril all civil tnon her way to I-ondon with genstlU ,noiis and all values of spirit, eral cargo from the Midd.e East .^^ e immei^e peril th^t exist* hen she sent out an SOS dtouiBdi Imperiously b, leatttO &tt^J3S^*£)Z^e 23 traditional road of the three wise men to Bethlehem is beina; lesjaued. Trenches are being flUeh.Ti crew Ureter. GAJRAJ IS MAYOR OF GEORGETOWN i IH AQETOWrf, B.C., 5 Rahman Baccus Ga)ra). a Water Street merchant was toduv elect ad \!n\or of Georgetown, d-fi-alurthe opposing candidat-Edward M Gonsalves 6—2. lion Lionel Luckhoo was elected Deputv Muvor. defeating Councillor E W Adams 6—4. CounDiUoi Ml I Jam-t J.igan lOOfe the oath of office, but did not take any part in the elections She defeated Councillor S. I. Cyrus who recently filed a petition to the Supreme Court asking it to declare her election null and void | claiming she did not possess the qualiflci The law imposes a penalty on Councillor who lakes pail In the deli) Brat OIU of the Council while daraueUfled It is believed that she would not take part i,i Council business until the Buprema Court hears and room to action dom to triumph. raw the Pope will be earn shoulder high on his enm hrone surrounded by ihe btiUll robes and uniforms of his eti to the final ceremony of the Holy Year. With a golden trowel he will lay the first bricks with which the doom of Saint Peter's Basilica will be sealed up for another 25 yean At the same lime Cardinals( legate will celebrate the closing f the doorsof three oihi r major I Basilicas of Home. The Pope appealed to more than 3.000,000 Catholics wh< h.income to Borne during the Holy Year to act as "messenger, and propagators of the spiril of Christ'" in their own countries.—Renter French Embezzler Flees To Brazil PARIS, Dec. . <>ne of ihe biggest embezzlemem cases since UV "8tnvt>-k\ affair* of 1|4 broke yeslcrd:n whin 60 angry creditors petitioned for Judgment against Paru businessman Henri Duasher whom the" alleged to have absconded to Bi'"*U with 400,000.000 francs. r lasher who fled to Brazil with *'.nees aasoclate Belovid, on October 26 this year ran a profitable and reputable business dealing with Iron lungs and other surgical equipment from the American firms of Picker ItOcWfham Colcman and Coreceo. He was well known In society and was photographed wllh French Minister of Health Pierre 'J'heniter when the first consignment of Iron lungs arrived 'rent Ihe United States by air ..' orly air|>orl earlier this year. —Renter YOUR NEXT PAPER The Evening Advocate on u. .I'., -iiiv will be the next Isaue of Ihls newspaper /'/. .lrfrocti/i iri*ii< Ini/ trom 1042 to 1044 and m command "i the 18th Airborne Corps In Belgium. France and Oa IM4—43 Qeneral RMgewej s/aj choaCii %  i.i. iai Baenhowcr i" repp sent him on the MUltan Si;. I Committee of the Unite.1 Nation Organisation, and In 1948 he be eame tomiii.nder-in-Cblef of tb. Cexabbean Command He has been Deputy Army Chief of Staff fi.< AilmlnUtration since August 104a LieutenantGenera I Walton II Walker. 61-year-old CnmmaimV Of the American Eighth Armv |i Km.... wai k IU-1 tOdej HI a )| ." %  Ident Hundreds of Ainern;ui toldlei MW Iheir tough Commander kille. nortfa of s ii when n was thrown on to tat mud i > land crushed by Ms own Icej I according t.. frontiuie reports i Qaneral W Is* brought bei k t0 Seoul I.I t.i-s in a lony eever greei • i M ol I Mi i,,. .im Captain Bam Walla i when he mel a southboui iiiipery road. A Koi-ean |on> drivei pulie. out of the convoy into the pat) %  rnunlsl armki aun > %  ... %  ... %  b 1 %  the line were alerted todl possible Coiiitiiuni I dl |V %  . log lual %  dial But %  %  .ifici the Aii.e.t retreat and hope %  %  Christmas In tin I %  they shol down %  The Ajner l cen puu i f the % % %  hit ii bnaked and hit the i"". Qeneral walkej %  ... thrown mil and run over bi he J----I! Troop* In Ihe convoy stood uii ..n.I Shouted 'ieneral Walker's tot) 10 halt, but thev were to.. I .t. BUSY DAY AT SEAWBU France Has Another Atomic Pile BOMBAY. Dee 23. France's second atomic pile now being built at Saeley, will he tin bii'gesi in the world except foi piles at Chalk River in Canada an-! Brookhaven In the United State French Commissioner foi Atomic Energy, M Francois Per• ... — Reuter. wealth Club yesterday. Ihe Ad:rai pre % % %  tod Hi I SUites ould complete tlon In three years ol I MbtMrtlU preaasUad by atomic snergy —Reater. Plane Missing With 18 EDMONTON, Albtrta, Dec 23A Canadian Pacific Airlinei plane with 18 people aboard, wan reported to-day long overdue on Ihe 175 mile flight from Vancouver lo Pentictun, British Columb. The plane, a DC 3 airliner, took off from Vancouver G.MT ytatarday and was due to Pontlcton. one and one half hou, later It was last reported flying i 1,300 feet over UM -now-covered Rocky Mountains 65 kms eai' of Vancouver. Identity of those aboard — 15 passengers and the crew of three —was withheld pending devi-lop i %  %  < %  over nm.iniiiul < %  > .n, ment Reuter Army in Korea Reuler Ui '*%?'£ -2... ... lie the rVsred nelthei .. jmmunist plan (ltd to safetj in .M..i, %  Redi B ..;. i : i h %  i "l men %  tl.e 3Hth i The thin Unile-i Nation* UJM in I Korea I lacol itself tomglll ... Arthur's aiirio.iiicement that tr.e Chiness awatos now hav l I mii" fur attack. Hitter fighting was reported South ol Hwechon along the 38ih lal orttn .i-t oi Seoul t*ie eapKal Where South %  i he in action shifting U*ai' sftlghl -lightiy east of the main ii'i'tu. Ii. e eovorlng Seoul nao milts in the .: %  %  ... %  in., uea i l KM .. I srgj . i. Mi i. -I i-d I ....llel. More ( liinese Tr.Mip* • .i.i M moie Chn had now entered Korea, ituniqug %  %  by the la fon ea— ng ihe .iBUi pars nmg through i' rthern %  ie the ntlnuad Mfrei |V '" UIIIIII II Ron \i ... %  %  %  'III %  • ,.| ft General Mai Arthui statement "I am profound! .-i .,' iha death or Otntrmi Walker As Commander of ihe Eight!' United states Army be provo* I.MI.M If a brilliant mllltai | h % %  v.hon. had just recommend* f,. r pro" iot "i lo UM I tnni ol fill fJentnl (; %  uei.o w.dk' r too .., — — mat SO M lii through all rank) I I Qeneral General waikei '' In the van < i LU Uesdi o svptdi ton In 1914 and M ive.1 with thi I %  llUonar) tores v France In 19IS ID |0M be went to China foi three years. In the Second World War a Major General be first rornmandc %  he Fourth Armound Corps an iftel Uw 20th Corps He was It rJiioo, from 1K4-1 1(1 l"4fi an fOUghl in the Normandv Fren I He 1" the L'h Cornin the Ii I of IMS. He was promoted to LtUl n April 1945 Fioni Ittli to IB4S he was Commanding Gen %  I | %  %  until he took %  arthtl In Japan. When the Korean wai I Waller II ip 4nl i -i %  last 24 bo %  ivlng round the barbed win Ana ican cru 01 . %  ported that Cot orth ol % %  %  %  BouUi 10 1 %  lJUUUMmmmmaBUHi&xn MSSJKHI .The 'SB >1 % %  a .;• %  V P TFM. TIIF AfiVnCATF Tssal NEWS Kbit Sin Day or Mehl. Tilt ADVOCATE I'AYS FOR NEWS. 4' %  a^'fl. Iff El CHRISTMAS WITH BUTUNS Suuiiti t lUswill ws one of thf ba-lcst dsy the airport has tear had. Pl!rV "o *" "• "l.0. -< % %  PMW •- %  > %  • %  •• a. A. Ml I. .h. Al, Snrr,, pl„ Vian Our Own Corrasponeaot. IX)NDON, Dec 23 The unofficial meeting of But lin's (Bahamas) preferential shareholders yesterdov was a ver i-hiistmassy affair — wllh hardl> %  cross word reports the Dalit express city editor Frederick Elli •r. morning In the tiny room there wen iriahsts and other Inler.'i shareholders At twelve o'clock starling tinonly two directors were present Buttto a n d Malcolm No Chairman nobody to lake the the house down by asknv did we call this meeting for" an SBfed 'hat Bntlin the scheme for saving the comBO there Chair. Mr Butlm cnvlv refused the hoBoui % %  tag; i an, ,,[.]-. ,,i ordinary director, and I am not taking any more responsibility." Nobody asked Mr. M.Ken/ie Butlin's solicitor Vtrnon Stoke%  niggested the Chairman of the shareholders committee He in turn suggested a Director. Just then Direetor OeneiaJ Crltchley burst Into the room and apologised for being held up In a traffic Jam Nobody asked him to be chairman—he Just sat In the chair, with Bntlin cracking "now II trouble* sn But f'h. ry brought %  With thoughts mainly on Christ mas the meeting quickly approve the plan—there being 19 shareto say "yes". When Vernon Stokea shareholder t I what Butlm I I %  big enough for ihe job Shareholders sat SpeiI General Critchlev b Line w)th Vi Hutlln undergone grea past I rn. oths K. W. V. I ii \ iin il Buppoi i pajgl .mil Rlong w Ii 3/t*. ff. JONES & CO. LTD.* H:irh.iH... ilhlriblllors. HULL & SO\ Kmti lot Un 1 I V. ml I.. \ he BflWi'l ....' I .ml nil i; i \\i.hv. lo) im i § %  : 1 1 K H I'l'ixi-**I'Hosiwurr. fgirsiiiiifinifBantiHMRHMHntiRk



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p.vr.r. six SUNDAY VDVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER M, MM Al The I in* OLE VERY OWN By G. B. Gardening Hints For Amateurs Shaw's Last Book King Will Be Santa Clanlf. I r.-tl l... flil.u. r XboulthUuuiI.huiI UKItK have been curapli n all Hides from i-mr.-i, bad their seeds washed l)> the recent rain*, and by all I LONDON. George Bernard Shaw's last work — "Bernard Shaw Hhym who f'S Picture Guide loA>oi Si Lawber,*,. making awav *"*"* %  P-'bliithcd %  H eeoU 11 -J. '* %  Pictorial guide of "out dear Knuura from I niH'iii, iho Plam Theatre is me of the imi pub-Ik i ins—OUR VERY OWN. 1 this iilm are the simple and natural mariner in which an < domestic drama is presented. uperrounti aeed^lnaTare'not w be had # % %  *" con, "'" ln | grid Iti warmly human atmusphera Sam Croldi^r lovr *" %  wyn has obviously directed the appeal of th* film to that „ *a?!hU "".'a, human "fSod.^ bUI nucleus of society -tin .^iSuJ ^H^rMf-* re" ff"*" l0 %  >*** ' d *' uUN a, s. L .-... LS. l ^*jrE^fr2J ,J 'f^ P3* *"' -B -t l 100.00C Healing with SANDKINGHAM. flower, of the 01 King (ieorte VI of England tree which hi 8 will play "Sanla Claus" to his mate huth. I >'• proi< Fa: ... Ihu. w„„ ta „ ,0, .-ml her eighteenth birth'I' !" Uam POJUei al the !" „_ -dopuon papan *"**" %  >> p ^ nti r£JT^r wlu 2J* Molt -iiscovered by a "* ,nl,nie " ran Helen tly grown, they can now be "There is no trace of the trucuthe pnrtv that she is adopted and r.planted out In their beds without lent volcano who provoked Quj to the older girl, her dbput> of h i. tng fear of their being flattened human mind with such genius for Widmark ut n' Th Is a pleasant atmohuheni pathic. his hatred of the Nearae* cume but ,re not **' ln ,he lho u . IrJ^wt a £Br •hroughis shown lo nil avery Una and These seeds do so well In our g* !" m Camera and_ noteout thU him the lime whici act. and is alnvtyt unbelievable climate that they are well worth P^'*_ on ' kc I !< h scnool in it, Intensity 'Linda DarnalL waiting for. n weak, will. gr;iduati i stunned and incredulous of this • lo *"" Smith information, reveals her capacity | N" .solution i^ | for emotional acting and hei.*.'"'" and from its titli scat with hei own inothei i;*Jthors would h M i of the mosl dramatic in th Bim The roles of the iv or sisters arc well acted by Jo Evans and Natalie Wood, uV latter boln^ an imp uf about in >ears old, who never stop! .hattcrlng. It is a change to see Farley Granger in the straight part of a young American lid. To do Otherwise pleasant part for a change—plays the understanding doctor who befriend* the young Interne. All of the support In; role> i. i-r played, particularly that ol Poitlcr's wife. by Mildred the auirt bad there i* mine M.iwcver, iere is th. w. than implfl avMi i n %  >ehei thai .i ,a u' i il polution dona exist ror, In the Hi I i I > %  iv ana i %  I 4>1> .-ssass • and lecopl or rojeei Indlvldualg* on their paraonal v hal n tt aai 4 %  f-pHr itr to t.dented young acter, as waD %  heUig an attractive romantic lead. Been only twice In the film Ann Dvorak, as Gall's real mothei docs a striking piece of work Her apparent Indifference to hei daughter i* tourhni • when she sees her a the unbrldgable ga| them. ndeai reetrta tha fl*ld of hi %  which "' Incapabli <>f -oniami its fluidity The ignoring of t fact, by both races, is repon*i for the bat racial prohlem Y. r KING GEOKGB VI tree in Sandringh;>r appearing bneit %  black boots and Ion Fur, though we cannot doubt this Is the real GBS. it is not the UBS we knew. It Is almost as if we had found that his beard was false." The story of Shaw's book beChristmas gan when he was carrying on his HoUM by love affair by correspondence red robes, with the famous British actress, white beard. Ellen Terry. Shaw pasted a This year's royal house part; number of postcards and photowill be a tug one—bedrooms airgraphs into a book, scribbled being prepared for more than verses underneath and sent them twenty guests. off lo Ellen. Queen Mary, Princess Eliza Earlier this year the book betli and her two children. rnme back to Shaw and he decldand Prlnceas Alice and the aVirl ed to use it as a model for a more of Athlone are all expected to ambitious publication. Despite hi)om the King and Queen for thl failing health he tramped arouni holidays. The Court as a wh< the village snapping everythin he thought worthwhile. The re the guide with 59 photoSandringham House Is being again personally supervising the decoralimi niammoUi Christmas tree In the ballroom. The informal f.imil> CteMgaga a been a cuetoi the reign of Uwetd VII and the only time the Royal Family h-ui not garnered at Sandringham was in 1948 when the King was -.trieker, with circulatory trouble in hU right leg Gifts an exch-nged riglu afU> breakfatt on Christmas morning instead of on Christmas eve They are never lavish but mostly small trinkets, books and prints The King and Queen have already mailed over a thousand small, inexpensive gifts to personal .netuls and about 2.000 Christina! Cards. Royal servants will this year receive the usual National Savings Certificates. After morning service at the '"'• -*iui. I. % %  %  sv %  .:... %  L on the estate u Christmas 1,1 "t roast beef. N rh>!k rkey and all the tnmmlngs and topped off by plum pudding in flaming brandy will be served ir the mahogany-panelled dining halt TticTvwill be an opportunity for the King To slip off nil shoe* a id have a short snooze before he broadcasts to Britain .-.ini the world from his study at 3 pin. Q M.T. Then comes a gala tea party complete with large iced fruit cake smothered in r.eli irm; favors and paper hats Since naving .. few sunny day any lawns and grass plots have v like NO WAY OUT or been cut, a job which acts as a Ith pathos vou may not Ilka it la althei wonderful face-lifter for a garden. case, you will prolianlv h* shockand mokes such a difference lo hatwnan 'd by It. 1m! von ^ ill not lorget it. the look of the whole place. Nov.To quntr Frederick CVlfeel, head too that the ground is still in a lor ItOSSw ORU ? 6 %  I — H_ F ihuu> OUR VERY OWN is delight"' ,l ** Ameri. an Negni fully entertaining Itg warm "NO WAY OUT human appeal and sensible handnegr1 D of an interesting theim the real •aplontlon maka a walaoma charuu from rtmettva tfftet Miperllcial and so-called EOphniunreasoning hatred" Heated entertainment. NO WAY OUT One of the most deadly serlnuand starkly realistic (11ms evei to be shown in Barbados is now playing at the Ernpln i Entitled NO WAY OUT d*als with the explosiviubjed Of rare hatred and is handle*! with briit.il si i.light forwardness N. punches are pulled, anil ih< expressions of hatred, verbal ann uti.i-• i-ian allowed inn pla) • ith no curtailment Tin not film for the squeamish, show| >g as it noes the cruelty of %  prejudice, as personified in one oha ra at ar and race prejudice In it., lowest aspects However, it also csnpliasizes the innate decency and humanity which are always to be found In members of both races, and it is these elements that make one realize there is hope of a solution foi this bitter controversial subject. Ibg plot concerns a young Negro interne, who is assigned to two white brother-, brought into the hospital after a street fight One Of the brothers dies, and the other, a |ycholic negro lo the police for the murder ot < mai thereby forcing an Theatre softened condition from the recent t ir' %  rang the opportunity should be It is taken to give lawns and paths a the itedally rolling for a week or so, 1. d and Is surprising how much regular rolling improves turf, giving It Juat that well groomed appearance which makes such a difference. Not only that, but a firm smooth surface means a much closer and more even cut with the lawn-mower, which cannot cut the grass evenly If bumping over uneven ground -I If you have not already done so, beg a few bits of Verbeoa from a friend and stick them In. They will quickly take root at this time, and when bearing tlicy make a lovely bright splash of colour in the garden Verbena is accommodating too, and look, equally well on a bank to hanjt through Liiiiaij red i in*) in.i .1.111(1 O.fl ! %  I-1 sad I n|a %  %  .'1 %  %  %  i tuts ball U> mil lo piny viili (Si laqM (ami.),)! lo DTK tut MHUSVIS HI„ th.n pn* mu M. 1*1 uuianit) i" iiiact *n iipait. II i* Mnrub i> % % %  *.! It OUI I*' *• 13 DOTO %  iMV whsel abo*. grvuM it> ilwUS UU aomelllliM |rl> I.U.1-C after it. (Si Kim OOni to ClialiK' "'• .1 a gui* i5i A iDarpnsss of apprtiu ycinnii (41 i. By y or HJI. ft Ulia fou a duel irire irt to lodge. Not tn iree n* the liOl over, or in a bed below a low wall, in which case it tends to grow up against the wall so providing nice long stems for picking. In a flat round bed it is also very attractive, and will c*illnue lo flower for many weefcV It has been a terrible year tor slugs, these garden pests, comparatively new to our Island, have done great damage In most neighbourhoods Slug hunting has l>ecome quite a well known after dinner sport, which is the time the slugs come out from their lairs. A count of one hundred killed, is not unusual for one evening In a garden of any size Rut more about these fiettanother time Have yon any Gardenlns Question YOU would Mke to isk or any garden Inform* Uon you could paaa on that would be of Interest to other gardeners? graphs and verses. Shaw commences his Guide follows: "Where, marking of two roads the junction. "Our blacksmith, master of his function. "Has on my iron gate ensc rolled 'Shaw's Comer up In latlag| bold." Following Shaw through the village, the guide continues; "A cottage next displays no good work, "Daubed as it is with bogus woodwork." There is a picture of a tree In his garden and he rhvmn "Like Shakespeare I possess a mulberry. But tlnd its fruit r i somewhat dull ben \ Then there Is a picture of thv Manor House and Shaw cannot resist referring to the present plight of "Urtlatn's Homes" Pointedly, he "This haU the Man Is called. Edward the Sixth its lord installed, "No lord can now dwell then "And guarantee the building's welfare." Shaw potters all the way this tiny Hertfordshire 'ine evening will be spent 0X0* ..round the Yule log and in lowing a "double feature" Bin) how in the ballroom For those f the party who are still hunry there will be a cold buffet • 'left-over'* available. Kir*: George VI revels in his Id-fashioned Christmas holiday which he stretches well into %  ed to sandringham on ThurvJanuary. He likes nothing bettor than to change Into tweeds and %  I m-t Che popular countrj squire'' of Sandringham. —I.N.S A Twin Idea for You mm. *— . Give yourself a lovely decorated with holly and mi'1 toe and with the bright re Stately wiute: r House afford to .'illage. rhyming about the postoffice, the inn. the "new" ITlh century ehunh, and ends I'uide with "Now there is nothing for me to tell, "Thanks for your shilling (14 cents) friend; "and fare thee Already the villagers are saying they are certain Ayot St. Lawrence will become a second Stratford on Avon (Shakespeare':Mrth-place) which is Britain's lop show place for visiting Americans IN S Standard Kit $ 2.73 Refill Kit (mhjle mod; . $1.43 — used by 25 million American woman! I". a riaoDCT or THI TONI DIVISION OH Bif; K.K.O. Deal in. i Warner liroth. producing team of Jerry Wai0.000. In 1943 Kraana received an Aca demv Award .for the best origin.); %  green play. 'Trinceas O'Rourk-winch tie also directed. Wald Is the producer of the much praised "Johnny Belinda,' "Task Force." and of "The Man Who Came to Dinner" WAR BETS LONDON. The world-famous Lloyds Insurance Brokers are quoting 50 to 1 against a world war breaking out before September 1, 1951. The company has Insured the Canadian 1'hilalehc International Exhibition against hostilities starting before it opens ln that month at a premium of two per cent, on the insured value of the stamps —I.N.S Two Views On TV ROME Pope Pius had this to say at.out lllms and TV; "They take up a great deal of the time f< rmeriy devoted to the printed work. We leeognise their artistic and uciiincal importance. But they are purely visual. The influcicu they exercise, especially on youth, contains such a threat of intellectual decay that already '.ney are considered as a peril to all mankind." NEW YORK: Tinned beer anil TV sets n the home bring anguish to Amencan piibkcepcrs. It is nuninj; business. Listen to one of them %  My former customers say; Tony. I got my own set now arid drink out of my own jug. And I eon leave my shoes off." Only one soap gives your skin this exciting Bouquet ...l.Jl. Ol 1*1.: i. %  ii n DO-B IU %  %  • %  iiuii-mLih a lllllin II >.ul. 11 r> 11 Hhua. 14 Noar mat: lb Mmo: ;s oiw di. nido .' TI*M: iS FMIUUC. U-n i. .• S "%. %  taum^il. S ioia. o Sired r SN 4 aaroat. • %  *> 1 4MI 10 i.^(....i iT^aan is Have you any plants or ratlin r* change? Mirpluk Write to "Gardening C/e The Advoeaie" and wateh this column for a reply I IN 4 LONDON Minister of Labour George Isaacs disclosed that Britain's "welfare state" employs nearly one In four of the working population. The official figures an; Working (population. 23.500.000; -'ate employees. 5,715.000. Isaacs said that the greatest number—O.MO.000— worked in (he nationalised Industrie?.. The second largest group 1.420 000— are municipal government employees —LN 8. 'Mil %  ^ bther %  % %  %  V. %  11 with the :>h if Csuhmcre ft)uqiiet the to4p containing tl Maatrf blended pctluincs. 'I"hi rxating l>iiu|uct leavei you assurfd of vour Iretti, dmimy feminine spprnl. 1 .-l.nirr* Bouqucl Soap is hra\rnly for yam complexion SBPI t'-> %  I WITH THf FRAGRANCE MtN LOVE >>-* Relieves you wont hear yourselt walk iNDIGESTION Yei — lust of MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDHR relieve* Ind;gc*iion pun sod discomfort I This wonderfully quick and effective relief from Heartburn, Flatulence, Nausea, Acidity and Stomach Pains due to Indigestion is made poeaibk by the fact that MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER is a perfectly balanced %  deniific .'onnula. Make Meal Time* a Pleasure! Why go 00 suffering? Tryhsnaswaeaa to-day but make sure you act aanaaaa MACl HAN BRAND sTOMACH row / DHR besring the sigaarurs AUiX. C1 MACLEAN* 00 book and canoe. I •MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER laClsrka "MINNESOTA" IWJFK wartarsoof. SON.IHO, "CSOUNO-CSI* •• 'uifmrt tout In great demand in many pattl of the Rsarld, MaaneaeUi" pleasea both for it. .maul, lasual design and for ira 1 DW sohng raateml. PuMylife" soles are reiue I non-skid, cushion-coninvt:il>|e, rul.lmr-light, !.*.il'..-o.[l—and lough as you could possibly need %  r ifled" uaper 4ant heel-shane ivlite %  olinf to put a *pnng in your stop. C—UXAA<5 OF ENGLAND %  I'N in riAMl I 'M'KHCl C. a 1 Clark lid (Wholeiile onlr). Strest. Somtnst. fa LOCAL ACINTti AlK WS 1.. S CO. gARaADOa OUR VERY OWN IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE PLAZA THEATRES TO RECOMMEND YOU TO SEE ANY PICTURE HOWEVER IN OIIB VKRY OW.\ WE FEEL TIIAT"HERE IS A PICTCRE THAT ON SO FEW OCCASIONS THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY IS PRIVILEGED TO SCREEN -•orII VERY OWX" IS SOMETHING VERY SPECIAL SEE IT WITH SOMEOKi. YOU LOVE VERY MUCH! So beautifully easy... so easily beautiful because Brylfoam cleanses so thoroughly yet to gently, your luir is infused with new :diance, r w psrkfr. I .;i vour mirror tell the story—the story of gluwi.4. glorious hairhcalihl And Krylfosm makes your Iwir ; IHW coonomical it is, too. Rrmcmber the speedy, ,^:^>: iViAiiM uom Clirisimoi News 1950 SAMUEL GOLDWYN OUR VERY 0W e.-, ANN IIYTH FARLEY GRANGER JOAN EVANS 'a JANI WTAHAMNOvot*. K>HAU)COO M*t-ooo V. Knows 2 TO-DA ' 1.4 .T A aVJw p.m. and continuing daily 4.45 and K.3II p.m. Extra Special: The Musical Short "PIANO RHYTHM with JAN AUGUST l'# 1/1 THEATRE l IIIIIIH.I IO\\ X mmmmmm (NB. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY) SUNDAY. DECEMBER 2IT1I ISPEi'lALLV PREPARED ROAST REEF DINNER i i at las you really like it served in Ihe Ballroom from 7.011 m I p.m. lo 111.00 p.m. An Orchestra will play for Dancing. S Dinner and Dancing, per I'.-i % %  .:, S4.00 MONDAY. DF.CEMRKK U.YTII I CHRISTMAS AFTERNOON TEA I will be aerved in our Decorated Ballroom sjj S.mdu H Ins. Cake and Christmas Fixings served with K Tea or Coffee K CocktaiK and Drinks as Ordered %  Entrance tlf ap iniliiH.s Tea and Dancing from 4.00 to 7.00 p.m. !" nnwfmnnBnHnnB*H*Bn!i£ AN ATTRACTIVE DANCE PROGRAMME W HAS BUEN ARRANGED 1



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Sl'NDAV. in ( I Mini; 24, IMII PAGE 1HKKE %  I V a %  V I a I a a a a %  SI %  V %  I a a a a I a a ^H*s*M*itliaW^**MH**i*lSMUtf****a TO ALL PATRONS. IItlLXnS ami tin GENERAL PVRLU HI WISH OF ROODAL THEATRES, CARIBBEAN. FOR YOUR HOLIDAY ENTERTAINMENT WE PRESENT THE FOLLOWING FILMS EMPIRE TO-DAY TO FRIDAY MATINEE & NIGHT 4.45 & 8.30 MONDAY 8.30 Only MAOTOEB rHin.tr — J.:/o p.m. OLYMPIC TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 l.uxl I ii i%lnnr\-0*l I it-.In I in > %  •! I ROXY TO-DAY TO WEDNESDAY MATINEE & NIGHT 4.30 & 8.30 MONDAY 8.30 Only this Si-iisiiliinml lltmhliI £ m & K %  £ £ m £ 5f5



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RINDAT. lirCF.MBF.R M, lMti SUNDAY AllVOCATF I'M. I I II VtH \ OSBERT LANCASTER guest for today THE TELL-TALE MANTELPIECE... pfaiiTlfiMy J ihuitt HliKa* Md aM.fl IKM MtcMi inbW ft'l %  -'•U to gs ms *—If eon a-raos* how B-M^ Cider And Cukrs Barbers I ill Open Oil \lllU.s l>UV In Every P.***** run D.IMI-II. M MK.W MM Mp*. err ^rw. lyfi. I,. ./.-. tftmmnrvp ^r^ IT** Coaa->)riai> %  rrtr.ani (row. 4i>ai .HJN-( i#ia. !He pjfJm. Clef dor pel. kutzi-iijamniers .cf (iroal Applause II in M n >rom Heaf Coiouri UuUtrottt C**Uta>\w*llah Cmwtberkt Bridgetown Yesterday MI23. Eva FVtwi" : I .tomorrow, free di.im .,lU>u BARBEJ through post-offices t hw fc tfv HM country of 4.000.000 bottl. and 4.000.000 ca-ft*M N* SB) %  Up to 1*4* LMI nifht MM*f IklMv iHjiurfHl ...,-. (oleOWUUI til-' M(. Ml "^ ; y _nB wwkers Eva mjrtfd U) y.,;,,,,,,, j v-v refund to private and | i J(l -..10.0U0.1HW pri I hi.ii Ei %  %  >lll K YI/\JAMMfcltS.Jum... Bai i Trinidad. r> ltd of Carols and crowded mlMhi list night. It was the first ti that some Barbadian.: heard steel band play and th Happy Xmas Heavier Taxes Say Scouts Proposed jmii-ti applauded BRIDGETOWN th house nd other shoppers wlio were setting their last minute re quirement* for the Christ mi" holidays At the signs Please Cross Here there were small groups of peoph II Bit IKS III .•> uaua I* waiting to got and the Foil This is the thud pu:>l formance that the band gave sli its arrival in Barbados on Sunday ... last by the S.S. telosnaie Their ^"g _W • '.i\ ban is indefinite. At the All Star Talent Show at I DOS on Friday night ten pert. First Prlxe M "" MM !" ^1!J??S? 1 went i" Jos dan*, the eomedy „ S MWIM hminfains linger, who d-lighted the audi. SODA FOUNTAINS Uka most *• ence with hlf version of "Cry.business places in the city, aid _ %  > vou A year asjo. n wa the | i us ail thai caaaaUou of hosuUtte* arbich bod oTTockod ao t tom and iitranded lives ton -ears before would have developed into a lasting peace To-da> the brink of anothei and BON For B.G. lOO.OOOniW r!h of LUH lr tlllrHf. IB* product of one day's work they tad '" give the foUBoMkNl —Heater RADIO DISTRIBUTION SPECIAL CHRISTMAS PROGRAMMES &f i IB> am Nr IHIK'. til an .... i an Foe n am Tr* ailarun Ho**; " • ,. II w %  m riMta A <-|.i-H>i" lar.il ii V.i Rn Unoogii Shi.o Shine Bay". OBOROSTOWN, B.G Dec. 23. New taxation propos.i; -fin id more nnfj wa> annoumt( by ,,.,. f .,_ haTI JSIVB ta ^tending the comphm., j ^-gB rvlth the situation of the season. It is our ear\ ; ' -nd to avoid accidents hope that the "Spirit of Chrlsl ^XL; l *'.* h ££,.t', ,, Even the Commissioner of Poll* n.aa*--Poaee on Earth. doodwlU S ta\eforlh?^ a. in the ON P—-.1 ^^Vj^Sslt ^2^ C 1^!rof C ^ hearts of a I. so men may roallae „,,,„,,„,. wlDori tlai tor railing! that regardless of colour, dl |h( iio.ooo.000 loan on the LaaV T. "" ,,^0,hc^, don market nex, year to finance ^' !" '.'. *• ^'" l ""devalopmonl plan. good business, as Vired and thirst> Chriftmas. and do all you shoppers went in search of re '* r r 'her> happy rdon, who s.ing "May frcsliment Vendors of Polar Ice :;. %  n\ % %  .,., IMw;.v v rdi i Cream wenul> %  -een along UV the seeonl pnu while third vent streets in the city and they too. to Eddie Hull who went bock tc did a brisk trade %  i.v vrhn Ii "' Couid'nt Tirinu Oov Sleep A Wink", THE attendants at groceries \i\ Arthi %  ul. um -White and drygood shops are probnhlv ind Walter Burke am mg the most tired people t>'Our Very Own* wei,. also very day. They walked hundreds of good. The youngo t L'illl tn mm rii ti. S j os m aneioi <" i:... n.. %  %  Canada. J p m Chrulun llrnlwi Ini Hour. 4W pm BBC N. 41 U S'.mm Pa.tnn-: IS i ST.rwtaT *' %  tl.ir and gpltnsu-. SOO p> CSMM M • %  • ran.. MOI Hi mnii* Chun t.. the Nallom; IMP" t..nia P.-r |ii p in Altra ChiMci I tU l> m I.i'riliHlr; T rf l'V\ BBC Nw; IIS p"i CarlW*i.r Vnrn 1 4ft P m Ymn Um.c aixl MHi r....' rilkU Ba i %  nitlor Wonhip • SB i i. t -v <-. 1 n^-. WOO p" WIIMIU U DIllMHi. IMW 3 Stoaiushipri Call On Xmas Day in. Chruuiix UiMtiinpa Tin Gnv!" .M and lard BUIi.t. i II, iim; Nw. ; 10 am. Pan** quafti* Park. .fn TinSn.-ll. SIS am Calliadial Oiaai.i. an. Tha OUMII KliMbrth So*.. I>0 am. MU.II lor Criilii MIIII<1>. Lucille C'raig 1 SEVEN steamships will he .lling at Barbados ovei UM ea fc a n d, aoeoi Unj contestant mllas yesterday attending to one Three of them are dlM ii dM also ciutomer and 'another mas Day Shoe Shine Moat of them made a genuine The three are the S.S Lad* effort to please whoever the Rodney. SS (ol-mlal and S.S served, but seldom wore they Hun rrince. TinItodney will ba for it. Some wore forced arriving from British (iulana via remark: "What a thankle-< Trinidad, Granada and St. Vincent. Job." ihe Colonial from En tt land and the _^__^_^_ Sun Prlnee from Canada. It It not likely that either of UM BRISK FLOWER SALES ships wUl be loadine. <>r nnl....ii,, I AVIS QIINTYNi; of Thomas i MflnkBd • Gap, West bury Boad, WM t remai detained at the General Hospital on Friday after being involved in an accident at Wajerfonl I toad Bt Michael Also Involved m the %  ccidagl l vere motor car G-323, owned by Li i Walker of Redland. St. George and driven by Lester Wilkinson of Clifton Hall. St. Thomas, and motor car M-2294, owned by Edgar Barker of Jack. :i Quintyrie was riding a blivcle owned by Louis Scaly of Jackmans when the aciident occurred. Both cars and the cycle were %  'amaged. rgo on Christmas Day. SELLERS of artificial flowers Harrison liner Inventor is exdid a brisk trade yesterday. i)ec xi\\ from England today while Housewives iwught without much hc Dutt n pUfiM .n a er liner persuasion and long before noon Of^j^ua Wlll be arr | v ing from Comn nany of the seller* were going TrUlldud lo Iftkc passengers foi ntad" Thc Invenlar Is con signed to Messrs. Da Costa it Co. "..yg *T 1 Ltd., and Uie OranieaUd's local for herse I .„,„„,. BM UM .„ ( 0 Musson. A IBID rtila %  .ver cigarette case from the home ot Kuwardine SkiPner of College. St. I /icy. between Thursday and Friday. The Police are making .nvestiga lions Lome with a arnila of contentment .... on their faces. Cm told the Advocate iUrj.V'o? 0 ^*" ~"" JETS SLfSTs %  •aaaBBiHH Another Dutch passenger liner. the S.S. CoUlco, will be calling BUSBEY'S IMPASSABLE Tom England on Tuesday and the Nourso liner Betwa is expected HUSBEY ALLEY was almost from India that same day IfaWn impassable. People were getting Do Costa & C Ltd. are the their supplies of vee^ttblea, fruit agents of the New Dulies The new dunes Incliul %  r rases mi aerated wains bauxite, postal rate*, and charge-'* internal ind foingn both ol mi'-! ."'? %  %  ,„" %  oa A. tec %  ..ul. tele..mi.tioin. i k/' I Um res r Qussn'l Collsgs a""' 'aJj^^rSSSSSL a*fi thr Bishop High School for gjrU | (h minsss M sssass Income tax on eompanies. and''. %  ".J*''""*--.J*^?J *" !" *^' l. lann* rnsnjM on both railway MmSatti and sfaaiaiili %  and steamers. C •* nM New duties on aerated wale*l;^' K 1 *J^ lt !" !"; M ^ and rum will ...lease the retail price of aerated drinks by one cSftt par bottle, and rum by 1 cents per bOttls 1930—A Bad Year M I 'ill HI a two-hour sueec'%  i' i sH(|nintinenU and srlbacks. and pointed out that the Government viewed with great appreheii'ions the effects of the grave international situation on UN ealth. All of which %  •.,m propo-al*. im. penitive at this time Accident Ho> of peas, and" other items for Chxisi frequent differ ces of opinion between buyer nd seller as lo the price of one There was no N OW TO GOD ON HIGH BE ">a There GLORY will be the test piece at the Carol Competition bt Queen's Park on Christmas item or another Bank-Holiday. Eighteen village vio ece. however. cfaotTI are oxiicctcd to take par' ^^_ in this competition which will begin at 7 a.m. BAK£R SHQps CR Q WD ED The Judges will be Capt. Haison. Father Hopkins and Mr. Most of the City baker shops Gerald Hud-son Mr. John Beewere crowded as housewm Idea will ssi as Chairman. The made sure of their supplies 01 Competition is sposored by Mr. bread for the Christmas season Skinner. The attendant, had little tone Btna I in" for a breathing spell. The Gift of the year GREETINGS FROM D.C Yarde. a labourer Quct'ii Street was admitted to the General Hospital last night and detained after hr wav involved in an accident on !' %  sin--: ..t „i-out 7 17 p.m. with thr motoi car X-385 owned BAd driven In Hugh Gameof Christ Church. Yarde received a wound on tin Thr Diatrii i i %  oui the South Western District wish es ail Bcoutoi Rovsra, Scouts. Cubs. Lay-inumbers and friends of the Associalion a Happ> christmas and all thatworthwhile foe the New Year FROM innib.i i m rnrl.lmai Half Hour; W p n iri. il r SIJ pm Prosratnm.%  laiv and lnl*rl>HrF. 130 pin Ti. t*ll. IMpni Rrq.iMt Ttm*. SSS Thr Anarl with ll Cold Now: TO" HBC: N.-WT 1 fi" Inlrrt.Kl. 'I Flr-I l.lahl P.a^i. 7 41 p m 1.ITIimu Oiwlliin COM Cola: sn Tl Td.l, %  SO |i rn Muvltlowi tr*, SO* pm ChrWlTiuu Sona: |, ,, QlllleiM Mi' II M Kin. liU-iii* Orphan* I pi" SOD | 10 0. pm !,. Down Hat t. IS I TI asoav. wrrn imissn IM 1.0* am. UIK St*.. Ml a-BS a\ arnica, iNm MStal M Spa. *i. a in P.uaianuiic I'aiaUr. Hi a.m. b.1 • Mur hiiu tOO am %  ••• I.mi1 in%  11 am I S.A NW.. S.SD a.m. Cloa. PoWlt. 11 w a in Wuflamm* t'aiadc II 11 am Lund. Tlmr HuaW. II 0U %  - MlM. N... IJIS pm. liilBflua*. I1.0O pm 0,,, ^IUOIO M-luilir., iVl p in 4il IUIITi lli..l*l IJ5 I'll JOtlll llnlll llh Kara Tllnldad. i I! InH..1-. 11 p m Dili Ha,. %  pm Ray* a I.ah. Sod [ Pi.mrammi-. 0 It p in Ai ChrKtma. Party. s 30 In. ., T.OO p m llhi HI Pa K*...-ili Morn*. ',• H p,n M.tody Ti M it Hwm.. So rtionuw Show. SOO .__ In 1.11.II |. ... II..,m; 111 iII a P in r.. I Murdoch and Iropv Fig II : %  ii 1 He txpi i riuren o. uii chnatnuu Ban-.raOUdaj it *0I b routuv %  Mni iprsaini .i mobj ,i Mi'sara. Jason Jones arms but afti i ha lo %  %  %  %  „ 0OS "' stock OtM lag which Its Itnnortsji spnng and bs i feel hughicr, I.Hik better, sleep more cosily and eowy more energy. Neat time U yiiu want pain relief take Yeal-Vite and. get lonu benctit BBSJI aUi ,1 !>..! V l ploysd In U*s i"'"" lurpluj milk for r-al Ri lulattot Qsnoral Id undsi Dsii t Mil. %  .till in unac IIIH. madi llealt itul-17) „,n take pises I'AU.v at tbBanner] %  IwSrSt • hurch; Horn TUBDM i u.oo a.m. indMOPJ" Mo RSfU I | ai i N .. m II i ,, f the Comn „* |iv..ltli. Parish .if l-hiiMt'liu'.' HAS 8 M,iKrN/l I STOCK-TAKING j %  S \onti: S We wish lo inlotm out Cualomer and iho qon-W H •to! nublic thai oui PotaA Depl. will bo closed IOTQ | STOCK-TAKING \ Sliom 27th 10th Decem *J| sga Hbei inclusive, nil olho*** IK jw Depart men ta will br openSR aa usual. mm %  a >!':'>:>:':H'!i!';:*:''-;.>5>i.'M';' anaa WE 21 Hpina(T^os ("in in Cltlllll—li I'rion.K .....I 111.li.ii.tal I'uhlir / I tij Kd/i/nj ( hn-tiiKi. 2 COSMOPOLITAN DRUG STORE :iwsififioifiafjfiiiii5.v4^i>s at IK COURTESY GARAGE rh vMho... Hiariurd. %  IS p m V.. S....II, III.IM-I'I WhileV linn". £. .... Park Road an "CINDERELmLA m PLAYING DECEMBER 29th and Continuing PLAZA THEATHE — nn/w.i;iH'.v ===== PARKER the onlv pcu with the Hni'i -jews about ibc amrkt'i mosi snwd giH /pen' The mew Parker "51" has a remaikahle new sod H' ihc iitcatesi ,1 f % ^ -^ Aaro-cartrK Ink Sysii emde%ised. The Aero-metric Ink S>tem is a •holry new. tckntilk method of drawing in, sionng. safe. MEW IOTO-MU. nuaa purdlng and rekasing mk, lo gi.e ihc inoor j • NIW inK-now GC/OWNOs uxtfactory pen performoaos ever known • Nf w •twiua* ajsiavow sec ihii beautiiul pen -ai esper-ixe n> rift) H i w misil eoa SUffiT wnt.ng. Here, indeed, u a gift *.-..h> of (he moo. %  u ->W#f*ftr ire* aano-rw ssrdo/ooaoa I -tftfl/rfd mctf utan&d tfifit /*&& Prices: With Rolled Gold Cap $24.05. With Lustraloy Cap $19.17 | Distributors for Barbados: A. S. Bryden a Sons (Bsrbsdosl Ltd P.O. Box 403 Bridgetown. 1 CHRISTMAS ,^C1T^ M --1K? W 1 YV of a Play safe! Br>lcrccmyour h.iir. Dandruff on your collar, loose hair on your comb -iicse arc danger signals that point the need for Brykn an*! JoubU benefit: (l) Day-long imartneti. (2) Lai'log h*> health. Massage with Br> icrecm 11 -. .ulalc*. ihc scalp, / encourages natural hair qru..'h, wards off Dandru'l. \\> pure emulsified oils pi Hair and impart a t| gloss. Don'i take ary d Bnicreom your h-ir men dol I in*.. opportunity xli'ixlun? to our Customers. Kfu'wls and IMP Cem-l.ll PubUc SBASORAL <;RKKTI\<.S for the Christinas period ;mii our Sincere Wishes . for . I'KOSPKKITY IN THE NEW ntAR At this I innW| :ivc you th** %  which Sutnn:.ii W' the Spirit of Christmas: .11 Earth, G towards Men" 'Wm. Zogarty £ld. 5 ^MMSSW8Wal!HlglIMIIl8 B %  II & i K g 1 a .,-• iS "• %  !!/-i m S'li i $ %  $ g 5 *SsaaT "_J A'^ m lhe Holida v Soanon Approacheti. and again It Is our Privllou8 lo extend to you our WARMEST THANKS lor Your Kind Patronage during the past, and our Sincere Good Wishes lor your Health and Prosperity throughout the Future." CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. .MMllMlfB.M



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PAGE nr.irr SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 14, 1JM BARBADOS^ ADVOCATE Sunday. Drccmbti 24. 1950 I, I Mill .\EWS llli '..: ba*fl a Christma* Eve when there was less peace and goodwill among men There can never have been a period when lies and hatred were so cherished by mankind and truth less honoured. In this year of ({race 1950. the minds of every man, woman and child capable of rational thought have imprinted on them one sign, the sign of the question mark? What will happen next? Will the world be destroyed by the atom bomb? Will a new barbarism, the idolatrous worship of man by man replace the millenia of worship of the Divine by human beings'* The Christian can only pray not. This Christmas Eve must be for Christiana an eve of prayer. What is being challenged today is the Christian way of life. It has always psjg s j challenged. And Christianity would be meaningless without the Cross. Today we stand in spirit at Bethler.em. There in a stable yard, because there wi> no accommodation in the hotels and guet* houses. Christian! believe that God HI born of the blessed Lady whom He had chosen from all eternity to be His Mother. Christians have from that date quarrelled and disagreed amongst each other: they have been intolerant of each other's consciences and convictions, they have fought one another, but throughout all their disagreements and divisions, believing Christians have never given up their fundamental belief that the Holy Child born in Bethlehem on the first Christmas Day was the Creator of the world in which we live. It is not surprising therefore if Christians honour God baftm man. Nor is it surprising that where the Faith and truths Of Christianity are linnly entrenched in the countries of the world that there th> %  resistance to materialistic and atheistic Communism is greatest. The Christian cannot worship any other than the Christian Cud. The Christian cannot worship Man. And the god of atheistic Communism is Man. The world has travelled far since the false rosy dawn of the nineteenth century. The French Revolution was but the precursor of a scries of revolutions. The childlike faith m Science, in Progress in the Parliament of the world has been abandoned long since by the greatest brains of this century and many of the greatest intellects have come hack to the fount and source of all intellect, the worship and praise of God. But the enemies of Christendom have with all the traditional guile and trickery of the Enemy, made capital use of the pseudo-intellectual belief thHl no educated person could believe in Cod. Today there is still no room at the inn. because men and women have refused to use their reason. Pinning their childish faiths in the newest philosophy, chasing after the newest religion, blaspheming and insulting the very God to whom they owe their origin, the enemies of God have gone marching onward like true soldiers of the Devil. They have achieved great conquests and as love is driven out. so hate steps in to fill the vacuum. Never before have the evil tidings of "hate your neighbour" been more broadcast through the world than today. Even in these tiny particles of Earth, the West Indian islands, new generations are being sedulously schooled not in the first principle of the Christian catechism to love God and to worship Him in this world and the next, but in the dogma of Marx which is fundamentally to hate your neighbour with all your might, to get all you can out of him in this world and since there is no other world, to behave without any other standard of right or wrong than the naked fist. How empty, how flat, how stale and unprofitable are the uses of this kind of world. How sweet, how pure, how holy, howinspiring, is the good news brought by the angel on that first Christmastide. "/ the MM4 country then wire shepherd* airalif in the fields, keeping migh t Wm toh $ t over their Jloefcf, And all it MM an angel of the Lord cauu mid stood by them, and tin glory of II" Lord thon* about them, so that they Wort OsWft with fear. But th< angel said to thrm, Do nut be afraid! behold. I bring •'" Bj rejoicing for the whoU ptoplt fail day in thi %  Ttavii, s Saviour has l>< > 'i SOD rd Christ himttlf Tloit <>" % %  "> % %  rh you are to know '"•' you will 4d a child still in nosvfdUruj doiht I, hi'"') fa n %  M nos W i a a ntultitndt of the heavmi., rod to tin %  %  Glory i-th i %  WHY WAS THE LESLIE HOWARD PLANE SHOT DOWN? ANYTHING A Seven-1 ear-Old CANHAPPEN Mystery Solved -And u Doe* in •ad ten res ton Churchill has Just solved the mulcry of %  •evenear-old air crash In people were killed, including Leslie Howard, the film star The mvslcrv began on the orning of June 1. 1043, on the rmac at Lisbon airport. A twlniKine civil airliner with a Dutch ew of four stood readv to take r for London It was a regular service for nonilitary passengers from a neutral UBtrj The service had always t>cen permitted by the (.erntans: t brought the morning papers rorn London for their emb*i*v ii I>inrinn Thirteen passengers boarded the ilaiiF. There was the Usual group d onlookers officials, diplomatic ind foreign ijents. 11/ MlrM %  HOIf l\ At B 30 art tcaded over r 1MB, three I n parent rea* ml down by 1) •• was found Nona n •I washed ashore. Many qui-'i* n* wei n *jy vox the Luft • tri Hill plow li took off and • %  ) tier, tor no the airliner wu \-/is. No wreck we of Ihe Ixrflles asked. affe to inon ifi nort propaganda work they had iirefully carded out in the Ibe.iii lYwinsula A Mask Leslie Howard himself grimly milci'lined this apparent truth just MtfON h left Nrllain in April 943. ptor was modelltng his mlrmt bust The film >.'..ir told dm it WSS! more like his death nask, for Howard had a premontion of early death Now ut last the mvslcrv has .h. .ii fleered up. The key to li < itc Mr Alfred T. ChenMllt, w< althy income-lax expert, of CtuMI iTv-Lme, lxindon Ills Cigars ioi nanj rears Alfred Chanhelbl wag chuffed because he looked nke Winston Cmir.htll He ainuked rux-and-a-half inch double Corona cigars—like Mr. Churchill lie had tinsame pink cherubic fflco. He wore bl.uk homburn hats. He went to Marienbad every yew before the war to reduce the portliness of his figure, but he sUll looked like Mr Churchill. Alfred Chenhalls didn't mind Hi. .half becSUM Churchill was his hero. • Never could he imagine, howOVOT, that he was to die on the morning of June 1. 1943, at the age of 43. because he teas so much Mr. Churchill's double. T.syest Man' lie was ope Of the 13 traveller' OB that l.lsltnn-London plane. ChenhalW. brilliant chartered accountant, numbered among his %  In-utelc celebrities of film and theatre. He wns likeable James liut, more important to the Government, Chenhalls was *Ui authority on foreign income tax. He had been wounded in the first world war, and he was now working for the Treasury. Chenhalls had flown out to see Sir Samuel Hoare, our Ambassador in Madrid, on a confidential mission. It was merely coincidental—and a good cover—that he wan returning with Leslie Howard, who happened to he one of his clients. The Name At the airport two German agents kept watch, alerted by the news that Churchill was due to lly back to Britain from Algiers The*ugenu took one look at the passenger list. They saw the name of CHENHALLS— not so unlike CHt'ltCHIIJ., to n German They saw a somewhat corpulent figure on the tarmac, waring o belted blue melton overcoat and black homburg. The man was chubby-cheeked. Jovial—and smoking a long cigar. It was Chenhalls He loved KIMKI things. He bought his hats Old Hond-street. his overcoat* ££"*..,., !" ti... K.,..' tad..* ....J Me -nurciuii being attackt: by several enemy planes." Next news rme from the German High Command. It issued a statement that it* reconnauaance p l a n e* had shot down a transport alrcraf over the Atlantic When men of the Dureetahire Regiment entered Hamburg in May 1943 they found at the German air headquarters a report confirming tht five Heinkels ha destroyed the machine fron Lisbon Tlajlial' Last week, in hu **r memoirs which have just besa serialised. Mr. Churchill wrote of that laieful plane journey; "Bdan andi I Hew hoane Ugether by Gibraltar. As my presence in North Africa haa benn iull> lYperted. the Ost %  ruuiN were eaeeplioruUlt vfttJI an*, and tbl> led SB a traced> uiiuii much dutroaed me. "Tfce regular coninsrreial air craft waa about to start Ircaa the Lstben alrlirld whrn %  tbick-Ml man smoking a cigar walked op aad was thought to be a a aa a s aaof on u. The -. %  man agents therefore slgnslle. that I was on board. Althoudi uaeae neutral paasengrr pUnr* piled unmolrstrd for aim months between Portugal .mi England and had earrteel sssb) civilian traffic, a German wai plane was instantly ordered out and the defenceless aircraft v. ruthlessly shot dawn." Mr. Churchill concluded '"Thirteen civilian aainrnrrr perlfuted, and among them the well-known Hrltlah film aclo, Leslie Howard, whose graer and guts are still preserved for am by the records of the man* datichtful films In which h< taok part. The brutality of tnt fierraans was only malchrd b the stupidity of Ibelr agenta. Ii la difficult to understand hou' anyone oould Imagine (hat with %  ii the reanstfers of Great Brit mi at my aUspoKal I should have hooked pass H e In a neutral plane from IJ*bon and llow.i home In broad dayUsht. We, or course, made • wide loop out by night tram Gibraltar Into the ocean. aaHt arrived hornwithout Ineldeiit One ol Two Mr. Churchill Knew why toe plane was attacked long i>eiu f most people. Three years after the tragedy, Mr> Churchill me Alfred ChenhalK* widow at a "It wus dxtegUul how you iot your husband,' said Mi > It? % iriiinia Kurhtin CHICAGO. ANYTHING can happen, and frequently does, accidentally speaking. D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS & CO.. LTD. • %  THE COLONNADE Usually NOB Tin. SELECT P. MILK .811 SO Tim BATCHKLOR PEAS Hi .23 11..ill.McEWANS BEER 2 .2* aMMKMfftlHKMIiaMSiaaKliSinifiKMS I GOODWILL TO MEN | I Council"! annual roundup of odd accidents made public today includes A monkey motoriat striking a man; A boat colliding with an automobile on dry land; their usual pastime of by an automobile; A flagpole waving a man; A make-believe angel taking a bone-breaking dive. Fish, engaged We wish all our Friends and Customers a 'Very fHappy Christmas May You have the Gladness of Christmas Which is HOPE and the Spirit of Christmas Which is PEACE from the King's tailor, and his cigars from the shop in SI. Jnmes's-iitrcpt often patronised by Churchill. In his pocket was a soft leather case full of cigars as big as the one he smoked. But to the Natls the well tutbut up cigar-puffer looked very much Mr. "If oaa of our husband.s had to go." replied Mrs. Gwendolyn Chcnlialls, rJighnii, oould Best spare mine.'' Mr. Ronald Howard said to me recoiitly: "I fait certain the Nazis meant to kill my father. I am bound U> accept Churchill'* explanation." like ihe Englishman they feared And the last word came from most of all. Mrs. Chanhalla at her London Was It conceivable? Was his flat recently: "Perhaps if Alfred travel by commercial airliner a had not bean so fond of subterfuge? cigars both he and Leslie Howard They overlooked, or ell i not would havo been alive today i.ut ice, that this snnlmg air But there is one consolation about traveller was younger and taller Alfred's death than Britain'), war leader. "If he could have thought he The C-ermaiis look no chances was aiding Mr. Churchill's sale A message was flashed through return by misleading the enemy. to the High Command I don't think he would have Three BOUT! later the airliner minded the manner of his dying' Bant Us last signal: "We are I..K.S. Sitting On The Fence By WIHAMII U\ KIH\S Some accidents are caused by monkeybusiness but never more so than one incident in St. Louis. Alice, the city zoo's trained chimpanzee, became so giddy with applause that she zipped off the stage on her motor ( scooter, ran down trainer William Rogers and banged him up good. At Maysville, Indiana, an uninhibited | motorboat leaped out of trte White River and crashed into an automobile parked 201 feet from the bank. Red-faced Emmetl Holsapple explained he neglected to shut the throttle as his boat neared shore. Two lish ended up traffic fatalities in Toledo. Ohio. J. V. Short was driving on the flooded street in front of his home when he struck and killed the lish which had migrated from an overflowing pond in his yard A Fourth of July parade in SpringHeld. Massachusetts featured a unique lesson in patriotism. Henry Lefeave leaned out too far watching the parade from his third-flooi' window. On his way down he grabbed a flagpole attached to the building and held on along with Old Glory—until he was pulled through a second-story window. A Southerner hopes for better treatment in the hereafter than he received on his pilot run as an angel. Gary Wilmer. Jr., was portraying an angel in an amateur theatrical in Atlanta. Georgia, only to come down with a bang. The cable supporting him above stage snapped. As a pitcher for the Chicago White Sox. Jack Bruner expected to take his umps on the mound now and then. bu. he wa knocked out while sitting on the bench ii Yankee Stadium. Bruner was perched on one end of the bench and pitcher Randy Gumpert on the other. Suddenly Gumpcrt jumped up, the bench tilted and Bruner landed on the ground so hard he bruised his pitching arm. The bruise kept him out of action several days. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co.. Ltd. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone* — 4472 & 4*87 4251 A 4413 r*HU******U***>&WM^iKySK %  RANSOMES LAWN MOWERS With XOWS THE TIME TO SELECT YOVHS. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. "Life will be bleak for many years to come "—The Charuvtlor of thr Exchequer. "The public demand for sleeping pills Is greater than ever."— Essex chemist. S OMETIME in the years lo follow, sometimes In the days to'. oesna, English highways will be ilent> English cities will be dumb. .' Silent but for gentle snoring, gentle snoring night and day; Bj In each cottage and each castlePi we shall sleep our cares away n We shall sleep and none shallL. wake us. wake us more forQ good or ill. !.' Tor the postman and the mllk-r man will have had their sleep-1 ing pill. Like the butcher and the baker and the copper on his beat. They shall rest in cosy rsptureP with hot bottles at their feet. Sleeping, too, will be the hous wife as she lets the day go l>>. No more queuelng for the rations, or for goods in short supply. Sleeping, too. will be her children,! and Ihe dog and ral as well. M 'While her husband snoras un-n troubled by the silent factory.! bell Those alone awake and busy In a world of velvet dark Will be (offee-nosed officials and the tax collector's nark; Thcv will still be asking questions, they will still have forms to nil. While their victims, unrepentant, take another sleeping pill. Y.rv is the News N OW trade unionists want to i raagptad at all levels in th.ll H< ,.s the corporation is ered -anti-working class", let us hop.that my dreams of an uncontrolled, uninhibited cocknev Mother Christmas reading tinnews will be realised ^~OOI) morning Fathci nt last. \J mat ..I in the This is the B.B.C. ome serpapers how the modern child fears the news. And and dislikecor stone im'up a gum tree what Yet. / was just poinp tr the six o'clock news, which Is bad enough But you wait till 9 o'clock. I's going to be someihlnk shockin If 1 was you I'd lake the old trouble and strife to the ajcki till it's over; or bvttsf 'iii drop Into the old iiiii-;t-dul>-d.ib for arf o pig's car before you know the worst. Then are HO lono.r dear liffle fc.dd.ct. At (his lime of the tear (heir shfnino epei are filled with greed. Their baby prattle if full of shrewd questions, smart an. and dirty cracks. How does the child of to-dav compare with the child of the i ,i--v The o'dp difference is thai Ihe child of tO'dOu has not hceii fauaht lo hide ill lust for uojse*sion. Its blind roof ism. ana oiler evil passions. Don't you think it rather drcad(ul to talk of the evil passions of a child in %  country where children are almost as popular a B dogs? Hare yon rtwrr seen the sadistic rxrifement in the eyes of a child al Ihe peuspecr of tcetna another child punished" You believe In original sin, Father Christmas? Wiih my experience how could f dishWierc in if? Don't you think it healthier to give this original sin full play instead of repressing it" If may be healthier for the child but. an he oftm becomes a cosh 60s. ils not so heollhii for r >ther people Why do you think the modern child dislikes >ou? For (he some reason thai I disIi)c the "lodrf* chlid. We ha seen ihfnuuh each olher. / don't helieiv in Ihern and (hep don'I be> la Not even the little ones" Only this morning I heard a boy 0/ Jlre sou fo another "// uuu don'I (ell yhur mum you believe In Santa Clau* you u'on'f get the extra nretrnf he's supposed lo brino you Are you thinking ea* retiring, rather Christmas? Ye*. 1 Ihouphl of handlnu a fo a Mother Chrislmas. .She 1 have d> >>• %  1 w-nrimenfal body u-iih an nnsliafceoble belief in (h impos.ablc. inrlKdtnp jumpinu Slots* (i 1 otinls "f satlMoM chimneys in one niohi. She trill believe all children are angels and. althouoh Ihep toon'r belleoe Cn her. their Insuperable ranily u-ill be *Ifercd and ererybod]/ inll fappv LAI A prufessional football player. Vitamin T Smith of the Los Angeles Rams, sutTerecl what you might call an occupational injury —off the Gridiron. The halfback was walkiny to the football held when his cleats skidded on 'he sidewalk and he fell against the top of a jagged iron post. The wound in his arm took 12 stitches to close, and kept him out of play 10 days. Small boys with an irresistible urge to stick their heads into the wrong places have a new champion. Two-year-old Philip Bur TOWN ol Hollywood rivalled the film colony spectacular doings by getting his head stuc> in a toilet seat. Firemen needed a saw b dethrone* him. It paid to listen to mama for lour-yeax-oh Brian O'Connor of Woodlawn. Maryland Brian rushed to obey his mother's call thai lunch was ready. Seconds later a six-foot. 1500-pound road scraper crashed through the wall of the room Brian had vacated. A tree saved H. W. Lewis at Cannon Ball Beach in South Africa when his car plunged over a 100-foot cliff above the *•* The tree caught the car on the brink and held it fast Lewis climbed out to safety with a scratch thumb as his only injury. When John Schlittler of Graham. Texo was shot in the arm. it looked like his poocl did it deliberately. The hound sidled ovei to John's gun. sniffed it, glanced contempla tively at his master, then raised his paw ami pulled the trigger. Then there was the Job started by FDI and finished by HST. In January, the tow boat Franklin 1) Roosevelt rammed and damaged a railroad pier on the Illinois River near Pekin. Illinois. In September anothf towboat—The Harry S. Truman—struck tl 1 same pier and demolished it. —I.N.8. ZRnd an Abundance of — Christmas Cheer Our promise of . DEPENDABLE SERVICE HOLDS TRUE IN 1M1 AS IN THE PAST YEARS DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEFT. gHigiiaaawwwti>*MHiiwwMii !^a S at A Marry Chris Unas and a HapPY New Year with slncer* upprv. .j-iuii 1 o r your continue*! . Patronage SI I a I 9. a a a a I h %  & 'St I J. N. GODDARD & SONS, | LID. | fifif

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ESTABLISHED 1895

BIG



NEW

——— Pope AppealsFer Peace

QUERIDOS AMIGOS |
| In Xmas Eve Broadcast

VENEZOLANOS
El editor de nuestro unico VATICAN CITY, Dec. 23.
diario me ha hecho el honor APPEALING in his Xmas Eve broadcast mes-
Wi andi at eevee sage to the world for world peace, Pope Pius
XII stressed that the essential element was the

um mensaje we Navidtades.
a Que nada deseo aaries
Bienvenida a neusiro * * ras

preciesa Isla y expresar m.s establishment of internal peace in individual

votes para que ds pasen countries. Saar

no solo unas agradables He vigorously attacked men and organisations who sacri-

ee re tae ee ficed the common good to their own selfish interests and
at the same time appealed for a reduction of unemployment
and for the establishment of effective systems of social
security. “Unhappily the battle for life, |

unas felices pascuas y un
prospero ano nuevo,
nesting anxiety for work and for bread,
divide men into hostile camps,

Es muy grato Observar
que muchose de Uds han
although they inhabit the same
lands and are sons of the same

venido ya a nuestra pequena
country.

isla y han regresado para
gozar de sus encantos.
Por el numero de recien
casados’ Venezolanos quienes ;
pasan’ahora *su Luna ‘de “Often therefore and with ever
Miet aqui, puede uno: darse' | greater insistence we have pointed
cuenta lo popular que Bar- jto the-struggle against unemploy-
bados se ha hecho para las ‘ment and to the efforts to achieve
“Lunas de Miel,” y espero well-established social security a
an indispensable condition for,
tuniting all members of a peop!c
high and low in one body.
| The Pope also attacked organ-

que al regreso les diran a
Sus amigos que Barbados es
| isations which protect the inter-
ests of certain members who ni

justamente ei sitio apro-
—VYSHINSKY
‘longer relied on tenets of law and

priado.
Nosotres en Barbados nos
contenta saber como se ha
popularizado nuestra isla no PARIS, Dec. 23. | of common good.
Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei} Continuing the Pope said:
Vyshinsky, said last night that: “May barriers be opened, May
RuSsia wanted peace, and would’ fences be lowered. May each

Russians
Want
Peace

solo para los Venezolanos
sino tambien para los ex-
tranjeros que residen en
Venezuela. Yo espero que

aerea Venezolana,

En todos los aos pasados
yo he trabajado por el desar-
rollo de este tratico de
Turismo con Venezuela y
puedo decir que en los
primeros anos mis estuerzos
iueron individuales (antes de
haber sido nombrado Con-

who quoted the Soviet Foreign countries ‘from the rest of
Minister as saying. | civilised world, A segregation so

“It is difficult for me to say; damaging for the cause of peace.
anything .to you. Nevertheless, “How greatly would the Church
we. are not satisfied with the! desire to help in paving the way
actions taken at the United Na-| for this contact between peoples.
tions. China should have been For her, East and West repre-
recognised a long time ago”’. sented not opposing principles

the

: Asked whether he _ believed| but common heritage.

sul) asi que es muy agrad- peace could be safeguarded, he Supreme Injustice

able para mi ver como ha said, “certainly, Russia wants] The Pope described as supreme
auumentado el trafico y se-

peace and will do everything to
conserve it.”

The correspondent added that
Vyshinsky declined to comment
on the question of a four-power

injustice the accusation that he
wants war and is collaborating
to this end with imperialist pow-
ars.

Examine the 12 agitated years

guira aumentando, Este
trafico ayuda a todas las
clases sociales en nuestra
comunidad dandole empleo
adicional a nuestra gran





strive to conserve it, French! people be given opportunity. to |
ee ee Nicetion Conservative newspaper Le Figara! look freely at the life of ali!
reported to-day. other les. ay there be an

re ih atte po y r peoples, May e

The newspaper’s correspondent, end to that segregation of some |

BARBADOS, DECEMBER 24, 1950



*

APPY

AllRoadsLead| RIDGEWA
‘To Bethlehem |WALKER ASLT.-GENERAL,

JERUSALEM, De@. 23.

The traditional road of the:three |
wise men to Bethlehem is being,’
repaired. Trenches are being fill-
ed in and obstacles being removed
to prepare it for Pilgrims com-
prising 45 United Nations men and
50 diplomatic and consular staff
who plan to arrive tomorrow from
Jerusalem to Bethlehem.

The Jordan Government refused
niany other foreign diplomats per-
mission to use the road, and they
will have to take the round-about
way across the Israéli—Jordan
armistice lines.

This second group of pilgrims
consists of 83 United States diplo-
mats and staff, 56 British officials,
'5 Italians, 10 French, 6 Spaniards,
6 Dutch, 5 Belgians, 5 Austrians,

|

|3 Swiss, and 3 Australians.

A third group of pilgrims usin



i conference on the war in Korea.! of his Pontificate, he said, and
poblacion, al aumento en —Reuter. every sentence from his _ pen;
importaciones y al ingreso there would be found only in
del Gobierno, pues se con- citements to peace.

siguen grandes gangas en In these last weeks the line of
materia de zapatos, ropa de Crew Rescued From division which separates into

vestir y utiles domesticos,
de modo que la ayuda es
reciproca pues Uds. disfrutan
aqui de un clima saludable,
buenos bafios de mar y otras
formas de “Sport,” ademas
buen servicio de hotel y ex-
celente comida,

Navidad tiempo de Paz en
la tierra, Ruegole a Dios que
a pesar de la situacion mun-
dial que en estos momentos
atravesamos, el mundo de
nuestros dias continue dis-
frutando de Paz y buena
Voluntad.

No puedo terminar sin
pagarle tributo a vuestro

opposed camps the entire inter-
national community was endan-
gering the peace of the world, he

Blazing Freighter

LONDON, Dee. 23.

The 7,181-ton French steamer
Calais rescued all 30 of the crew

f the 1,406-ton British freighter
Alphera which was abandoned
ablaze in the Western Mediterra-
nean to-day, according to radio
reports received in Britain.

The Norwegian-built British |
ship registered at Glasgow, was
on her way to London with gen-
eral cargo from the Middle East
when she sent out an S.O.S.

She gave her position as
miles east of Gibraltar where she

“In a dreadful clash today
weapons would be so devastating
to render the world almost in-
animate and empty. All nations
would be involved and the con-
flict would break out amongst
every citizen of one country plac-
ing in extreme peril all civil in-
stitutions and all values of spirit.

“The immense peril that exists
demands imperiously by reason

110 of its gravity, that the most is



rem, he podido apreciar al
gran progreso que tuvo Ven-
ezuela durante el régimen de
la Junta Militar de Gobierno
encabezada por el Coronel
Delgado Chalbaud, y-tengo
la seguridad que el nuevo
Presidente de la junta de
Gobierno Dr, Suarez Flame-

through Gibraltar said that the
French ship had picked up the
Alphera’s crew.—Reuter.

of the Holy Year.

With a golden trowel he will
lay the first bricks with which the
doors of Saint Peter’s Basilica will
be sealed up for another 25}
years, |

|
1
|

ae Falines , |made of every circumstance to
Presidente Delgado Chal- Bak he Oe fae ene: |} give room to action and to wis-
baud (q.e.p.d.)_y al gran homeward bound from Port Said, |¢om to triumph.
hombre que fué, Yo como reported she was 13 miles from Tomorrow the Pope will be
subdito Britanico a quien le the Alphera and going to her aid. | carri shoulder high on_ his
fue dado el honor de repre- The Alphera was stated to be | crim: hrone surrounded by the |
sentar vuestro gran Pais “entirely ablaze”. brilia robes and uniforms of |
como Vice Consul Ad hono- Later, messages all relayed|his, cu. . to the final ceremony



GAJRAJ IS MAYOR
OF GEORGETOWN

At the same time Cardinals~
legate will celebrate the closing

rich, continuaré la buens ! a ee doors*of three other major
bra de en ndecimiento de (From Our Own Correspondent) asilicas of Rome. f
los va excistentes y nuevos || GEORGETOWN, BG., Dec, 23. | The Pope appealed to more than
recursos que haran de Rahman Baccus Gajraj, a Water}3,000,000 Catholics who have
Venezuela el primar pais de | Street merchant was today elected} come to Rome during the Holy |
Centro y Sur America. Mayor of Georgetown, defeating| Year to act as “messengers and

the
M

opposing candidate Edward
Gonsalves 6—2.

Hon. Lionel Luckhoo was elect-
ed Deputy Mayor, defeating Coun-
cillor E. W. Adams 6—4. Coun-
cillor Mrs. Janet Jagan took the
oath of office, but did not take
any part in the elections.

Todos los extranjeros con
quienes he hablado, no tie-
nen sino elogios para el pro-
greso que Venezuela experi-
menté bajo el mando del
Cnel. Delgado Chalbaud, y
yo creo que con el tiempo
Venezuela se dara cuenta
mas aun de la grandeza de
ese Presidente y hombre que

propagatcrs of the spirit of Christ”
in their own countries.—Reuter.

ST. PETER'S BONES
FOUND ?

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 23.
Pope Pius XII today announced
that the tomb of Saint Peter





She defeated Councillor S. IL
Cyrus who recently filed a petition

fué. to the Supreme Court asking it to|found under the main altar
De nuevo les deseo umas {| gecjare her election null and void|the Vatican Basilica of Saint
muy felices Pasenas y

Peter. He said that human bones
had been found in the tomb but
it was not possible to prove with
certainty that they were Saint
Peter’s

claiming she did not possess the
qualification

The law imposes a penalty on
any Councillor who takes part

agradable estadia aqui.

Ya Ud Sefior Editor mis
gracias por dame este privi-
legio de enviarles este men-
saje y poner en cuenta a los
visitantes que Ud. el director
de este periodico sabe apre-
ciar los beneficios que el
turismo nos trae,

in the deliberations of the Council
while disqualified.

It is believed that she would not
take part in Council business until
hears

documented publication would
of the explorations.

has been of

the Supreme Court and

determines the issue.

Prince of the Apostles had been| plane for the last minute talks
of | and

|

Within a very short time a fully] had

VERNON C. KNIGHT,
Vice Consul Ad Hon, De
Venezuela.



supreme ‘richness
and importance”, he said.

“But the essential question is’
Has the tomb of Saint Peter really



The Advocate wishes been rediscovered?
eS “To that question the final con-
all its readers a very clusion a ee and of
stud'es replies with a most clear
YOUR NEXT PAPER stud

The Evening Advocate on happy Christmas

Wednesday wilt be the next
issue of this newspaper.

~~ WUSY DAY AT SEAWELL

Apostles has been found.
—Reuter.







awell was one of the busiest days the airport has ever had.

Yesterday at Se
Picture shows
centre is a B.W.LA. Vi
Ten of she scheduled

{

three planes on the parking apron at the same time.. At left is the Air Survey plane
king and right is a B.W.1.A. Lodestar.

fights came ip, Ong Avensa aud one B.W.LA. special wore cancelled

the same round-about route wi
be 69 Israeli Arabs, and 31 tour-
ists, Christmas celebrations will
include carol
night mass.
Diplomats and representatives
of Christian institutions will at-
tend ceremonies at church of
Annan and at Nazareth.—Renter

MG



What do you think
that is—Rudolph the Red-
nosed Reindeer ?”—

London Express Service,



Vyshinsky Leaves
For Berlin

PARIS, Dec 23.
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei

Vyshinsky left Orly airport for
Berlin on his way back from
Lake Success.

Soviet Ambassor Alexander
Pavlov followed him into the

emerged the
started running.

Three Khaki coloured redstar-
red Soviet Dakotas including
Vyshinskys’ personal plane had
been waiting at the airport.

A Soviet Embassy spokesman
said Vyshinky’s party of
about 20 would include Ukraine

as engines

make known to the public results| Foreign Minister and the Byelo
“This result] Russia's Foreign Minister.

—Reuter.



France Has Another
Atomic Pile

BOMBAY, Dec, 23.

France’s second atomic pile now
ing built at Sacley, will be the
biggest in the world except for
piles at Chalk River in Canada and
Brookhaven in the United States,
the French Commissioner for
Atomic Energy, M. Francois Per-
rin said to-day.—Reuter,



|

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 23,
The unofficial meeting of But-
lin’s (Bahamas) preferential
shareHolders yesterday was a ver
christmassy affair — with hardly
a cross word reports the Daily
\Express city editor Frederick Elli
\this morning.
| In the tiny room there wer¢
{more journalists and other inter-
{ested parties than shareholders,
At twelve o’clock starting time
‘only two directors were present

Billy Butlin and Malcolm
McKenzie,
No Chairman
hairman B adier Keitl
t nm « 4 fr


















and mid-/s

Orly airport earlier this year.

Lockwood,
of
sighted “ff the American Pacific
coast last summer, were Russian,
and their reasons
those waters were not friendly.”

war-time
United States submarine
in the Pacific, said Russian sub-
marines were sent here to study



Lieutenant

COMMUNIST

CHR \ST MAS TO

General Matthew B. Ridgeway was

undayn Advocate
OFFE



Y SUCCEEDS ©

TOKYO, Dec. 23.
tod

appointed new Commander of the American Eighth Army
in Korea in succession to Lieutenant General Walton 1}!
Walker, killed in a jeep accident.

General Ridgeway was formerly Commanding General o! |

the 82nd Airborne Division and the 18th Airborne Corp:

in Europe dur



French Risddealer
Flees To Brazil

PARIS, Dec. 23.
One of the biggest. embezzle-

ment cases since “Stavisky
affair” of 1984 b yesterday
when 60 angry ereditors petition-

ed for judgment a
businessman Henri D!
they alle to have absconded to
Brazil wi 400,000,000 franes.
Dilasher who fon to Brazil with

a uneas associate ~ Belovich © on
October 26 this year ran a profit-
able ang reputable business deal-
ing with iron lungs and other
surgical equipment from the
American firms of Picker Monag-
ham Coleman and Coreceo,

He was well known in society
and was _ photographed with
French Minister of Health Pierre
Seheniter when the first con-

t Paris
er whom

from the United States by air at

ing the second w

signment of iron lungs arrived |“

yorld war.

General Ridgeway who is
was promoted Lieut-General in
1945. He was Commanding Gen-

eral of ‘he 82nd Airborne Division
in Sicily, Italy and Normandy from
1942 to 1944 and in command of
the 18th Airborne Corps in Bel-
gium, France and Germany
1944—45.

General Ridgeway was chose,!
by General Eisenhower to repre-
sent him on the Military Stait
Committee of the United Nation:
Organisation, and in 1948 he be
came Commander-in-Chief of the
Caribbean Command. He has beer
Deputy Army Chief of Staff for
Administration since August 1949

Lieutenant-General Walton H
Walker, 61-year-old Commande:
of the American Eighth Army i
Korea, was killed today in a jee;
accident,

Hundreds of American soldiers
saw their tough Commander killed
five miles north of Seoul when h
was thrown on to the "nuddy ror
and crushed by his own jee;
cording to frontline reports
General Walker’s body
brought back to Seoul head

: I
ters in a lorry covered by the

—Reuter. great-coats of one of his officers
He was going north to decorate

}his son, Captain Sam Walker

Mystery Subs
Are Russian

SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 23. |
United States Vice-Admiral,
said here that many

the “mystery submarines

for being in

Admiral Lockwood,

Commander

retired
of the
forces

eS iene elation

information valuable in combat
activities.
Admiral Lockwood said his

opinions were his own, and he

was not speaking formally, But, mand

he left the impression

conclusions were based on naval! Berton,

information,

Speaking before the

miral preuicted that the
States could complete construc-
tion in three years of a submarine

propelled by atomic energy
—Reuter.

Plane Missing
With 18

EDMONTON, Alberta, Dec. 23.
Canadian Pacific

lout of the convoy into the
{of the jeep which braked, skidde:

of the Eighth Army u
that his | Japan in 1948. He was born it
Texas, on December 3,

Common- | V
wealth Club yesterday, the Ad-j;and other American military train
United | 08

'

Airlines|the Fourth Armoured Corps an

j when he met a southbound convoy

road,
lorry

on a slippery

A Korean driver pullec

patt

and hit the lorry. General Walker
was thrown out, and run over by
the jeep.

Troops in the convoy stood up
and shouted General Walker's jeep
to halt, but they were too late

General Mac Arthur said in
statement “I am profoundly shock
ed at the death of General Walker
As Commander of the Eighth
United States Army he proved
himself a brilliant military leader
whom I had just recommended
for promotion to the ran‘ of full
General.”

General, Walker took over com-

1889

He passed through West Poin
establishments including thr
General Staff School.

In exactly 30 years he advance
through all ranks to that of Majo
General, Genera] Walker took par
in the Vera Cruz——Mexico expedi
ton in 1914 and served with the
American Expeditionary force ir
France in 1918.

In 1930 he went
three years,

In the Second World War a
Major General he first commandec

|
|

to China for

shh
55



plane with 18 people aboard, was|after the 20th Corps. He was i
reported to-day long overdue on|Europe from 1943 to 1945 an
the 175 mile flight from Vancouver ;fought in the Normandy, Frenct
to Penticton, British Columbia and German campaigns. He le

The plane, a DC 8 airliner, took|/the 20 Corps in the liberatior

off from Vancouver at 9 p.m.
G.M.T. yesterday and was due in

Penticton, one and one half hours|General in April 1945. From 194(
later It was last reported fiying at|to 1948 he was Commanding Gen
1,500 feet over the snow-covered|eral of the Fifth Army in fury
east} until he took over the Eighth Arr

Rocky Mountains 65 kms
of Vancouver,
Identity of those aboard — 15

passengers and the crew of three! General Walker was appointed t
—was withheld pending develop- take over command of the Eig

ments.—Reuter,

so there was nobody to take the
Chair,

Mr. Butlin coyly
honour saying; “I am only an
ordinary director, and I am not
taking any more responsibility.”

refused the

Nobody asked Mr. McKenzie

Butlin’s solicitor Vernon Stokes
suggested the Chairman of the
shareholders committee He in
turn suggested a Director®

Just then Director General
Critchley burst into the room and
apologised for being held up in a
traffic jam. Nobody asked him to
be chairman—he just sat in the
chair, with Butlin cracking “now
our troubles are over”

But Chairman Cr hley brought

t



CHRISTMAS WITH BUTLIN’S

of Metz.
He was promoted to L'eutenant

Japan.
When the Korean war broke out

in

ht?

Army in Korea.—Reuter.

the house down by asking : “What
did we call this meeting for’ an
said that Butlin: should “expla:
the scheme for saving the com-
pany”

With thoughts mainly on Christ
mas the meeting quickly approve?
the plan—there being 19 share-
holders to say “yes”

When Vernon Stokes asked for

a shareholder to extend a vote of
thanks for what Butlin has tried
to do for them, there was no one
big enough for the job Share-

holders sat speechless
General Critchley broke the
lence with “Mr Butlin
undergone great physical
strain he ast

si
has
mental
months







N
MacArthur

Forecasts

TOKYO, Dec. 23...
(GENERAL MACARTHUR forecast in a comma.
nique today a big new Communist offensive in
Korea,
Signs of this, he said, were:

1. Continued aggressive probing actions by
Communists.
| 2 The presence of artillery with Chinése columns.
| 93. Accelerated reinforcement and resupply of
Communists.

General MacArthur said that Communists now had “suffi-
cient mass” for an attack. He confirmed the presence of
Chinese forces in the Chongye area. The township of
Chongye itself is about two miles below the 38th parallel
but a Tokyo headquarters spokesman said that the term
“Chongye area” was used loosely and he would not confirm
that Chinese had crossed the parallel

Four additional Chinese Com-] Korean and one Chinese corps—-
munist armies were reported t. ]10 to 12 divisions of 8,000 men
have entered North Korea recent- | eact being in the area just above
iy and General MacArthur aid} the 38th parallel.
there were indications of “forward The thin United Nations line
displacement” of lar Commun |across Korea braced itself tonight
wt forces for battle after General Mac-

United Nations tro« holding

Arthur’s announcement that the
the line south of the 88th parallel

gathering Chinese armies now ha!



were alerted today to face the sufficient mass” for attack,
possible Communist drive Bitter fighting was reported
Seoul by between 80,000 and

South of Hwachon along the 38th
parallel northeast of Seoul the
Southern capital. Where .South
Koreans were said to be in action

100,000 men reported to be mass

ing just above the parallel. But
the three weeks lull which came
| after the Allied retreat continued,

|} and hope among troops was that The Communists shifting their
it would continue at least through] weight slightly east of the main

Christmas aefence line covering Seoul haa
| In the Northeast corner. of] penetrated three miles in the
| Kore a American Sabre jets had] Chunchon area, Ger MacArthur
| their biggest air battle yet when

tated

they shot down six Russian mac
jets late yes
The

But Gen. MacArthur confirmed
the presence of Chinese forces in
the area of Chongye which is two



terday
American planes



claimed












miles below the parallel. A Tokyo
pennennrenr erent pokesman said, however, that
[atied be b the term “Chongye are was
peseh-Done j ised loosely,
Ab. on this a He refused to confirm that the
<=” = i. PHunGnam 1 1 .
z colt it t Chinese had crossed the parallel
py YAS yee" ao ) bok
LN AN mae oo More Chinese Troops
*
: wo MAME LAND 4
fesshiwond ae : a: Saee ae Four more Chinese Communist
KAISONG LS om Aeatee troops had now entered Korea,
pan Gen MacArthur's commynique
4 Lt aid
Accelerated reinforcements and
yaad supplies indteated a forward move
j the large Chinese forces-—
a. poised along the 38th parallel run-
ning through Pyongyang, the
to be the world’s fastest aircraft} Northern eapital,
suffered neither loss nor damay
The battle ended when the Other igns of an impending
Communist planes turned and ‘ommunist offensive were the
fled to safety in Manchuria ntinued aggressive probing
. ‘ etions along the Allied lines and
Reds Beaten Back e presence of artillery with the
" Chinese column
The Communists onl mace ri South Korean Army re-
ninor pt twice during tonight that the Chinese
last 24 hour ach lume tney] ¢ gee . 7 re ;
. $ . mmunt : vere now ma ing in
were beaten back | weura Yonechon - Kuswa - Kwachon
artiller fire, leaving many de just north of the 38th
around the barbed wire perimeto:} Nel. northeast of Seoul
American cruisers lying off |
coast shelled targets in the Co | —Reuter
munist line | ;
On the Eighth Army front Gen
MacArthur Intelligence stat | “_ 7
Or aaah ner etc TELL THE ADVOCATE
portec that Communist row
vere massing north of ( inehe THE NEWS
ey town in the middle of the Ring 13 Day or Night.
seninsula guarding roads to the or TE ADVOCATE
South Korean capital of Seoul } >
Recent reports pointed to at PAYS FOR NEWS.
least one and possibly two North ee
1 on ‘ . PRU VATETE CA TATATAS
yp SN SR NE a A
2 Pe rt \: %
po Pits watt fe
3 Th Vigtae O18 peg’
1 ae I\ ay \
2 e Way ae As
2 poo UE
Ss Be a =
2 <>
= ee) ET
2 ae “ t MW) if
{ 36 w/ - i
7 { t¢
6 4 Re soz} (Fe
2 oo ‘ ew) f ' %
5 4 !






& ‘
2 ANG co
: ‘¥¢ ae Veagg | Sa
Vw) Ser Or
a. By 7
gia | —sz

4 13
K. W. V.
~~
{
Thank You for Valued Support in the

SKK Fk PAO ENON NORIN EN NT PATON DN OND ERED

past and along wiih

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.

Barbados

HULL & SON

Avents for the B.W.L,

APS

Distributors,

Extend to you the Season’s Greetings

and all Good Wishes for 1951

WS SESE CSE EVE UNM Y

6
PEACE, HAPPINESS.
PROSPERITY.

5x Bs OO BKK ON OE REL RE RC EE

&
&
&
&
&
ee

5



Wx.



rare





PAGE TWO

A Very Merry Xmas io Our Friends and Patrons!
GATE. WY (The Garden). ST. JAMES

TODAY to TUESDAY 8.30 p.m, Matinee TODAY



Dane CLARK — Raymond MASSEY RO aN —
“THE BARRIC ADE”
Coler by Technicolor,
Special) Matinee TUESDAY at 5 p.m
George O’BRIBN “in both) (R.K 0. Radio)

» BORDER G-MAN and TIMBER STAMPEDE)

28TH 8.30 pm



WEDNESDAY 27TH and THURSDAY
(Warner Double)
Dennis MORGAN and Boris
Jack CARSON in:

APRIE) SHOWERS and © WALKING DBAD

(Not Suitable for Children)

KARLOFF in





GLOBE

TONITE 830 TO WEDNESDAY
Ton Peter
a TIN LORRE

5.00 & 8.30
Marta
TOREN

rm

Yvonne
DE CARLO

: - WITH —
5 DUNHAM and her DANCING QUEENS

Extra To-nite,

The

8.30 O'Clock — '» Hour of

S Katzenjammers

MIDNITE SHOW TONITE, 12 O'CLOCK
The Lady Objects
AND —

Little Bit of Heaven

O~ SAVE Your)» TICKETS at this Show and
WIN A XMAS. HAMPER!!!

:
.-

XMAS DAY, 9.30 A.M. and ONLY 9.30 A.M.
CAROLS and CALYPSOES

Fates ass
The Katzenjammers

Pit 12c; House 18c; Balcony 24c.

XMAS NITE, 8.15 — 8.45 O’SLOCK
CLUB.- MORGAN’S HIT PARADERS
Vocalist : OSCAR CROON
With the Film

CASBAH

BANK HOLIDAY, TUESDAY, 1.30 P.M





“THAT NITE WITH YOU”





5.00 & 830 P.M. — “CASBAH”

Thursday, December 28th, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
HOUSE OF DRACULA
- AND -

THE MUMMY’S GHOST

Te ciel

BaREAAEARAARARRAARRORAAR,

BBA

TIP-TOP HOLIDAY



cr eee ante aD

(AAAAAAAARARAAAA »

GREE | INGS!




Special:— NO MATINEE ON CHRISTMAS DAY
Tig ee & 8.30 P.M. — MONDAY 8.30 P.M. (Only)

QO, TUESDAY 445 & 830 ana © i
and C
. Samuel Goldwyn’s - - - - —

p “OUR VERY OWN :

(RKO-RADIO)



‘ ‘moar JOE YOUNG Ben JOHNSON ore
ae Robert ARMSTRONG
“INDIAN AGENT with Tim Holt — Richard Martin
1.30 P.M.) —

(Monogram)

“ONE THRILLING NIGHT”

with John BEAL
— and

Leon ERROL and Joc PALOOKA in

“KNOCKOUT”

Save Your } Ticket on Saturday 30th — You may Win Anothe
Holiday “HAMPER” —o— (8.30 Show)
(ihiacneiigtipienbitaheclaatitatantinsicsiah

litt chthaeenineninn-einces
FRIDAY 29TH—3 SHOWS: 1.30 — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M
Walt DISNEY’S

“CINDERELLA®

a ae a eA ee Z 2 2
Meneses GBOBOLRBALAGLEAS Zs

ug gt
FBS

At
Wy

|
}
!



ANOTHER SMASH_ HIT



one of you — Our FRIENDS and PATRONS,

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE






CLUB
MORGAN

Open Every Night
holidays



H* EXCELLENCY the Govy-
ernor Mr, A. W. L. Savagc
sends.-the following message t
uli readers of the Advocate: —






“T am, glad.to be able, through
the courtesy» of the Barbade:
Advocate’ to send my best wishes
for Christmas and the New Yet
to oll:its readers.”

Swedish Minister, Caracas
H's EXCELLENCY Count F
Stackleberg, Swedish Min-




throughout the

ster-in ~ Cara a arrived from
Tonemugla yester: afternoon by
@.WaA A, «and yis otay iti at the
Marine Watel;

Be a Good Boy
R, ERNEST PROCTOR leaves
for Trinidad today by
B.W.1.A. to attend» the T.T.C
Christmas races and other func-
tions that may be found neces-
SAr)

During his stay in Trinidad he
will be the guest of Mr. C. T. W. E
Worrell, Crown _ Solicitor
Public Prosecutor. Be a
Ernie!



STARTING 1951 RIGHT!

and
vood boy

GLOBE presents

FROM FRIDAY DEC. 29th

x M4 Gian

Singing and Santa Claus

Cnristrnas Season starte

HE Cnristrnas Sea: started

off with a bang at the Marine

Hotel last night when Norman
Wood put on a floor show the

.y ‘ike of which Barbados has never

trom M-6- M,




















Pe wr ave ‘geen, The highlight of the evening
ot ‘ 4° f course! j was the bringing in of the sleigh
eo) 0 ¥ } ih Santa Claus in it—and what

a Santa Claus!

m j The effect of singing “White

‘ lc hristmas” made this finale one of
{the best scenes.
| Santa Claus proceeded to dis-
tribute presents to the audienct
and the lucky ones were pleas-

« intly surprised

The singing numbe were very
| well put or particularly the
‘ i “tet The sang two numbers
“Sunshine Cake” and “Play a
simple melody,” which really
j took.the audience by storm:
The entire floor show was

enhanced by the fact that all the

criermers were dressed specially
for the show and the dresses and
costumes were out of this world
4 Margot Laffan, who
_charge of the dancing
| obviously knew her job and her
. 1950 youngsters put over a first
class demonstration probably
; most. outstanding dancing
ber being the~ jitterbug,
formed by June Knight
Charles Skinner, Idris Mills agatn
ave us a delightful impersona-
tion of Gillie Potter and his dry
humour left everyone in the best
of spirits.

the
num-
per-

Those Decorations



Marine Hotel Ballroom. All

who
her

supervised the
ideas are certainly

AMREE LT

original

on each pillar.
At last we seem to have

METRO- soLDyis
see. It was
man Wood's to
show

have the

in a theatre.

Brothers
M® JIM WILSON'S
“Bill” arrived by
yesterday morning to
Christmas with him, “Bill” is
Construction Supt., with a
tracting firm in Montreal.

Extra Flight

1OO’”
LAUGHS!

with that dancing...
singing... laughing
team, Fred ond Red!

T.C.A
con-

KEENAN WYNN + GALE ROBBINS + GLORIA DE HAVEN



paseo on THE Lives ano music er BERT KALMAR and HARRY RUBY [’ addition to the many extra
Rcre-» Play by GEORGE WELLS © Directed by RICHARD THORPE» Proauced by JACK. CUMMINGS flights B.W.I.A. operated
erday, they will be operating

BE$SEBE il BG \faccther additional flight — on
r day morning December 26th

Tee flight is due to leave Seawell
50 o'clock.

his will enable local racing fa:

et to Trinidad in time for t!

i race of the Trinidad Turi

Club’s Christmas meeting.

SNS NG NG NG NG NG NS NN NN

Cordial



SINCE we cannot shake each one of you by the hand to
give you our good wishes personally We wish to take this
¢ opportunity to express our hope that this Christmas and Com-
ing New Year be one of Joy and Gladness for each and every:

WARNER BROS. and

»| ae
PL ALA ‘ dia
THEATRE-O | PEnciiril: NaW-VEAR

TODAY ‘TO TUESDAY — 5 and 8.30 P.M. |

N.B.—No ! vn Xmas Day: Evening Show As Usual
Warner's Special Christmas Double ! ! !
VER — Gordon McRAE in

“LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING”

— And —

walle

VECO EEE EERE


go



Wa
Arthur KENNEDY in 3 ; The
ON ” \ ; aie |
STRANGE ALIBI §1$ Barbados Aquatic Club |]|
SPECIAL 8 ! P.M. (Bank-Holiday) TUESDAY “ng wereans Only |

7 Amas) Dinners

will be served in the Ball-
room between. 7 and 9 p.m.
Tomorrow
Price — $2.50

VERY SPECIAL MENU
24.12.50.—1n,

————

_——————————————"
APA PPP SS PSO DS PIO SOTO

OO

“ATZENJAMMER KIDS

& THEIR. STEEL BAND
in a Special Program \of Swing and Calypse Music

it's The BEST Thing You've Heard for
DON’T MISS. IT!! Bi
STALLS Rae. — HOUSE 36c¢, — BALCONY 48c. q

Years ! ¥

Prices:

DOORS OPEN AT 1.30 “PM.

277TH and TH URSDAY

“KING'S ROW” — and

Ann SHERIDAN :o:

WEDNESDAY

8
287TH 5 & 8.30 PM, TICKET HOLDERS are re- ‘
minded of the %

“CONFLICT” ae 2 :

Robert CUMMINGS

Annual Yuletide Ball
Ronald REAGAN :o: Betty FIELD i pAeeweeleeee Oleh
oe ne ortress u
Save Your !'4 Ticket on Saturday Nite (8.30 Show) — There’ % , v2

another “CHRISTMAS HAMPER” for You. on Nmas Night
Save Your !) Ticket on Saturday 30th — Kou may Win x Dancing 10 pm. — %
Another Holiday “HAMPER” «HH Subscription 3s. ¥
GILGLELGGDGOGGDGEGGLGGGGGH. || 3

POSCSSOSSSSSSSSOSESSOSs

Was in
numbers

and

BVIOUSLY a tremendous
VERA-ELLEN ° ARLENE DAHL amount of work was put
into the decorating of the

the
credit must go to Lucille Iversen
decorations,

particularly the lamp post effect

an
idea which seems, partly anyway,
to solve ‘the problem of arrang-
ing seats so that everybody can
a good idea of Nor-
floor
first so that seats could be
arranged on the ballroom floor as

brother

spend



e
To all Our

and Friends
We Extend
BEST W

THE BARBADOS (CO-OPERATIVE
Corea FACTORY LTD.

im
=
im
=
=
z
=
=
z
mS
=
Lg

PRSENGFRS arriving by T.C.

“Chopper” Toppin.
to Trinided,

It’s a Wonder

FTER hearing the excellent
singing numbers by the
quartette, trio and octet at the

Marine last night it is a wonder
somebody does not attempt to put
on a musical show at the Empire.
It should be most popular.

Let’s have more shows like this
and let other charities benefit.

First Time

R AND MRS. RODDY
+ BYNOE and their baby
daughter Susan arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning to
spend Christmas in Barbados.
Roddy’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.
V. Bynoe were at Seawell to meet
them, and incidentally this was the
first time that they had seen their
grand-daughter.

Roddy, who captained the Trini-
dad Water Polo team to Barbados
in November is with Bryden’s in
Trinidad. He is Sales and Service
representative of Burroughs Add-
ing Machine Co.

Jug-Jug and Flying Fish
T was quite easy to recognise

them, the many Barbadians
arriving at Seawell. yesterday to
spend Christmas at home. Thev
had that satisfied look as_ they
stepped off the plane, and you
could well imagine them thinking
—Christmas dinner at home, Jug-
Jug, Flying Fish, turkey, ham and
all the trimmings, They seemed
to be looking forward to that more
than meeting their parents. One
fellow told me, “Man I can smell
that ‘JUG’ cooking already.”

Engaged

R. AYLMER C. BLADES,

who is now associated with
the firm of Anthony Kenny and
Co., Ltd., in Port-of-Spain, arriv-
ed on Thursday from Trinidad by
B.W.L.A. for the Christmas holi-
days.

Last night, his engagement to
Mrs. Olive R. Jones, Manageress:
of Berwyn Guest House, Hastings,
was announced.

For Short Holiday

ISS SYBIL A. CLARKE of

! ‘Bohemia’, Collymore Rock
left for Trinidad on Friday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. for a_ short
holiday.

SNES NN
Greetings

Customers

iSHES



E warms and
Whithields

WISH ALL CUSTOMERS

FRIENDS

A

Rright G Cheerfui

Xmas

and a &.

New Vear

EVANS & WHITFIELDS— Your Shee Stores

yeaterdayait! iy
nised comug down the steps are Mr. John Sry ‘followed by Mr.

The lady in the picture was an intransit passenger

,Grace, son of Mr. and Mrs,

are at present touring some of the pj,
West Indian islands arrived from

Grenada yesterday by B.W.I.A.

They are staying
: Windsor.
stop
Caribbean, having already visited she was in
Trinidad and Grenada,
RSS

rosperous

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950



Home For Christmas

M* GEORGE TEMPRO wh
with Caroni

arrived yesterday
to spend Christm:
and family. He will 2
7 jad shortly after Christmas
Another Barbadian arriving
from Trinidad yester« vas




tc » Trinidad
y B.W.LA

his wil



e returning i











Nigel Seale who works at

Forest Reserve in Soutin 'Trimidad
Nigel is come sup sto spend
Christmas in Barbad His‘ wife



arrivedyon
be retumrp't
day.

Sunday ands they ¢will
gto Trinidad on Tues-

Area Engineer, I.A.L.

‘ Mv R BOB GREENE, Area
, Engineer oi: International

Aeradio. Ltd.. who has been in
Grenada for the past month or So,
arrived via Trinidad yesterday by

B.W.I.A,.. Here ever the Christ-
mas season, his next stop is
Antigua.

T.C.A. Navigator
R. “BILL” RAMSAY, T.C.A

navigator paying Barbados

his thirq visit arrived on the
T.C.A. flight yesterday. He is
here for one week doing -a

“change crew stepever”.

Christmas With Their

Daughter
R. AND MRS. ARCHIE
McLEAN arrived from Trini-

dad yesterday to spend Christmas
with their daughter... Mr. McLea:
used to be with Shell in Barbz
dos. He is now General Manager
of Dearles Ltd., in Trinidad.
A Arriving with them on the same
plane were Mrs. Sheila Nothnagel
and her daughter Madeline. They
are staying with the Badleys in
Fontabelle.
Until End of December
M* AND MRS. VICTOR
WARD arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday to spend Christma
in Barbados. Mr. Ward is Mana-
ger of one of the Singer Sewing
Machine Co’s Branches in Port-



recog-

Uncertain of-Spain. Both sre Barbadian
and are here until the end of the
R. JOHN DRAYTON, who year .
has been living in Canada With Crown Life

since May 1949 returned to Bar- RRIVING from Curacao yes-

bados yesterday morning by terday morning via Trinidad
T.C.A. He hopes to be in Bar- by B.W.1.A. were Mr. and Mrs
bados for one year. After that time Cecil Clarke, who are here until

he may or may not return tc January 15th Mr. Clarke is
Canada. John is the son of Mr. Branch Secretary of the Crown
and Mrs Cc. M. Drayton of Life Insurance Co., in Curacao
“Frere Pilgrim,” Christ Church. His wife is the former Mary Gon-
Most of the time he has been Salves. Her brother Teddy, who
working in a bank in Calgary. also lives in Curacao, arrived yes-

terday for about four days.
At Toronto University For Harrison College
R, “CHOPPER” TOPPIN, son PW HE Headmaster of Harrison

v4 of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Top- College was at Seawell yes-
pin of “Elridge”, 5th Avenue terday morning to meet Mr, and

Belleville arrived from Canada Mrs, Jonn Derrick and their sow
yesterday morning by T.C.A. to Michael Christopher. who came
spend Christmas with his family. in on the .C.A. flight from Can-
Down for two weeks, “Chopper” ada. Mr. Derrick nas arrived to
is at the University of Toronto, take up an appointment at Har-
where he is doing his second year vison College as History and
in Forestry. He will be in Bar- Engiish Maser. An Engishman,
bados for two weeks. He was last "€ “as been living in Canada for
here in the Summer of 1949. TWO Years,

Christmas Dances

HE added attraction at

Returning on Boxing Day the

R. JOHN LEE, Publicity Empire Club’s Christmas
Director of Gulf ‘Dil Co,,.in dance to-morrow night at their
Venezuela whose wif, ‘nd family Club House are numbers on the
live in Barbados, arri d yester- programme by the Katzenjammer

day from Venezuela v Trinidad Nias from Trinidad.
by B.W.I.A. to spend Christmas 99 Christmas might are dancing
with his family. He returns to &t Club Morgan, the Olympia
Venezuela on December 26th. Club's Annual Vance at the Drill
Hall and severak others. The
Here For Five Weeks Spartan Club are holding their
ISS HONOR INCE who has V4 Year’s night’s dance at the
been living in Canada for eet eee :
the past three and half years, eturning Early in
arrived yesterday by T.C.A. to New Year
= five weeks’ holiday in Bar- ISS JANICE BAIN left yes-
bados. Honor is with the Research terday morning for Grenada

. in Ottaw: ¥ ‘
Counes! in Ottawa, by B.W.1.A,..to spend Christmas

Uther dances

with her family. She will be re
Vancouver Student turning to Barbados early in the
ISS SHEILA McGIVERIN ar- new year.
rived by T.C.A. yesterday

morning to spend three weeks Thirty Years In Canada

pgs = in Barbados. Her mother R. CLIFFORD ARCHER, a
is already here, staying at the } s with the
Mhatria. Cratal Shella’ is Barbadian who is with the

from Sun Life Insurance Co.

, of Canada
Vancouver and is a student at the jy, .

Montreal arrived by T.C.A.
University of British Colombia. yesterday morning to spend
. Christmas with relatives and is

Down For Christmas staying with, his brother Ivan at

RRIVING by T.C.A,. yester-
day morning was Mr; Robert Mr, Archer has been living in

: ‘Bill’ Canada for thirty years. His last
Grace of the Garrison. Robert visit here was two years ago,

was down for the summer holi-
Was Here Last Year

days a few months ago and has
now come down to spend Christ- R, THOMAS MEDLAND who
came down on T.C.A’s first

mas with his family. He'is at
Loyola College in Montreal, flight to Barbados last year ar-

“Hastings Lodge.”

. rived yesterday by T.C.A. for
Touring W.I. another holiday in Barbados. Mr.

' Medland is in the Real Estate

OMDR. and Mrs. Eric Davis jusiness in ‘Toronto, He is stay-

who are from England and jng at the Crane House Club, St

ilip.

Mostly in Scotland

RS. MERRIVALE AUSTIN.
who spent most of her threc

in the months holiday in Scotland, while

the U.K. returned

yesterday via Canada by T.C.A

at the Hotel
Barbados is their third
since their arrival

TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 {

Warner Bros. New Picture showing for the First Time in Barbados:

“ALWAYS LEAVE THEM LAUGHING”

Starring —-o— MILTON VIRGINIA MAYO

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AND
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950



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PAGE FOUR

ANGLO-AUSTRALIAN TESTS STRESS
NEED FOR PACE BOWLERS
Door Still Open To B.C.L. Players

BY O. S. COPPIN

HE collapse of the powerful Australian batting
team in their first innings for 194 in the Second
England-Australian Test at Melbourne, and the
rout of the England team for 197 immediately after,
have provided much food for thought for those in
the West Indies who have been following these
games with a view to planning the method ot attack
ine and the relative constitution itself of the West Indies
tour Australia next year.
Venn he chet oun whatever might be the others for the cheap
dismissal of the Australian team on the first day of a scheduled six-
day Test match, is before the eyes of everyone—the excellent pace
bowling of Alex Bedser and Trevor Bailey.
IS pair bowled 36 overs between them and took 8 wickets for
77 runs as well. Bailey’s 4 for 40 in 17 overs, and Bedser’s 4 for
37 in 19 overs on a good wicket is a tribute to the potentialities of
ling.
ea is Sue that Bedser is not a very fast bowler but he is above
medium fast, I am told by West Indies batsmen, Everton Weekes and
Clyde Walcott, that he swings the ball both ways and makes grea\
use of the seam. This information is backed up by the reports I have
a ah can be attributed to fine all-round bowling by
pace bowlers Lindwall and Miller, fast medium left-arm Bill Johnston
chiefly slow spinner Iverson. i
we v J. CONCERNED WITH AUSTRALIA
E West Indies have already beaten England and so it is wit
the Australian problem that we have to deal and it seems to mi
that the West Indies, who already possess two top-flight spin bowler:
in Sonny Ramadhin and Alf Valentine must take this Test as ai
object lesson and set about searching for pace bowling talent.
This brings me at once to a flutter which was caused in Wes
Indian cricket circles this week when Jamaican sportswriters claimea
in articles that Hines Johnson and Goodridge of Jamaica had quite
rosy claims for inclusion in the West Indies team for Australia next

— HINES JOHNSON IS TOO OLD

ET us face facts once and for all. Hines Johnson is TOO OLD. No|
i good purpose would be served by trying to end his days on the!
hard Australian wickets. Johnson will be 41 years old, to all in-
tents and purposes, next year and I have yet to hear of a successful |

bowler at 41. : :
it there ever has been one, then he is the exception that proves |
ule.
“wid With regard to Goodridge’s chances I am prepared to keep an}
n mind as I would with any other case except one like Johnson's.
the view that it is a bit early to start selecting teams.
GOODRIDGE MUST IMPROVE
Â¥ WAS not impressed with Goodridge when I saw him represent
Jamaica against Trinidad earlier this year. He was just over medium
and did not move the ball. However, one thing in his favour was



ope
I share

that he was steady and had direction. He has been coached and it is |

lieve from this distance that he has improved. |

uite reasonable to be ; A
: and he proves that this is so in the forthcoming

If that is the case,
tournament with een, =
earned consideration for selection.

B.C.L. PLAYERS HAVE A CHANCE ]

And now for 8 look at the local scene; I was particularly relieved
this week and I know the majority of my readers will feel happy at
the news that the Barbados cricket authorities have not closed their
doors to possible candidates for the trials from the ranks of the

Barbados Cricket League. — ‘

In an informal chat with one of the cricke
I learnt that the list of 28 was not intended to include
League players at all. The Barbados Selectors inte:

ue Trials and then make their invitations. : ;
eae Nith regard to the omission of Reynold Hutchinson's name from

i arbados Cricket Association players invited to practice,
this a of intentional and I expect this means tliat he will be invited.
WHAT ABOUT MULLINS? 2
HAVE got so much support for my efforts to get Mullins into
the Trials that I throw out a hint to the Selectors that if they
relent their adamantine attitude towards the exclusion of Mullins that
they might do Barbados and the West Indies a great service but they
would definitely build a 2 — measure of public confidence
and respect. ow abou! ys
WwW. EL COACHING TOURNAMENT CANDIDATES
HETHER it is due to the presence of Ernest Wakelam, the
popular pro from Canada, or the impending trials for the team
to go to Trinidad, the Rockley Golf and Country Club is seeing more
week-day activity these sunny afternoons than in many a watery,
wind-swept week. The ability of Ernie Wakelam as a stroke reducer
is being more and more recognized and demands on his teaching
time are growing in proportion. With the team tests only two weeks
off some iwo dozen aspiring candidates for the one dozen places are
putting in long hours of practice and play. ;
Already the wonders that Wakelam can work are becoming ap~
parent. Ted Benjamin, whose best returned score was 87, turned
in an easy 84 after only a couple of lessons. Jim O’Neal spent an
hour with the master and not only ironed out his chronic slice com-
pletely, but had a double-eagle 2 on the long fifth hole, Ronnie
Tnniss, Will Atkinson, Colin Bayley and several others also have
shown the results of the golf doctor’s diagnosis quickly.

RAPID RESULTS

AKELAM’S presence also is bringing rapid results in the con-

dition of the course. He has impressed everyone from the
president to the greenskeeper with the necessity for proper cutting,
rolling, watering and general upkeep and at long last it is being
done, He also has taken the ninth green as a laboratory and is
demonstrating how a green should be and can be kept. After that
it’s up to the local authorities to treat the other eight greens the
same way. : ‘

Although the condition of the course at the moment doesn’t war-
rant discarding winter rules entirely, semi-winter rules will go into
effect to-day, allowing a player to drop a ball once which lies on the
fairway of the hole being played. This decision has been taken by
the committee in order to speed up the play somewhat, as a great
deal of delay is caused by players bettering the lie of their ball with
their clubheads on every shot, and at the same time give players some
recourse where they get an unfair lie. It also has been ‘instituted in
order to get the Rockley players who go to Trinidad out of the habit
of bettering their lies as they might do so inadvertently at St
Andrews, where the course is in Summer-rules condition,

TEAM LEAVES FOR TRINIDAD JANUARY 29

Hotel reservations already have been made for the team and |
plane transportation arranged for. The chosen few will depart at 5
p.m., on Monday, January 29, and those not wishing to remain over
for the Carnival will return on Sunday, February 4.

Although it is not known definitely what players will be trying
for a place on the team and many an unexpected performer may play
his way to a place, the most likely candidates with the best chances |
at this time seem to be Eric Atkinson, Will Atkinson, Colin Bayley,
Ted Benjamin, Mickey Challenor, Shirley Atwell, lan Christie, Stan- |
ley Dalgliesh, Jack Egan, Perey Gooding, Kenneth Hunte, John
Grace, David Inniss, David Lucie-Smith, Frank Morgan, Pat McDer-
mott, Ian Niblock, Jim O’Neal, John Rodger, Bernard Rolfe, Stan
Toppin, Raymond Norris, Dick Vidmer and Bryan Wybrew.

t officials this week,
Barbados Cricket
nd to watch the

ne
A:

ben



As we approach the close of
another year we look back
with gratitude to the support
and cooperation of those we ‘
have had the pleasure of
serving throughout the year
and take this opportunity of
expressing our sincere
“thanks” and extend:—

Best Wishes for

A HAPPY CHRISTMAS
AND
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

: DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED. :

SENN RES RNS NN NG NE ENB WAG GNGR
i

a



GAIN

PERN
59S NG IG NN 0 WN NW 8 NN NNN

%

ae

| from the bottom end.

British Guiana, then he will have |

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



!

Bright Cricket Played
In Splendid Weather

BRIGHT weather prevailed yesterda
batting performances were recorded.
Roy Marshall, West Indies batsman scored a fine cap-
tury at Bank Hall to enable Wanderers to raise 224 for 6
wickets in a day at the crease.
He was undefeated with 132 to his credit.

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS to the boundary off Williams and
— Roy ws ; ~drove fo a couple.

. e post-lunch had now

Wanderers (for 6 wkts.) 224 yicided 31 in 28 mae Pace

A FINE century by Roy Mar- bowler Barker was given his first
shall enabled Wanderers to score spell for the day from the top
224 for the loss of 6 wickets as end and his over yielded a single
they occupied the wicket for the In spite of few bowling changes,
entire afternoon in their first this pair began to attack the bowl-
division cricket fixture with Em- ing and kept up the rate of
pire at Bank Hall yesterday after- scoring, the first 50 after lunch
noon. 3 going up in 38 minutes. The total

Marshall who was one of the was now 185 with Roy 72 and
»pening batsmen, carried his bat Norman 18. *
or 132 which included 4 fours and Roy Marshall later pulled onc
\2 threes. His innings, although from slow bowler King to square
narred by two mistakes, one at leg out of the grounds and then
‘8 and the other at 91, was a very took an easy single to make his
rood one punctuated with good score 80, :
trokes all around the wicket. With the total at 147, N

Other useful contributions were Marshall got his foot in front
nade by the Atkinson” brothers, one from Millington and was gi’
Denis and Eric, who got 25 and out Lb.w. He had scored a very
23 respectively and Norman Mar- useful 22 which included 2 threés
shall who, registered 22. and 1 two.

Bowling for Empire, Errol Denis Atkinson the incoming
Millington was the most successful batsman was quickly off the mark
bowler, getting 3 for 72 in 29 overs, with a single off Alleyne and later
four of which were maidens. Roy Marshall lifted one from
Millington out of the grounds to
make his score 90 but was fortu-
nate a little later when wicket-~
keeper Jones failed to stump him
off this same bowler.

Marshall pulled one from
Alleyne to the square leg bound-
With 6 runs on the tins, Empire with i. a Anam ae Figs: 4]
jmade their first bowling change was now 167 with Marshall 98.
| by bringing on Grant vice Milling- fe on-drove the last he received
jton whose three overs had cost from Alleyne for a single and
him five runs, Grant sent down a then off-drove the first from
maiden to Wilkes while Williams Millington to get his century after
}at the other end who had sent being at the wicket for 185
down three maidens in succession, minutes
bowled another to Marshall. f ick Scori

Without any addition to the ~ Quic come
score, Wilkes gave an easy catch Atkinson entered double figures
to Robinson at gully off Grant and With a pull to the fine leg bound-
|Eric Atkinson filled the breach. ary off Millington and then off-
| This pair by careful and patient drove Weekes for a single.
batting then carried the score to . With both batsmen attacking the
|30 with Marshall 14 and Atkinson bowling the score mounted quickly
113 and 200 was soon on the tins. On
Play was now in progress for one occasion Roy Marshall lifted
lone hour and Millington was one from Millington to the long-on
| brought back on at the top end boundary while Atkinson also
in place of Grant. Marshall greeted helped himself to a number of
| him with a cover drive to the boundaries at this bowler’s ex-
|boundary and later Atkinson pense. —
square cut for a single. Empire got another wicket when
| Williams who had sent down Atkinson was Lb.w to King for
|ten overs for 15 runs was relieved 25 including 2 threes and 3 twos.
by slow left arm bowler King and . Marshall who was 122 was joined
|his over yielded 6 runs including by Pierce and the latter opened
‘a crisp cover drive to the bound- With a neat leg glance off King
ary by Atkinson. for a brace, At the drawing of

The rate of scoring had now Stumps these two were still
increased but with the total at together with Marshall 132 and
46, Robinson in a good one-hand Pierce 2 both not out.

effort failed to take one overhead
from Marshall, who was then 18, COMBERMERE vs.









y and some good

Wanderers won the toss and
opened on a good wicket with
R. E. Marshall and G. Wilkes to
the bowling of E. Millington from
the top end and E. A. V. Williams





off King. COLLEGE

illington however sent back

Atkinson by the Lb.w route ani Combermere (for 5

the score board read 47—-2—23, wkts.) . issaquntvenet MAUD
Atkinson’s contribution included Combermere, in their First

4 threes and 3 twos. Division game against College
Skinner joined Marshall and the College wounds veaterdic:
was quickly off the mark with a afternoon, occupied the wicket
single. 50 went up in 80 minutes for the whole day. At the end of
| and with seven more added to the play they had lost five wickets
| total, Empire got their third wicket ad were 163 runs
| whes Millington had Skinner 1.b.w, G,. Grant top scored for Com-
for 4. ' bermere with a brilliant 74. A
|, Proverbs joined Marshall and fifth wicket partnership between
j the latter then had a go at tho himself and Licorish added 115
| bowling, collecting runs all around runs. Licorish made 57
| the wicket. He off drove one from Simmons was the most success-
King to make the total 70 and his ful bowler for College. He took
| individual score 40. Proverbs who two for 20, T. Williams and Mr. S
had not yet opened his account Headley took one each
soon hustled a short one from King Com ere won the toss and
| to the square leg boundary. elected to bat on_a perfect wicket
| Millington continued from the L, Licorish and V. Collins opened
top end and his over yielded 6 the innings. The College attack
jincluding a hook to the fine leg was opened by J. Williams and
vate by Marshall, Cc. Simmons | ,
ye score was now 81 and When the total is “ollins
| Weekes replaced King at the played sceware itns ot” Sims
bottom end and soon had Proverbs mons’ fast deliveries, missed and
{taken by Millington at widé mid- was given out leg before
/on. Norman Marshall filled the O. Wilkinson filled the breach
breach and the luncheon interval but when only 12 runs were added
was taken shortly afterwards with he was unfortunately run out, His
the total at 85 for 4. Roy Marshall score was four. oa
was 48 and Norman 0. Mr. Smith partnered Licorish,
who by this time appeared to be
After Lunch quite settled. T oan
On resumption Roy Marshall At 40 Mr, Smith was clean
off drove one from Millington to bowled by Headley for six,
the boundary to get his half cen- G. Grant shared the fifth wicket
tury after being at the wicket partnership with Licorish. They
for 130 minutes. In the meantime, carried the total to 79 when lunch
Norman had collected 4, all singles, was taken, Licorish was 35 and
A single to mid-off by Roy Mar- Grant 23.
shall off Millington sent up 100 in After
135 minutes, Williams took over tinued
eg Weekes and his over yielded bowlers.
ve,
Norman Marshall entered century,
double figures with an on drive

the interval they con-
to trounce the College
Grant, who was scoring

°

yee

aes

ae




Heat is hard on a dog

yo the sun is scorching-hot,
your doy will refuse his food.
He'll lie in any shade he can dis-
cover-—or on any stone floor he
can find—panting, with his tongue
hanging out. He'll keep con-
tinually scratching himself.

The reason is simple. His blood
is overheated. And this makes him
listless ; spoils his appetite ; starts
skin-irritation, Causes that per-
petual scratching so painful for him,
so annoying to watch, sodangerous
because it can easily lead to the
more serious skin-disorders,

‘The remedy ? Well; remember,
overheated blood isn’t just the re-
sult of hot weather. It’s caused by hot
weather affecting the blood-
stream of a dog living on
domesticated food—a dog
living an unnatural, artifi-
cial life compared with that
of his wild ancestors.

‘The domestic diet of the average
dog is lacking in vitamins and
mineral substances which his
ancestors got from the natural
foods they chose by instinct. One
Bob Martin’s Condition Tablet a
day supplies these vitamins and
minerals in precisely balanced
proportions. These tablets help
to provide a rich pure blood
stream and assist in the
complete digestion of the food.
And they supply the food-
elements his daily diet so fre-
quently lacks. In two‘ ways,
therefore, they help to keep
him free from hot-weather dis-
orders—to keep him a_ healthy,
happy companion.

If you want further infor-
mation about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Export
Limited (Advisory Depart-
ment), Southport, Engiand.

BOB MARTIN’S
for doggy good health







Roy Marshall Scores Fine Century

SCOREBOARD

EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
Wandevers—ist Innings

R. BE. Marshall not out 132
G Wilkes ¢ Robinson b Grant 1
E. Atkinson Ibw b Millington 23
A. O'N. Skinner fbw b Millington 4
G Proverbs ¢ Millington b Weekes 5
N. EB. Marsnall lbw b Millington 22
D. Atkinson lbw b King 25
T. N.) Peirce not it 3
Extras: b 3, w 4, nb 3. »
Total (for 6 wkts) . 224
Fall of wickets: ‘for 6, 2 for 47, 3 for
57, 4 for 82, 5 for 147, 6 for 212.
BOWLING ANALYSIS.
o M R w
E Millington 2 4 72 3
E. A. V. Williams i2 4 sm 7.
E. W. Grant .... 6 5 aad
H. A. King 4 - 59 1
E. D. Weekes 7 - 4
Cc. G. Alleyne 4 17 -
O. Pields 3 9 -
H. Barker 3 ° 6 «
COMBERMERE vs, COLLEGE
Combermerc—ist Innings
L. Licorish Ibw Williams :
V. Collins lbw Simmons 2
©. Wilkinson run out 4
Mr. Smith b Headley : 6
G, Grant ¢ Blackman b Simmons 4
R. Quariess net out + 4
©. Beckles not ou! 4
Extras 12
Total (for 5 wkts) 63
Fall of wickets: | for 17, 2 for 29, 3
for 40, 4 for 155, 5 for 155.
BOWLING ANALYSIS.
o M R «W
J. Williams 20 4 43
Cc. Smith ... 18 4 44 -
M. Simmons . 1h 1 2 2
Mr. S. Headley 1 2 28 1
G. Clarke 3 - 9 -
Cc. Blackman . a ; *
E. Ho ces &
Pe POLICE vs. SPARTAN
Police ist Innings
Cc. Blackman b E. Smith 10
F. Taylor hit wkt, b F. Phillips 6
H, Wiltshire b E. Smith ay
J. Byer not out
W. A. Farmer b Phillips......-...++ iq
A. Blenman Lb.w. Phillips 9
G. Cheltenham b Bowen 2
E Brewster c C. Walcott b Smith. . ;

B. Morris b Bower

——



and reached the 150 mark, Five
runs later Grant tried to cover
drive one of Simmons’ deliveries.
The ball lifted and Blackman at

midon took a_ brilliant catch.
Grant’s total of 74 included 18
two’s but only two fours. R.

Quarless was next to bat,

Before any more runs were
added Licorish followed his part-
ner. He was out leg before off
the bowling of skipper J. Williams
for 57. O, Beckles partnered
Quarless. A few minutes later
stumps were drawn with the Com-
bermere total 163 for the loss of
five wickets. Quarless and Beckles
were each four not out,

POLICE vs: SPART N
PollOB.ti¢--. >
Spartan (for 0 wkts.).......... 21

SPARTAN routed Police for 93
runs when they met at Queen’s
Park yesterday.

Pace bowlers F. D. Phillips and
E. Smith and leg-spinner B. K.
Bowen were definitely on top and
gave the Police batsmen much
trouble in getting the 93 runs.

Phillips’ figures at the end of
Police’s first innings were
14.8.15.3, Smith’s, 12.4.214. and
‘Bowen's 12.0.47.3.

Police were all out by 4.35 p.m.
and at close of play, Spartan were
21 without loss.

Byer who topped scored for
Police with 83 not out did much
to prevent an earlier collapse of
the Police team. Byer was sent
in at number 4 and brought back
his bat undefeated

The only other scorers of double
figures were Capt. Farmer, 17, and
H. Wiltshire, 12.

The Game

Play began about 20 minutes
late because of the late arrivals
of members of the teams and the





Umpires

Police won the toss and took
first turn on the wicket. They
lost two early wickets in their
opening pair C. Blackman who

got 10 and F. Taylor, 6.
Blackman’s wicket fell to pacer

a

£. Smith who got him to drive
over a well pitched ball. Spar-
tan’s other pacer F. Phillips,

forced Taylor back on his stumps
and he was given out hit wicket.

The first wicket fell at 12 and
six runs later, the second fell. H.
Wiltshire and J. Byer took the
rest of the pace attack and saw
B. K. Bowen, replace Phillips
from the Southern end.

Smith struck the third blow for
Spartan by “yorking” Wiltshire
for 12. The scoreboard read 39
for 3. Capt Farmer joined Byer.

Farmer quickly got going and
the 50 was up in about 80 minutes.

Phillips was given a_ second
spell, but this time from the
Northern end. The second over of

faster, soon after passed his half the spell, he clean bowled Farme:

for 17. Farmer crossed at a short-

The total went past the century ish ball but did not get a touch.



co
¢

Mullins b Bowen
Bradshaw b Smith
Extras b. 3, Lb. 3 .

Total :



2—18, 3—-39, 4—57,

Fall of wkts: 1—12,

5—63, &~74, 7—79, 8—80, 9-82, 10-—93.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
“a. Mw kh WW.
Cc. L. Walcott 5 3 5 a
F. D. Phillips 4 8 15 3
E. Smith 2 4 21 4
B, K. Bowen 12 0 a7 3
Spartan’s ist Innings
L. F. Harris not out 5
C. Atkins not out il

Extras: b. 4
Total (for 0 wkt.)

LODGE vs. PICKWICK
Lodge—ist Innings
FP. W. Cheesman 1.b.w, b T. Hoad
G. Hutchinson c Kidney b Jordan
Mr. McComie b T. Hoad
G. Stoute run out
E. G. Glasgow b Jordan
Cc, E. Gill b T. Hoad
D. S. Mac Kenzie b T. Hoad
N. G. Wilkie c Wood b E. L. G.
K. L. Brookes not out
Cc. Deane b E. L. G. Hoad
Extras :
Total ; 7
Fall of wkts : 1—0, 2—33, 3-35, 4—38,
43, 6-48, 7 ot

|, 78S, 77.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO.

‘ 21
-

14
1
9

4
9
2
4
« a
Hoad 24
0
5

R. W.

R. B. Clarke 4 3 1 0
H. H. King 4 2 3 0
E. L. G. Hoad 62 1 16 2
H. R. Jordan 13 3 3 32
T. Hoad : 7 Oo 22 4

Pickwick—Ist Innings

A. E. Trotter c sub b Brookes 25
E. A. Edwards 1.b.w. b Wilkie 9
T. S. Burkett not out 85
G. L. Wood ¢ Stoute b C. G. Glasgow 16
H. D. Kidney b Hutchinson .. 45
T. Hoad_not out 5
Extras : 7

Total (for 4 wkts.) 162
Fall of wkts: 1—34, 2—45, 3—70, 43

BOWLING ANAL’

oO. m Ff Ny.

K. L. Brookes il 2 30 1
c. E. Gill 2 0 16 0
N. G. Wilkie 12 1 48 1
E. W. Glasgow 6 0 22 4
Cc. Dean 5 0 ll 1
G. Hutchinson 3 0 28 1

Hunte—9.07 p.m.



The 50 was up in about 80 minutes

With the score at 57 for 4, A.
Blenman went to the wicket. He
saw an over bowled to Byer by
Bowen but was sent back to the
pavilion the first ball of the next

over for “duck”. Phillips got him

leg before,

G. Cheltenham replaced Blen-
man. At the end of the over, the
luncheon interval was taken, The

score was 68 for 5, with Byer 21
not out. Phillips’ figures were then
10—6—13—3.

Bowen took the first wicket
after lunch. He clean bowled
Cheltenham with a leg break
pitched on the leg stump, which
Cheltenham tried to cross at.
Cheltenham only made 2 and the
score was 74 for 6. Next man ir
was left-hander E, Brewster.

His stay at the wicket was short
He pulled Bowen for 4 to open his
account. The following over, Smith
got him to turn an outswinger into
the safe hands of Clyde Walcott
at short fine leg.

A sudden collapse followed and
Bowen was causing the damage.
He bowled Morris for nought and
in the same over he bowled C.
Mullins for 1. The score was 79
for 7 and went on to 82 for 9.

Last man_ in,
found Byer 26 not out. Bradshaw
was soon after clean bowled by
Smith for 2. Byer had taken his
score to 33 and was undefeated
when Police were all out for 93.

Spartan went to the wicket at
about 4.15 p.m. and by time
call, they had only got 21.

LODGE vs. PICKWICK

LODGE ii
PICKWICK (for 4 wkts. ) 162

A flashy 55 not out by T. S.
Birkett and a hurricane 45 by
H. D, Kidney highlighted the
Lodge-Pickwick First Division
cricket match yesterday at Lodge
School when Pickwick bowled
out Lodge for 77 about 10 minutes
before lunch and scored 156 for
the loss of four wickets.

Birkett and Kidney were
associaated in a fourth wicket
partnership which yielded 73 runs.
Both of these batsmen punished
the Lodge bowling, Birkett going
after his runs in a free, run-
getting way, but Kidney gave no
quarter to any of the bowlers.
He was bowled by G. Hutchinson
however, after he had hit that
bowler for two sixes and a four in
the same over.

The other Pickwick batsman
who had a go at the wicket was
A. E. Trotter with 25. E. A.
Edwards went about his batting
patiently and though he was out
after Trotter with whom he opened
the batting, he only scored 9 runs.

When Lodge went to the wicket,
they got into trouble early, but
F. W. Cheesman and G. Hutch-
inson who met in a second wicket

@ on page 16

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the Phillips bicycle, made by British craftsmen to last you a lifetime.
Look at these points of quality. Frame of true-temper steel — all-
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and oilbath gearcase.

The bicycle is luxuriously finished in black

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at will stand up to the roughest treat-

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4 } made up of so many unknown quantities

'
!
}



C, Bradshaw,



24, 1950

SUNDAY, DECEMBER

SO MANY FAVOURITES

a

The Christmas Races Will Have
A Caribbean Flavour





By BOOKIE
We WO days before the Trinidad Christmas meet-
2 ing begins may seem an opportune moment to

pick favourites and if by such a time one has not
been able to do so then it is obvious that the run-
ners must be evenly matched indeed. Such is the
ease with the T.T.C. Xmas fixture due to start on
Tuesday next. There is no occasion in the past that
I can refnmember when the fields were so full of potential winners or

TARTING with the first race, the London Bloodstock Cup for
S C class Maidens, there is such a gathering of new names that one
is loath to pick and choose for fear of groping in the dark. I will
therefore leave this race entirely alone.

Next we have the B class 'T.M.I. Trophy which will be over six
furlongs. As there are a few horses entered in the race which |
also down for the Governor’s Cup it is difficult to discuss the possible
results. However, 1 should imagine that Devon Market, Balandra,
Pharlite and War Lord will have a hand in the game while it is
possible that the owners, or trainers, of White Company and Vindima
will choose this race to send them in instead of the Governor’s Cup,
The latter I think is unlikely but if White Company does go in this
race I have no hesitation in picking him as my favourite. The first
‘our named. are, already tried, and some not very true, and therefore

consider that the opposition is not very hot. Nevertheless that does
not help us to pick the winner,

EXT we come to the classic Derby. As I have already pointed out

this race takes on a completely new character in that for the first
time we will have a three-year-old of note from Jamaica taking part,
In addition to this there are the two best three-year-olds bred in
Barbados in the race as well as two others from St. Vincent who
should be quite capable of holding their own. Trinidad too is not
without representation in the matter of breeding and with two like
Wavecrest and Lazy Bones in the race they will have a strong hand,

But there again this only complicates matters as far as placing
one’s finger on the likely winner is concerned and apart from the
fact that the Jamaican champion has turned in some impressive gallops
there is very little on which to make a definite decision. Therefore,
suppose we pick Foot Mark as the definite favourite for the race there
will still be a toss up between Watercress, Wavecrest and Bow Bells
as the one most likely to defeat him.

During the last week there has been a lot of revealing work done
by the various Derby candidates but none more so than the report
which says that it is likely that Wavecrest will be in the same form
we saw him in at Union Park last Easter. Here, I am going strictly
by hear-say, but if it turns out to be true, then I think he is going
to give both Foot Mark and Watercress all the trouble they want over
a mile and 130 yards. With Bow Bells one can only pursue a policy
of wait and see for she has never raced over anything more than six
furlongs. In as much as I have never even seen her gallop more than
this distance at anything like full speed I am therefore as much in the
dark as anybody else. ‘

After the last June meeting when I saw Bow Bells win a five
furlong race in thick mud with 136 lbs. aboard, I came to the con-
clusion that she possessed possibilities for a mile or thereabouts. But
that was on the assumption that she would have had further experi-
ence before the Derby. This is just what she has not had and there-
fore she goes to the post as much an unknown quantity to me as
Sun Glee, Princess Rassiya or any of the rest of fast horses in the race.

FTER that there will. be the two-year-old Breeders’ Stakes. I

would be very tempted to make Best Wishes a favourite but for the
presence of two good two-year-olds trom Jamdica in the shape of
Lhe Jester Jl ana Paris. tere also we tind that the two-year-old
classic this year is unique due to the fact that there is such a strong
entry from Jamaica and this illustrates admirably the leading part
which racing in Trinidad now plays in the British West Indies. Here
for the first time we will be abie to judge the oft repeated boast of the
Jamaicans, and those who have seen racing there, that the two-year-
old racing in that island is invariably 28 ibs. better than what we
see here. I. for one, have never believed it, but it has been impressed
upon me so often by so many different people that I am most anxious
to see if it is really true. The Breeders’ Stakes should go a long wi
to putting us right on this question. -

FTER the Breeders’ Stakes there will be usual C class mile. At

first glance I thought that there were some first class middle
distance runners in this race but of closer examination it looks as if
this will be the only race for the day for which there is a definite
favourite. He sticks out a mile and it is none other than the creole
gelding Oatcake, His chief opponent, if it is muddy, should be Lead-
ing Article but even on this horse’s favourite track 1 do not think he
is too much for Oatcake to handle. Other than Leading Article it is
possible that the newcomer Loughtown, and the old timers Bright
Boy and Tiberian Lady, will have a say in the matter,

OLLOWING the Fernades Trophy will come the Governor’s Cup,

This race is more open than it ever has been for a long while

and an indication of this is seen in the reports from Trinidad which

have already changed the favourite at least four times. It started

off with Ocean Pearl, shifted to White Company, went on to Blue

Streak, rested on ElizaLethan, touched on Jolly Friar for a brief in-
terval and has finally ended up on the Venezuelan horse Delhi.

I cannot pretend to have any inkling as to the likely winner
but I certainly cannot exclude Atomic Ii, Here I think I will leave
the situation as it stands and still have, as my outsider with a chance,
ihe game filly Rebate.

HE D class Maraval Stakes has a large entry but not much
talent. I snould imagine that if Sun Glee is not sent in the
Derby und undertakes this instead her chances will be as good as
any in the race. Yet there is the Atom, who is said to be working
extiemely weli, while there are such as William II and Ali Baba
who cannot be ignored. There is also Waverly, who from all accounts
improved by neafly two stone since she went to race in B.G. De-
pendent on the work he has received 1 would also keep an eye on
Brown Boy for if everything is exactly to his liking it will take
something more than a D class crecle to beat him,

Â¥ ASTLY we witl see the Apex Plate, another race with a large

entry but not many stars. About the most prominent I see is
Buwmansten who finds nerself in such a low class only because
she has not run consistently during the year. But certainly if she
repeats the fur she displayed here in March I see nothing on paper
to match strides with her at any part of the race. Leap On and
Mon Anis are both useful horses but hardly in Bowmanston’s class
when she is fit, Z

“T°AKEN al! together we should therefore see a very mixed bag of

results on the first day while it is certain that, whatever else
may happen, the racing will be the most evenly contested we have
seen on the fair Queen’s Park Savannah for many a year. What with
entries from Venezuela, British Guiana, Jamaica, Trinidad, Barba-
dos, Grenada, St. Vincent and the French West Indies it has a Carib-

bean flavour that has seld b i
nee om been seen in the long history of racing





TR, Th |

BRL a
for youth}
vigour

Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom
today, Nothing really wrong, pc
feel, but simply that they hav
normal happy tenor of life. Thx

reserves are low. ‘Their resilience has



=P
,

€






l
'




vanished. They need
a tonic. If this is
our casc—start taking

HOSFERINE for a day
or two.

PHOSFERINE begins its
good work by reviving the
appetite. This, in turn,
starts a whole sequence of
benefits. A good digestion

waits on appetite. Good
digestion enriches the
bloodstream, feeds the

nerves, builds up strength
and energy. Try
PHOSFERINE today—
for buoyancy, resilience,
confidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

ALL TONICS

on, Sleeplessness, and

iuenzd.

THE GREATES

for Depression, Debilit

T OF

after Inf




SUNDAY, _DECEMBER 24, 1950



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE ’



nN







ENGLAND CAPTAIN'S SHIRTS | TottenhamHotspurs| DEC. 24 — NO. 151 |

LEADING
AUSTRALL A

MELBOURNE, De
iKugland secured a three run
first inn t









Win dshisid up—

| Beat Arsenal — | The Topic oo

LONDON, Dec. 23

Tottenham Hotspurs’ speedy and of
|trustful attack triumphed over

Arsenal’s stubborn defence to-day | t W k
to win this key match of the Eng- as ee .




























































































































rig lead Vey usli
whe ey so 1197 ru for} lish soccer season to date, by the cp
all ou the Latch | only goal of the match
i 4
against Australi |
At the close of pl aton | With the premier league leaders ‘
Australia had made 25.runs with—} Middlesbrough held to a one |
out loss } one draw by k elsea, anc
The scores | Newcastle who were third in the
tasiitig i. as Tar ings 194 table crashing badly Everton
ENGLAND ist INNINGS tre position tightened at the toj
Simpson » Johnson b Miller : . ” oe
Was brook *D Pay at " of the table _
Dew« Miller 1 Jonnst 3 Middlesbrough with 33 points
Hutton ¢ Tallon b tverean 3 liowed by Arsenal, Newcastle ’
Close b Loxtar i 0 | ana Toitenham all with 31 pojnts a ihr
Brown ¢ lan Joh: » tverso 62 but Tottenham have a itch ou 4 ° 10 soase talate
: A i\ You cannot buy a finer lighter,
3a b sn don } 12 hand over their rivals ae Ah) They are masterpleces of fine work~
Tverse * Frozen grounds and a lively bal manship with the famous one-finger,
nes 4 counted for many upsets one moti a Ronson safety action
6 14 ‘land’s inside left Eddie selonees it'bake? Mitiieeia otiatahadl
‘ eit sou ‘ ns of satisih
; a ored Tottenham's deserve ro motrow Will be Cltetme | te ick Gamcleuaakee
: | wit goal with a long low left- The happy, happy day Chrome-plated ar
& > bs o plated and engine-turned}
for 11. 2 f | footed drive into the corner of the ware een Ae. so ame Pi ay WORLD’S GREATEST model ncluding the Ronsom
4, 6 for G1 ’ ; ill ca cares awa } ‘
Te eae | net, after 38 minutes. LIGHTER Whirlwind (above), are at all good
BOWLING ANALYSIS | 5 The old Adamic nature al
> As in the First Division, a keen We'll gladly lay aside
{ Ww | arho
Lindwall 13 : ight is developing in League Two ane IR Bra eg ey Be sy i AVOID IMITATIONS — LOOK FOR THE TRADE MARK
7 aoody this s & «
yap? ime : 2 where only three points separate —
tad ‘ ' the leading eight clubs. We'h sar ue wreetings
37 : : ; ‘oO Betws ‘ ssi
Jan Johnso: 5 1 ms | In League Three South Nor- And though we will be poorer oon — aes
Loxton : 4 1 14 0 wich beat the League leaders Nott-| We will be happier still
itierie wok. Benya jngham Forest two—love and val hic ahave their Jove as. Corieiras -esenenmonercnmnmnaneniag
orris ne : sve their joy as
archer oy 15 -ow level on points at the top. ¢ Help them to multiply
toes 3 po saeron* EVENING the local members of the 1950 West Indies team to England were each pre- while ball was used in the latter) Who keep their joys cold-storaged
oe , ; : Mr John Goddard skipper ‘of the team, is i } stages of this match because ol Can't enjoy life; old boy
stal (for no wkts 25 . . is s re receiving his shir . :
‘ k tent, banat Aa Oe ae tics, een here receiving his shirts from Mr. H. Percy Cheese failing light . ; So dig a grave and bury
BOWLING ANALYSIS a Gateshead by beating Crewe = - hatchet pong es morn
‘ Oo M 7 four—ni] led the fourth sectio by pg get gt Tk eit oh 8
aile 0 ‘i f 2 srham arn ‘ ‘
ne point from Rotherham a
m= * {| MENTAL SPORT —_ Horse of ‘the | a
10rs rranmere.—Reuter Those in the lower bracket
e oO e Shouldn't spite those in the high
ea a Those in the higher brackets
shouldn't erush low till they die
3c By THOMAS HARDY of the week of any requi
000 For : any required ce e lives] pootbha .
For example, } could O Ss We leave this Christmas message
F b ll i PARIS, | diately eeininind r . that aie oot ul Re w Ut Paine, ote and: $e at ne yncord
; a at . 1A EACE we and joy and conco
oot a our Most people consider sports in| 20, 1850, fell on such—and—su A ain LONDON May ever with you stay
terms of physical exercise,| 2 day of the week tically | Lose ee et, pasby- Gal ea so ens if
By JOE THOMAS whether in the prize ring, football| taking into consideration Burnley “L” sheffield 0 5 "ant it Lou seeni be Kua € itis >
re LONDON. | stadium or simply a floating crap| “Leap Years”. He even By JOHN POMFRET ; c 2 001" Said Joe to “Master Pisey” VIAC SCC
>| go: > = : . , +} : } + ; esb V is 4 Y
Be phe impenny, repre ee game. ja formula for particular} BY a patient series of breeding} Everton 3 1 7 Oe es ae wae Oe sheet t
of the Argentine Football Associa- But one Frenchman who die feat experiments, two German pro-] Manchester ) Wanderers We'll fix you up to-morrow Z Fi
tion, has arrived in Panne to put | recently had ¢ ; Oo died In his entire life trangely| fessors have “recreated” twof? ; We'll give Robert your head i‘
tefove artarian| Gates, sd : ly pad a Feyauutionary con-| enough Inaudi claimed that hel animals which. died fot at the]. [oramouth 1. Huadersdem PoNBion 1 He'll be eating ail Sica Oe { i t
D ce gh, Z laim ha V ri é Stoke Ci “st Bromwict or ig souse & Snriche ps
Arsenal soccer football clubs the |, nus 4 ana’ vothting: was mental) was not a “mathematicia: r »| end of the Ice Age, ten or 15 eae ane E Live rpool 1. Nig Pe a a ol ong and re
biggest offer ever made to a club] ;,) Keurns pe Peers: Men-! him it was all a “sport’—in fact} thousand years ago Tottenham Hotspur 1, Arsenal 0 ' And for this Christmas season ‘
for a tour abroad. Coun te 2 me someri aing which| he even considered himself a These animals are the auroch, |, Wolverhampton Wanderers 1, Fulham We'll be walking ail about, : sh rt trink , P
He has come with a guarantee{ ; ned rene oped and strength-] “professiona] athlete.” t primeval ancestors of modern] | scottish League B ro pea hate Min WAY. Out” one . ” k
6f $88:600 in addition to all ex-) c°°™ ee in the same way jcattle, and the “pre-horse,” the Albion Rovers 3, Forfar Athletic 2 | ‘
penses for a tour next June by yauhbe es ‘ ee ole forerunner of modern dray-horses |, A!!o4 Athletic vs Dunferimling aeeie sy We read so saab ait J
either of these two major London Jacques Inaudi, world-famous} ne ind Derby winners a cheat ‘atanhiiesouit’ oe ee ee aaa :
rae ondom} mental calculator, was born in| Ltnns Get Ready E Professor Lutz Heck, of the} avr United 3, St. Johnstone } | ee ee cee '
t 9 Pepe : ‘ \ cadeniical
When Arsenal toured Brazil Italy 83 years ago. His parents Fi a 00 a6 rather, PER 5 ground aT Serer Last 1 lay night we welcome
last year they brought back the] “€7¢ %00 poor to send him to fessor el eck, of Munich, ted 3. Dumbarton 2 he Trinidad Steel Bi i ' ; , '
last year they brought back the] S01 ‘andhe wee foreed eure or Olympics 1952) (se ui up what are virtually Ghited 3. Dimbarte | trinidad steel Bang” ‘ Igents: LM. B. MEVERS & 00. UTD.
games port himself from the time he was| By JOE THOMAS !ivin, ing fossils Q 's eae. o Bt ne Albi 2 Show was simply grand q
Limpenny will first of all see ten years old when he moved to} JN.S. SPORTS WRITER ‘Like A Bison’ “ Airdrieonians 1 } Chey played the mumbo-jumbo vie ere tT re rTE IE Tr VY ree Terre ery ee ee eee
Tottenham’s manager, Arthur ae? as an orphan | LONDON. Bie mee 1 (hitarains 6. Aad aaa 98 Te ia
Howe, and if he turns down the naudi shifted from one small The Finnish Government has ot Tuts H Sa a aenade fey ow iS whet oh Fas, umana if ¥;
nent has or- sut . ' " ‘ . Dunde core: We fous : hall
offer will then visit m anage r Tom | Jeb to another—bootblack, race-| dered work to be speeded up on]; vinitive : ae wate -eale 7 Motherwell 4, ‘Third Lanark | = J: eatin aaa i NUS NG NG NB NG NG A Me
Whittaker of the Arse track helper, shepherd and then| the building of the He ki Sta-l ye Ges iy : , th Rovers 2, Partick Thistle | nd so we send. you greeting a
H Hatho an Mataatile rater d c inki Sta-| years. He crossed fighting Span- xers 5, East Fife ( And trust in days ahead :
If Tottenham or A as make J buS-boy in a Marseille waterfront} dium = for the 1952 Olympic} ish bulls with Scottish Highland League You will be further strengthened bY Lae
the trip they will play three games | cafe. Games cows and re-crossed the calves| [rele 0; Chesterfield 0 By eating Enriched Bread ap &
in Buenos Aires and three in His extraordinary mental pow~| A modest budget does not permit] with Corsican, Swiss, Bohemian, | « und. UA need 2 Pane | To all our friendly wrouites ' &
Drugay. ers came to light for the first time| any extensive building programme and black and white Dutch breeds,}| ©"'" Town 1, Birmingham City 1 Don’t think that we ar sh ipa * &
LONDON while workigg behind the bar—! but, according to the latest news Each new generation put the} {°*" Sere Pee OD eg. | ee sae 1s aeeew S ‘
According to a report received} he could add and subtract change from Finland, foreign visitors te] clock back a thousand years or| + tts County 1, C card! ff City 2 ee mene ees ; &
here from Canberra the American] for customers so quickly that he the Games will find everything for] ™ore. until he finishea up with Preston North Er Coventry C uy So get aboard “the Goodwill” bey Pf
seulling champion J, B. Kelly, will] soon became a one-boy floorshow.| their comfort despite austerity his “ideal,” the odd auroch calf}, °'°"' Park BR a Leicester Ci p> ae ene ace Oe oan =
visit Australia next year to chal- As one old client of the same} The Stadium to be used for the which looked a bit like a bison hefield United 1, Southampton 2 ' Sorscy saa yeu are Set s 9 &
lenge Mervyn Wood of Australio cafe said last week after his death:| 1952 Games was actually built for] @¢ @ bit like a cave drawing, : Town 1, Hull City 0 | wa 7 Ce in S &
; > sla seullir 1am a vas re ‘resti ; anton sn tn United 0, Doncaster Re | .
++ ig world seulling champion ot rae ane inoreeine to afen| fie eee poeta’, vhich had to be Lutz then joined wrother Heinz ; : sponsored by = i -
§ ‘ Ay § ar —even in| abandoned on account of the war, ¢ -” %. Norther
The match is to be held in con-{ France.” During the past ten “years the Cpneanae “o ne eres York ¢ ity 0 ] J&R BAKERIES e CORPIEERS AND: FOr
nection with Australia’s jubilee A tr avelling salesman saw him} weather had played hav oe with the} the harak = This mi a bp 7 Gateshead ‘ chews Kise ndria 0 } bi :
celebrations, in action, and was so impressed,| wooden grandstands and bleachers not so difficult dos eg im. Halifax Town 1, Bradford City 2 j k f = With sincere appreciation of your kind patronage
Hubert Opperman, convenor of|that he gave up his job for the|and these are now being replaced.| tive horses still aarvive Prim | Hartlepools United 0, New Brighton, | Seer = a ; ' &
the jubilee sports, announced that] sake of broadcasting Inaudi's} The bleachers have so far used up These are the Tarpans and Glahar Athh : Pe Stee a i bY and goodwill your Esso Doaler P, STEWART AND f
Kelly would fly o t to Australia] merits to France, and eventually| 128 railroad carloads of timber Przevalski’s horses of on fees Rethithotoe ‘United i Mansfield Town | ENRICHED BREAD . j &
with his father for the race, which] to the world at large. At the age} When completed the Helsinki] plains of Dzungaria in Western a A I STAFF extend their Best Wishes for a Merry Chuist- my
‘ yably » > > . oan ¢ : ah ~ : + 4 i 4 ak - Southport 2 m rion Sta 0
will _probat ly be he 2 3 the} of 13, Inaudi was a major side-| Stadium, situated a mile from the Siberia. The wild ones had all Rteoert chane a Rochdale + and the blenders of ba P ; has Pd
Nepean River neal ydney iny show attraction, drawing thous-|centre of the town, will be able died out by 1922, but a few beasts| Tranmere Rovers 2, Carlisle Gnited bo mas and a Prosperous New Year.
October ‘ ands of curious throughout Europe|to accommodate nearly 70,000' @mained in private zoos. ela liad blesidahi | J & R RUM = © phe: NS PAS gas gues sit ae, as i diab ieee inlet ast ie a
: _ INS. and the United States. spectators The Duke of Bedford had one aoe DINAN NOX GSIN PONDS ONS NX GREN INS INS
LIVERPOOL. In 14 seconds, for example, he) 6 or two at Woburn Park. There | === S= SSF sae Bae Pee ee r een ne
_ A “chance in a million” sporting | could announce the fifth root of a Pposite te main grandstand) were two in Munich and one at|! poten
injury has put 31-year-old Arthur] 12-figure number such as 351, three large gymnasia are being! the Washington Zoo. The Heck | ' =o
Franks, a goalkeeper of South | 214,031,616 And he actually| uilt, complete with dressing and brothers took specimens of these )
Liverpool F.C., into hospital, required less than one minute to| hower rooms. horses and- bred them with Ice- : ;
During play against a Welsh | find the seventh root of a 21- fyg-| The Olympic Village built for the| landic stallions and Gottlandic |" Ay a |
minor team he received a blow] yre number, all in his head | 1940 Games is occupied by permu-| Mares. | e i ' %
in the throat which left him dis- He could stand before a huge| nent tenants so a new village is! , Recently they produced the = i,
tressed and gasping for breath audience, and calmly rattle ott} ! being erected, It will comprise a pre-horse. | : , |
He was rushed to hospital where] the answers to such questions a | total of 543 apartments, most ol It is alive now in a pen at the |, |
an emergency operation was per-| “what are three consecutive | them with two or three rooms and; Munich Zoo. It has large, wild
formed for a fracture of his] ;umbers which have 1,563,854 as|® Kitchen. During the Olympic —— — hooves, and a stubby {
Adam’s apple. the total of their square powers?” they will house 5,000 participants; ™@" like a white-wash brush,
He is now recovering. At the age of 24, he was intro-| ia the Games —L.ES,
—iLNS. duced to the French Academy The first building of the Olympic; i le set YWLLE
of Sciences, and before the most| Village to be completed will bs
° os ew learned men in France, was pre- | named ‘ ‘Starting Hole,” and others! dium is about a mile away.
Britain Shines sented with the problem, “Com-| ‘will be “Discus, Hammers,” Numerous problems connected i
At St l B ll pose the number 131,700 through | finish Line,” ete Hence they, With the organization of the game } 1
0o a the sum of four other numbers,| will remain as souvenirs of the! “re still unsolved. For example, it Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief
each of which is a_ perfect) Olympic Games after they are sur- | 'S estimated that the Finnish Stat ;
: 7 LONDON square.’ . rendered to private tenants, who Radio Company will need approxi - Alka-Seltzer gives you the quick
Britain 1S world supreme in one The young genius required the will move in by Christmas, 1952 itely £250,000 to cover broadcast relief you want PLUS the alka-
feminine sport—stoolball. abnormally long time of ang The village will also include a) ing cos lizer you need when overeating
; This ee game i undergo -} minutes for this one, but came|number of temporary structures, o1 Foicign spectators will be a causes excess gastric acidity. Drop Tubes of
ing revival, and many husbands} yp with the answer: which the largest will be a restaur- commodated largely in hotels and bl i 1 f 12 & 30 tablets.
are already c pls 19 the 2. . . 4 ; one or two tablets in a glass o
are already complaining they are ant, built of wood, capable of ac prive*e reside~ces, but nany will { hag teh it fi th {rink it
stoolbal] widowers. . 116,281 square of 341 commodating 1,800 diners at one) arrive in shi, which will remain Were = WaeS Ee eee ane Y
It is played like the English 15.129 % 123 time. anchored in Helsinki as floating down. It’s reliable First Aid. Pleas-
game of cricket but the bat is 989 =” ef 17 Two large training grounds will hotels during the fifteen days of ant-tasting. Not a laxative: Alka-
oa 7 Poo A and, erie looks een 1 be available for the athletes. One| the Games. Seltzer makes you fee! fine nm
ike a coal-s 10VE T re “WwW ickets encgipens is situated just outside the Olymp The Soviet authorities have
look like shoulder-high notice 131,700 Village, and the other a short dis- already announced that they will
x rds at each end of the pitch tance from the Stadium, probably transport their athletes
A white pig-skin covered ball Inaudi was so nimble mentally] phe football arena and swim-| daily to Helsinki from Leningrad
about the size of a hockey bail! (he often bragged that he never) jing stadium almost adjoin the by air. ce Zer
is Many : | wasted Be os pe ; Paee: Stadium, but the Equestrian Sta- —i.N.S \ {
Many clubs are hoping to} exercise) that he could furnish) ___ ——————— wo r)
receive foreign challenge | almost instantaneously the day a ALLS EM alas ed hast hed lth de
v eo
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WONG NG NG NG AZ NNN NS NNENSENENEN NUNES 4 8%
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WARM

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We extend to our
BP Friends & Customers
eur sincere wishes for

A Happy Xmas
and a 1951 filled

oe
Â¥

AY

SINCERE WISH



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PAGE SIX
At The Cinema:

OUR VERY OWN

By G. B.

FOR Christmas entertainment,

the Plaza Theatre



is

resenting one of the most publicized and popular Ameri-
pO}

can films—OUR VERY OWN.

this film are the simple and natural manner in which an
intimate domestic drama is presented; its lack of super-

ficiality and its warmly hu
wyn has obviously directed

iman atmosphere
the appeal of this film to that

ever vital nucleus of society—the family—and with great

succes.
Dealing with the problem of SUSY SO DEOrs SBR

adoption, it is the story ae ee ne ee SA Osis
American couple with three [ine 78 Need weakpess vee
: ; in the cast of this film, buc the
daughters, the eldest of whom is tw tstand

an adopted child. This fact is QVo Outstanding member ure
unknown to the girl or her Sydney enitier and Richard Wid-
sisters, until her eighteenth birth- mark. Young Poitier, of the
day, when her adoption papers “™erican Negro Theatre,

are accidentally discovered by a the interne and his performance
younger sister. Jealous, because 48 Striking. His sincerity and
they are both in love with the S@nsitive acting bring home
same boy, the young sister retali- forcibly the indignities suffered
ates by telling her sister—after at times by members of his race,
the party that she is adopted and for young a man, the
The shock to the older girl, her dignity of his periormance is re-
search for her reaf mother and markable Richard Widmark, as
her final realization of her good the hoodlum and killer, gives an
fortune, are portrayed with almost unbearably malevolent

undergtanding.
There is a pleasant atmosphere









performance. Anti-social, psycho-
pathic, his hatred of the Negroes















of youth and spontaneity through- is shown in his every line and

out this film the time whic! act, and is almogt unbelievable
takes place during high school in its intensity. {Linda Darnell,

graduation week, with graduation as the girl from the wrong side

itself crowning all the activities. of the tracts. is completely de-

it is sentimental occasionally, but glamorized, ar e of the

mos ae much so—and in the right best work I have seen her do

Pine family is a delightful one and’ Stephen McNally, in a

Jane Wyatt and Donald Cook are ene ave a ss chi ae

the understanding, affectionate ) 4, Ce Sha ce ee. ae

parents who could not bring D@fiends the young interne. All

themselves to tell their daughter ©f the supporting roles are well

of her origin. Ann Blyth, as their played, particularly that of

adopted daughter Gail, who is ‘Poitier’s wife by Mildred

stunned and incredulous of this Joanne Smith

information, reveals her capacityg No solution is presented in this

for enidtional acting and herj§flm, and from its title, the au-

scene with her own mother is4thors would have e belief

one of the most dramatic in th #that there is However

film, The roles of the two young J ¥ere is the We

er sisters are well acted by Joa HJ imple evidence

Evans~and Natalie Wood, the 2ellef that a

latter being an imp of about ten does exist. For

years old, who never stops Sis, one mu

chattering. It is a change to see and accept

Farley Granger in the straight On their personal

part of a young American lad, To do otherwise is

instead of a gangster. He is a tO restrict the field of human,

talented young acter, as well as relationships by false boundaries,

being an attractive romantic “ re incapable of containing

lead. its fluidity. The ignoring of this
Seen only twice in the film. fact, by both races, is responsible

Ann Dyorak, as Gail's real mother, for the bas iscone=ption of the

does a striking piece of work
Her apparent indifference to her
daughter is touched with pathos
when she sees her and realizes
the unbridgable gay between
them.

OUR VERY OWN is delight-
fully entertaining. Its warm
human appeal and sensible hand-
ling of an interesting theme,
make ‘a welcome change from
superficial and so-called sophis-
ticated entertainment.

NO WAY OUT

One of the most deadly serious
and starkly realistic films ever
to be shown in Barbados is now
playing at the Empire Theatre.
Entitled NO WAY OUT, it deals
with the explosive subject of
race hatred and is handled with
brutal straightforwardness. No
punches are pulled, and thc
expressions of hatred, verbal and

? otherwise, are allowed full play,
with no curtailment. This is not
a film for the squeamish, show-
ing as it does the cruelty of
prejudice, as personified in one
character, and race prejudice in
its lowest aspects, However, it
also emphasizes the innate decen-
cy and humanity which are al-
ways to be found in members of
both races, and it is these ele-
ments that make one _ realize
there is hope of a solution for
this bitté® controversial subject.

The ‘plot concerns a young
Negro interne, who is assigned to
two white brothers brought into
the hospital after a street fight
One of the brothers dies, and the
other, a psychotic negro-hater,
accuses the doctor of murdering
him. In order to establish his
innocence, the interne asks that
an autopsy be performed. This
is refused by the head of the hos-
pital, on the grounds that it is
not necessary. In the meantime,
the remaining brother persuades
his dead brother’s wife to incite
the hoodlums of Beaver Canal
to riot against the Negroes and
avenge her husband’s’ death
The negroes are informed that
trouble is pending and the climax
of the film is a race riot between
black and white. The young
doctor, realizing that the hood-
lum’s hatred of him is the cause
of the disaster, gives himself up
to the police for the murder of
the dead man, thereby fercing an

racial problem

You may like NO WAY OUT or
you may not like In either
case, you will probably be shock-
ed by it, but you will not forget it.
To quote Frederick O'Neal, head
of the American Negro Theatre
‘NO WAY OUT is not just a
negro—versus-white story It
the real exploration into the dé
structive effects of blind = and
unreasoning hatred.”

“ROSSW ORD

it

is



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Across

Manner with whicn
snamoured, (Â¥)

it may make things easier j
dand over to a substitute (6)
Boat and insect |! see very
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Leave Uncaread for. (7)
tevenied to be meatiess. 14)
Chis ball is not to play with

we gel

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sha familiar to cricketers, (4)
fost amkers cgree that a pipe
\a8 to (5)

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tupe (8) 44, Snrub 4)
PROG 16 OUt, (4)

see 12 Down

Neepe wheel above grouna (4)

Vown

sometimes
it. (3)

Beetle that
mouse after
First born to change the turn
of @ genie. (5)
A sharpness of appetite periap
(4) 4. By way of exit. (4)
Gives you 4 duet trice. (9)
Directly descending. (8)

» All OR perhaps. (5)

' At this is usually nigh up
’ and 26 Across. He found oda
diggings to try to lodge. (10)
Not my tree by the sound

it. (3)
» The shivering before fever, (6;
v Vacant as Ovid may suggest. (4)
Che Australian parrot. (4)
Not this is order to witness

molulion Of Saburday’s puszie. ~ Across,
and 8 Down, Bad manners. 4 and /
vown, Ini on. 9. Lantern: 11.
‘Say 16. "Me 15 Beliefs; 14. Near
vs .

5 6. Memo; 18, Olio: 21, Rides
22, raps: 25. Statistic. Down: 2,
Alchemist: 5, Daub;

Tepid; 6. Brred: 7

Interment; 5.
088: 10 ‘Teleost; 27.
19. Leat, 20 [mpi

gels ‘

(3)

‘SH

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Gardening Hints
For Amateurs

-About this and that- |

THERE have been complaints
The outstanding features of ©" all sides from gardeners who

have had their seeds washed away
by the recent rains, and by all ac-
counts seedlings are not to be had

Sam CGold- for love or money.

But with the improved weather
this month gardens generally are

the death beginning to recover a bit from

their sodden condition and it nas
become possible to get some work

done in the garden.

Those of us who have lost cur

seeds must begin to think about

t

some seedlings, and they are suf- long before he died.

plays Planting some more, with reason-
able hope of better success,
if there have been a lucky few reflected in photographs he took

and,

hat have succeeded in saving

ficiently grown, they can now be

planted out in their beds without lent volcano who provoked the
the fear of their being flattened human mind with such genius for

and drowned. Many people are some fifty years: not a rumble.”

a

nxiously waiting in the hope of

getting some of the Australian
seeds, which are supposed to have
come, but are not yet in the shops.

These seeds do so well in o
climate that they are well wor

waiting for.







“ Aayone would limk
was a Cabinet Ministe:

Since naving a few sunny days
many lawns and grass plots have
been cut, a job which acts as a
wonderful face-lifter for a garden,
and makes such a difference to
the look of the whole place. Now
too that the ground is still in a
softened condition from the recent
rains the opportunity should be
taken to give lawns and paths a
daily rolling for a week or so. 1:
is surprising how much regular
rolling improves turf, giving it
just that well groomed appear-
ance which makes such a differ-
ence. Not only that, but a firm
smooth surface means a much
closer and more even cut with the
lawn-mower, which cannot cut
the grass evenly if bumping over
uneven ground,

If you have not already done
so, beg a few bits of Verbena
from a friend and stick them in.
They will quickly take root at
this time, and when bearing they
make a lovely bright splash of
colour in the garden. Verbena is
accommodating too, and looks
equally well on a bank to hang
over, or in a bed below a low
wall, in which case it tends to
gsrow up against the wall so prc-
viding nice long stems for pick-
ing. In a flat round bed it is
also very attractive, and will con-
tinue to flower for many weeks.

It has been a terrible year for
slugs, these garden pests, com-
paratively new to our island, have
done great damage in most
neighbourhoods. Slug hunting
has become quite a well known
after dinner sport, which is the
time the slugs come out from their
lairs. A count of one hundred
killed, is not unusual for one
evening in a garden of any size

But more about these pests
another time

Have you any Gardening
Question you would like to
ask, or any garden informa-
tion you could pass on that
would be of interest to other
gardeners?

Have you any surplus
plants or cuttings to ex-
change?

Write to “Gardening
C/o The Advocate”
and watch this column for a reply.



a great old man, pottering geni-
ally through lane, field and gar-
ur den with his camera anc note-
th book on a boy-scout levei; and
we accompany him — such is the
extraordinary anti-climax — with
some shyness.

this is the real GBS, it is not the

SUNDAY

, Shaw’s
| Last Book

LONDON.
George Bernard Shaw’s last
ork — “Bernard Shaw's Rhym-

g Picture Guide to Ayot St. Law-
nce,” published at 14 cents —

a pictorial guide of “our dear
liage” containing amusing, jing-
Ing, doggerel.

The literary critics prophesy
that this “warm, human, friendly

ide” to Shaw’s old home, where
Khe died, will sell at least
copies.

F. G. H. Salusburg, eminent
critic, commenting on the publi-
cation thought “All Passion
Spent” might have been an alter-
native title. Writing in the Daily
Herald, he said:

“It is a waggishly placid cele-
bration of the village he loved,

100,000

himself and in verse he wrote not

“There is no trace of the trucu-

Salusburg continued :
“We have instead the record of

For, though we cannot doubt
GBS we knew. It is almost as if
we had found that his beard was
false.”

The story of Shaw’s book be-

gan when he was carrying on his Hous:
correspondence red

love affair by
with the famous British actress,
Elien Terry. Shaw pasted a
number of postcards and photo-
graphs into a book, scribbled
verses underneath and sent them
off to Ellen.

Earlier this year the book
came back to Shaw and he decid-
ed to use it as a model for a more
ambitious publication. Despite his
failing health he tramped aroun:
the village snapping everything
he thought worthwhile. The re-
sult is the guide with 59 photo-
graphs and verses.

Shaw commences his Guide astoe

follows:
“Where, marking of two
roads the junction,
“Our blacksmith, master of
his function,

}
|
|
j
|
}
|

“Has on my iron gate en-
scrolled
“Shaw’s Corner up in letters
bold.”
Following Shaw through the

village, the guide continues:
“A cottage next displays no
good work,
“Daubed as it is
woodwork.”
There is a picture of a tree in
his garden and he rhymes

with bogus

“Like Shakespeare I possess
a mulberry,
But find its fruit a some-

what dull berry.”
Then there is a picture of the

Manor House and Shaw cannot
resist referring to the present
plight of “Britain’s Stately
Homes.” Pointedly, he wrote:
“This hall the Manor House
is called,
“Edward the Sixth its lord
installed,

“No lord can now afford to
dwell there

“And guarantee the building's

welfare,”
Shaw potters all the way
through this tiny Hertfordshire

village, rhyming about the post-
office, the inn, the “new” 17th
eentury church, and ends his
guide with:
“Now there is nothing
for me to tell,
“Thanks for your shilling (14
cents) friend;
“and fare thee well.”
Already the villagers are saying
they are certain Ayot St. Law-
rence will become a second Strat-
ford - on - Avon (Shakespeare's
birth-place) which is Britain's top
show place for visiting Americans
—INS

more



1 IN 4

LONDON
Labour George
that Britain's
employs nearly
the working

Minister of
Isaacs disclosed
“welfare state’
one in four
population.
The official figures are: Working
population, 23,500,000; state em-
ployees, 5,715,000.

Isaacs said that the
number—®,510,000— worked in
the nationalised industries. The
second largest group 1,420,000—
are municipal government em-|
ployees.—LN.S. |

of

greatest



\DVOCATE

King Will Be Santa Claus

Hy Fred Doerflinger

SANDRINGHAM,

King George VI of England
will play “Santa Claus” to his
grandson Bonnie Prince Charlie
before making his _ traditional
Christmas Day broadcast to the
Empire from his Sandringham
Norfolk country estate.

His Majesty plans to give
Charles “a big surprise” when he
goes for his gifts under thc

KING GEORGE VI

Christmas tree in Sandringham

by appearing briefly in
robes, black boots and lon;
white beard.

This year’s royal house party
wil] be a big one—bedrooms are

being prepared for more than
twenty guests

Queen Mary, Princess Eliza-
beth and her two children,

and Princess Alice and the Ear!
of Athlone are all expected t
join the King and Queen for the
holidays. The Court as a whol:
moved to Sandringham on Thurs-
aay.

Sandringham House is being
decorated with holly and mistle-

and with the bright red
‘ ;
Big R.K.O. Deal
The former Warner Brothers
producing team of Jerry Waid



andi Norman Krasna have, afte:
two menths of bargaining, signed
with R.K.O.’s Howard Hughes a
pact calling for them to product
60 R.K.O. pictures in the next five
years, involving an investment oi
$50,000,000.

In 1943 Krasna received an Aca-
demy Award-for the best origina:
sereen play, ‘“fPrincess O’Rourke
which he also directed.

Wald is the producer of the
much praised “Johnny Belinda,’
“Task Force,” and of “The Man
Who Came to Dinner.”

, hot

flowers of the orienta] Christmas
tree which is cultivated in .the
estate hothouses. Princess M:ér-
garet is again personally super-
vising the decoration of the
mammoth Christmas tree in the
ballroom,

The informal family Christmas
party has been a custom since
the reign of Edward VII and the
only time the Royal Family has
gathered at Sandringham
was in 1948 when the King was
stricken with circuiatory trouble
in his right leg.

Gifts are exchanged right after
breakfast on Christmas morning
instead of on Christmas eve. They
are never lavish but mostly
small trinkets, books and prints.
The King and Queen have already
mailed over a thousand small,
inexpensive gifts to personal
iriends and about 2,000 Christmas
Cards. Royal servants will this
year receive the usual National
Savings Certificates.

After morning service at the
tiny chureh of St, Mary Magda-
! ac on the estate a Christmas

mer of roast beef, Norfolk

rkey and all the trimmings and
topped off by plum pudding in
flaming brandy will be served ir

the mahogany-panelled dining
hall,
There will be an opportunity

for the King to slip off his shoes
and have a short snooze before
he broadcasts to Britain and the
world from his study at 3 p.m.
G.M.T,

Then comes
complete with

a gala tea party
large iced fruit

cake smothered in rich _ icing,
favors and paper hats
‘ne evening will be spent

cozily around the Yule log and in
viewing a “double feature” film
show in the ballroom, For those
of the party who are still hun-

ry there will be a cold buffet
ci “left-over” available.

Kinm George VI revels in his
old-fashioned Christmas holiday
which he stretches well into
January. He likes nothing better
than to change into tweeds and
be just the popular country |
“squire” of Sandringham.

—LN:S.

ee ES Lee



is Two Views

On TV

ROME:

Pope Pius had this to say about
films and TV: “They take up a
great deal of the time fermerly |
devoted to the printed work. We
recognise their artistic and
technical importance. But they
are purely visual. The influence
they exercise, especially on youth,
contains such a threat of intellec-
tual decay that already they are
considered as a peril to all man-













WAR BETS kind.” |
LONDON. * * t
The world-famous Lloyds Insur- |
ance Brokers he quoting fe to : NEW YORK:
against a world war breaking ou Tinned beer and TV sets in
before September 1.1951, 4, | the home bring anguish to Amer!
Canadian Philatelic International | ©4" pubkeepers. It is F eeeet
Exhibition against hostilities start- | business. Listen to one of them:
ing before it opens in that month | “My former customers say: Tony,
at a premium of two per cent, on |I got my own set now and drink
the insured value of the stamps. out of my own jug. And I can
—I.N.S leave my shoes off.”
; e
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IS PRIVILEGED TO SCREEN - - -

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. SEE IT WITH SOMEONE YOU LOVE VERY MUCH!

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TOAD SAID

@ewring ANN BLYTH: FARLEY GRANGER -JOAN EVANS
with JANE * ANN DVORAK « DONALD COOK « NATALIE WOOD
(Crremtad ty DAYIO MILER Written by F.HUGH HERDER T + Dlemtivied by EO RADIO MCTUR. A AC

SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and continuing daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Extra Special: The Musical Short “PIANO RHYTHM”

THE POLICY OF THE
THEATRES

TO SEE ANY PICTURE

PICTURE INDUSTRY

VERY SPECIAL

2

AUGUST





R13
Uli



mn”

3

2G

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1956





Hairstyles by Robert Fislding

A Twin Idea for You!

Christmas
se ptt wa (nm

@ Boon capests can’t tell the differ
eum, Jy Peerte, om the iefi, ba:
fe Ton.

Give yourself
a lovely



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THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A TUBE -

a







SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24TH

SPECIALLY PREPARED ROAST BEEF DINNER

as you really like it served in the Ballroom from 7.00
p.m. to 10.00 p.m. An Orchestra will play for Dancing.

hoentteget et an®
Dinner and Dancing, per Person $4.00
e

MONDAY, DECEMBER 25TH

CHRISTMAS AFTERNOON TEA

will be served in our Decorated Ballroom
Sandwiches, Cake and Christmas Fixings served with
Tea or Coffee

Cocktails and Drinks as Ordered

a=” AN ATTRACTIVE DANCE PROGRAMME

HAS BEEN ARRANGED
*

Entrance 72¢

INN DSIN DR DN IEDR IS PRIS DS INDE DEK OR NE OE EI DE FS

includes Tea and Dancing from 4.00 to 7.00 p.m.

PN GH HA PA EN NN NN TN NG



Z

ri




SUNDAY, DECEMBER



24,

1950



Delilah’s Nightdress Is Coming

In Caravan
Circus

LONDON, Dec. 15.

LONDON has had a preview oi
the fashions whicn wil be in-
cluded in a “caravan circus” of
British manufactured gooas
leaving for the West Indies on
December 30th. In charge of the
expedition, the first of its kina,
is Mr. A. S. Jenkinson of Tapiow,

Britain’s largest caravan dis-
tributor,
Mr. Jenkinson intends to bring

up to date the “merchant
caravans” of old. Now known as
the “Caravan King,” he began by
supplying caravan homes _ to
bombed-out families, took orders
from one of the Ministries, con—
ducted his own advertising and
sales promotion, and has financed
this travelling exhibition of British
goods. More than twenty firms
are co-operating — with goods
varying from caravans to corsets,

horseboxes to households mops,
lingerie to gas cookers, It is
hoped that this enterprise will

become a regular annual event.
The exhibition will be opened
in Port—of-Spain on January 22nd
by Sir Hubert Rance, Governor of
Trinidad and Tobago. Support-
ing him at the ceremony will be
Mr, Aubrey Stark, the U.K. Trade

Commissioner in ‘Trinidad; the
Hon. Albert Gomes, Trinidad

Minister of Labour, Industry and
Commerce; and Mr. Duff-
Urquhart, President of the Trini-
dad Chamber of Commerce.

The garment which caused the
greatest sensation at London's
preview was the “Delilah” night-
dress. It is illustrated here and
consists of short pale pink satin
bolero with a heart-shaped neck-
line and tiny cap sleeves, edged
with narrow lace trimming, worn
with a full chiffon skirt draped
from the waist, ‘also edged with
lace. The skirt hem is bound with
satin to make the skirt swirl out-

wards like an Eastern dancing
dress. It was inspired by the
new film “Samson and Delilah”,

in which Hedy Lamarr’s costumes
are accurately fashioned after the
Minoan styles of 3,000 years ago,
when wealthy women wore gowns
with bare shoulders, bare mid-
riffs and slit skirts, in fabrics
woven of gold and silver thread,
and brocades of pure silk

All the swim-suits, nightdresses,
lingerie, coats and suits shown
were suitable for the West Indian
climate. Fine nylon tricot mesh
with frilling, and on or off-
shoulder necklines made, some of
the prettiest nightdresses

Poplin pyjamas intended for
summer and winter were made
adaptable by fixing an extra pair
of long sleeves, and a separate
collar to a short-sleeved open-
necked shirt. Many pyjamas had
neat straps at the trouser ankles
to make a close fitting leg. There
was a Chinese look about a three-
piece lounging pyjama _ set in
poplin and washing taffeta, with
black peg-top trousers tight fit-
ting at the ankles, a_ brilliant
magenta shirt, and a black Chin-
ese tunic with high buttoned neck.

Much of the lace used for trim-
ming was nylon—extremely hard-
wearing, quick-drying and decor-
ative.

Swim suits were mostly of
satin lastex. One had a broken
printed stripe which formed the





BIG BUSINESS

LONDON.
Records of the first year of
operation of Britain’s National
health service showed a total of

24,000,000 callers at national in-
surance offices in the 12 months.
—C.P.

PROLIFIC COW

° DECKER, Man.
Harvey Murray has a really
productive cow. In the last three
years she has given birth’to five
calves, two sets of twins and a
single calf. All are alive and well.
—C.P.


















PUNUS

ge of beauty product
and }



ZHE NIGHTDRESS, consisting of bolero-top and separate ful uvw-
ig skirt—inspired by Hedy Lamarr’s costumes in Paramount's file:

Samson and Delilah.”

fhe snort satin bolero has a heart-shaped neckline and tiny cay
sleeves, edged with narrow lace trimming, and the full chiffon ski,

drapea from the waist, is also edged with lace.

The skirt hem ..

bound with satin to match the bolero and make the skiri swirl vut-
wards like an Eastern dancing dress.

Designed by Slenderella, it was

shown at a London preview oi

fashions specially created for overseas markets.

It” in searlet on
a white ground. White satin
petal cuffs to the brassiere top
concealed buttons for detachable
shoulder straps.

An _ entirely new fabric for
swim-suits was lime satin lastex
brocade. “Jester” was a_two-
piece in rayon lastex, with one
half white and the other blue.

There were “trikshorts” and
skirts which are pleated so that
the pleats fold concertina-wise
for easy packing.

Materials used for travel coats
and suits were mainly light
weight baratheas. The favourite
colour was Pebble—a cool stone
shade.

Black Chantilly lace and chif-
fon is most popular for cocktail
dresses. The bodice lace _ is
mounted on flesh coloured chiffon
and the black skirt chiffon is in-
tricately draped at the waist to
fall into folds over the hips.

Ecru needle-run lace, pure silk

Not All Converted

words “This Is

LONDON,
A sign outside a well-known
London ehurch warns; “Not

everyone who enters this church
is converted. Please watch your
handbags, etc.” —(C.P).
ELEPHANT FORGETS
MONTREAL.
Major C. Claude Wilson, here on
a lecture tour after 30 years in
India, told an interviewer that an
elephant does sometimes forget.
He said the elephant isa remark-
able animal, but not because of his
memory, which is no better than
that of a horse, cat or dog.
—C.P,

your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM
to protect your skin by day and to hold your

powder matt.



POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously matt complexion.



in





POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften

POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
60 easily onto your lips; the
rich
and on and on

lovely society

rou



crepe, and net combined with lace

were used for some of the other
evening gowns. For the larger,
older woman, was a white moss
crepe embroidered with fine

diagonal stripes in silver beading
A chiffon stole draped the should-
ers.

In all, the Exhibition will tour
the Caribbean islands for about
four months, but its route has not
yet been finally decided. To en-
able residents in neighbouring
islands to visit the Exhibition
while it is in Trigidad, British,
West Indian Airways are arrang-
ing special rate concessions or
their planes.



Next year, in pursuit of dollars
Mr. Jenkinson intends to take a
caravan trade fair to the Middle
West of America, where he wil!
show and sell British goods-in the
main streets of America at the
State Fairs.

$5 TO £1
LONDON.
The National Hunt Committee
ruling body of steeplechasing in
Britain, refuse to adhere to the
Government's official devalued
rate of 2.80 dollars to the pound
















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Daddy's Dream:
By 0.

Daddy was always dreaming,
and so Christmas morning was
no exception Daddy was old

and bent and gray, but his mind
was clear as a bell, and although
his eyes locked faded they were
shining shining with good
thoughts and dreams of long
ago.

In
was
Daddy

house, it
Christmas morning, but
was in no hurry to get
up — in his old faded pyjamas,
he slept on, until the morning
sun came shining in on his face
Slowly he up in bed, and
opened his eyes wider than ever
He had heard a knock at the
door — a welcome Knock, for
his little grand child was bring-
ing his coffee and in paper
wrapped was a large piece of
pone “Daddy, you ain wake
yet? this is Christmas morning.”
Merry Christmas, Daddy!” The
child looked amazed “Daddy,
what happened to your eyes?”
she exclaimed, ‘But Daddy an-
swered “Nothing child — I was
dreaming God sent me so
many things this Christmas
mawnin.” The child smiled, and
turned to wash the goblet and
fill it with fresh water. Daddy
sipped the coffee and smiled —-
he was looking all around the
reom for the treasures he_ had
dreamt about the new black
suit to wear to Church — the
shoes he had seen in his dream

this little shabby







shining, and new socks — the
table with a large dish of fruit
= even a new door-mat was in
the dream He was already
filled with the good things he
had seen, and in the doorway
he sz his old wife smiling, as
of y¥ ago. Another = calle
come “Daddy, you not up ye’
He knew the voice, as a stout

woman came to his bedside, and
and handed him a cake of sweet





\ Xwwas Story
HOAD

Why Daddy, yuh face
smiles this Christmas Da
. hear anything from Verona’’
“No, chile,” answered Daddy, still
miling, “but uh see her mother
standing at that doorway, and
1 eat so much oh it is good
to be a dreamer — years and
years ago I been dreaming but
this year is the best. Something
coin’ take place before the day
* “Well wash yuh face with
sweet soap, read yuh prayers
whatever uh get, uh wil
bring some for you.” And his
Sood neighbour was gone,

rubbed his hands to-
and looked out ‘of the
door, as the engine of a ‘plane
buzzed overhead Only half of
his coffee was drink he
reached for his pipe. to get a
smoke, but what was that shout-
ng in the village — a drum was
playing, and there, was a big
with its nose at his door
grandchild came in breath-
( and hugged him up. “Daddy,
Verona ‘come she come by
‘plane!” In «a minute's time
Daddy was out to the car, and
kisses and Wugs told ‘the tale.
“Pve come to spend Christmas
With you. I came all the way
ftom Canada by T.C.A.” said a

lishly dressed young woman,
-Suddenly the house séemed
like a castle. The Carolers were
passing by. Neighbours brought
sorrel and put on the table, and
a Verona started to unpack,
Daddy saw his new suit his
so¢ks, néw_ tie, and everything
melt so sweet because it came
from Canada.

Verona’s one thottght was the

ip

}
os







Daddy
gether,




blue sea, ‘and so in her bright
red bathing suit, she kissed
Daddy, and made for the sea-
shore to be rebaptized in warm

Barbados waters



BY THE WEIGH

Down at the feed store there is
an old-fashioned balance-scale
which has a capacity of forty
pounds,

Only four different weights are
needed to enable the storekeeper
to weigh any amount up to 40
pounds on this scale. One of
these is, of course, one pound.

What are the other three?

The weighing is done only in
whole pounds, so no fractional
weights must be considered,

“peysiam aq ubo spunod oF oO) dn
Ayjuendb sao Aue ‘s]teunsN¢pe seyyurts
SG “peysen Buleq eon ey YIN
peoe(d st yys1aM punod-suO ayy pue ‘apys
euo uo paced S| yyaFeM = punod-ganty
eu) ‘atdurexa 10) ‘spunod omy tiem
OL “spunod Uares-AjUeM, pUk sur ‘ga7y)
‘ouO o2e S]YBIAM ANOF sy uonnpos

TEN TO ONE

CHIPPENHAM, ENG.

A mouse won his way to free-
dom in a shopping bag and
escaped from eight cats and two
dogs.

A Chippenham woman resident
drove five miles to a bank with
the two dogs in her automobile.
Her eight cats at home had over-
ooked the shopping bag. When
he opened the bag in the bank, the
nouse jumped out and escaped.

—I.N'S.





S,

sterling. og
The Racing Calendar. official

publication of the horse-racing Following the old getleiiiin’s

t »s in Britain, announced :

at for racing purposes there ore: OEE makes his way

shall be five U.S. dollars to €1, rough the wood and into the oper
Entry in the Grand National ountry. *‘Good, now | know

race is limited to horses which here | am,’’ he thinks. The fir

roughly have won three-mile 8, “fe 4 So RAward T

steeplechases worth £300 or two- hinkell. it fi he

mile ‘chases worth £400—other- haat. i dio i"

wise $1,500 and $2,000, -I.N.S.

i



vibrant colour stays on

women every-
ep y cing
Ww em



ed to



ou
















searched







BRIDGETOW

Rupert’s Autumn Primrose—4l

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

VERAL



canna’

Dear Children,

Christmas is here again with its
feasting and merriment. I suppose
you have prepared your gifts and

ent them to your friends already;
the Tiny Tots will be hanging ub
their stockings to-night and anx-
iously looking forward to opening
them to-morrow. Amid it all let
us not forget the first Christmas
and God’s great gift to us on that
day. I must wish you all a very
happy Christmas and lots of fun

Yours very truly,
CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

DRAT THAT FLY
LONDON.
A graduate studying biology at
London University built a machine
to measure a house fly’s horse-



power and discovered it produces |

less than one-millionth of a horse-
power when it flaps its wings.

The man who discovered this, |

John M. Smith, said the fly was a
“most inefficient insect as it wast-
ed between 98 to 99 per cent of its
energy.”

The machine is made of a sieve,
a soldering iron, a portable phono-
graph and a flash camera. Smith
called it a “Flufficator” because it
produced 50,000 little bits of fluff
per cubic foot, —I.N.S






siigle primrose i
there ate any."” “jt
I've



got in this ba



bear Edwa
4 can hardly
e you done
Are uvey real. ¢
' "They ‘ onedel
; ine ,

The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C,
refrigerator is so finely made that it

is hermetically sealed after manu
ture and never needs serviciny, a |
This refrigerator will stand up ‘0 Solid chromium-plated
extreme of climate and it’s handle In¢orporating
ély to look at, too | concealed lock.

f
Ye




A

BARBADOS

LTD. ENGLAND

RIC CO





RELIEF i “
Thousaids Of raphued om and 4 %
womep have e instant relief by e
wearing a easley Air Cushion ¢
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Fitted with a real inflatable air-
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reuniting. = 5 ‘ :
| For full details and Free Booklet
write to





PAGE SEVEN



RUPTURE



ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don't let co ing, sneezing, chok-
ing attacks of achitie or
ruln your sleep and ener se
day or night without tytn
DACO., This t medicine is not a
qmone, te wows oa or . byt werne
throug! e us reaching the
lungs and bronchial tubes. ‘The first
dose starts helping immedi- |
ately 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-

OPS Lm, ei

1












move Shick ling mucus. 3. zpos

ete ran f ine Eri ee Nitevt: Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
gear ou, or pioney back liquid or crtam shampoos hides its natural
guarante et ME A tm lustre with dulling soap film.

an r Halo — contains no soap or sticky oils —

nothifg to-dull your hair’s natural lustre. With
your Véry first shampoo, Halo brings out shim-
ights. Its fragrant lather rinses
in any kind of water — needs no
Wfhair that’s lustrous, use Halo.



|















For Normal,
Oily or Dry Hairmget it

Fczem Itch at your favourite shop
Killed in 7 Minutes eee
n u Jn Atherica, Halo outsells all other s . The reason ? American

Your skin has nearly 50 milion tiny
seams and pores whete geems hide
and cause terrible Itehing, Cracking,
KHezema, Peeling, urning, Acne,
Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
Pimples, Foot Itch and other blem-
ishes. Ordinary treatments give only
| temporary rellef because they do not
kill the germ cause, The new discov-
ery, Nixoderm, killa the germs in 7 |
| minutes and fs guaranteed togive you
| a Soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin

in one week, or money back on return
of empty package. Get guaranteed
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. remove the
Nixoderm

real cause
For Skin Troubles trouble.

— have proved’ only Halo gives hair such natural radiance.

HALO vo the hidden beauty of your hair





of skin

SS966999999598566' 1»
ARE YOU CHAINED
WITH RHEUMATIC

| PAINS ?

i Qe

°

LP OLLLOPI LE LOL LILI IOLA ALIA AA te OOO



ft your hair is on the DRY side —

—there are three good reasons for using Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion
WITH OIL, It supplies the natural oils that dry hair lacks; it’s an
excellent, lasting dressing and a tonic lotion
| too; it contains Pure Silvikrin, the hair's
natural food, Rémember those last two
words, WITH on, when you ask for it.

From all chemist8, hairdressers and stores.

PS OSFSSO

Simply apply

SACROOL

to ‘the affected parts and
rid yourself of agony

65



|

LOTION

ITH OIL

} SACROOL
Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases
CONQUERS of dandruff and thinning hair, As
\ a daily tonic dressing use Silvikrin
-PAIN Hair Tonic Lotion—ovailable with

On fale ie
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4 fA OM ALM LALO, |

LOVELIER SKIN IN 14
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Silvikrin Laboratories Led « London » NW 10 © England





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DAYS

Thirty-nine doctors — including
leading skin specialists have now com-
pleted 14-day tests of the “ Palmolive
Beauty Plan” on 1,384 women of all
ages and every type of skin. They
report a definite, noticeable improve-
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es®
oe
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=P Fewer Biemishes

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unge, look ing

See what this Plan will do for your skin—in only 14 days!

If you would like your complexion to be as lovely as you have always hoped it could be,
try the ‘ Palmolive Beauty Plan.” It’s so simple.

This is all you do:
1) Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.

2 = Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one
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3 Rinse.

| Start now, continte for 14 days. And prove as the
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by Palmolive’s beautifying olive-oil lather, you are
Sureto ..



THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

~

KEEP




___PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE ~ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950
At The Cinema:

; ia - aid (ardening Hints , Shaw’s King Will Be Santa Claus
OUR VER Y O Ww iN For Amateurs Last Book Hy Fred Doerflinger

By G. B. ; SANDRINGHAM, flowers of the oriental Christmas
-About this and that- | LONDON. king George VI of England tree which is cultivated in tbe
s







FOR Christmas entertainment, the Plaza Theatre i George Bernard Shaw’s last wili play “Santa Claus” to his estate hothouses. Princess M:r-
presenting one of the most publicized and popular Ameri- THERE have been complaints a poe wg Shaw 0 grandson Bonnie Prince Charlie garet is again personally super-
can films—OUR VERY OWN. The outstanding features of ©" all sides from gardeners who ¥'8 Picture Guide to Ayot St. Law* before making his traditional vising the decoration of the

. : z have had their seeds washed a nce,” published at 14 cents — Christmas Day broadcast to the mammoth Christmas tree in the
this film are the simple and natural manner in which an by the recent rains, and by ait eo ig a pictorial guide of “our dear @mpire from his Sandringham, ballroom.
intimate domestic drama is presented; its lack of super- counts seedlings are not to be had Willage” containing amusing, jing- Norfolk country estate. The informal family Christmas
ficiality and its warmly human atmosphere Sam Ciold- for love or money. Pe ee His Majesty plans, to give party has been a custom since

ss tale ; : ‘ : 4s ft | The literary critics prophesy Churles “a big surprise” when he the rej f Edwaia Ui.
wyn has obviously directed the appeal of this film to that ‘ t at this “warm, human, friendly goes {or his gifts under the only a ie watd Vit and the
ever vital nucleus of society—the family—and with great ,,2Ut with the improved weather Juide” to Shaw's old home, where =°°> {0F Mis gifts only time the Royal Family has
oS ) 5 B this month gardens generally ure ‘je died, will sell at least 100,000 was geithered at Sandringham
pote” oe ala , ®utopsy to prove that the death beginning to recover a bit from dopies, | F ’ was in 1948 when the King was
wdeniihnn sla tne dies 3 a, Was not caused by any act o his. their sodden condition and it has “FG. H. Salusburg, eminent stricken with circulatory trouble
Areriban eee with San There is no weakness anywhere become possible to get some work critic, commenting on the publi- in his right leg.
daughters, the eldest of whom is in the cast of this film, huc the done in the garden. cation, thought “All Passion
an adopted child. This fact is {Â¥2 outstanding member are Th f ho have lost cur Spent might have been an aiter-
unknown to the girl or her Sydney Poitier and Richard Wid- »ed aye at 4 a think ene native title. Writing in the Daily
sisters, until her eighteenth birth- 4K. Young Poitier, of the oi Se =. ith = Herald, he said: :
day, when her adoption papers A™erican Negro Theatre, plays pet ge Some more, with reason- “It is a waggishly placid cele-
are accidentally discovered by a the interne and his performance ble hope of better success, and, bration of the village he loved,
younger sister. Jealous, because 48 Striking. His sincerity and if there have been a lucky few reflected in photographs he took
they are both in love with the Sensitive acting bring home that have succeeded in saving himself and in verse he wrote not
same boy, the young sister retali- forcibly the indignities suffered some seedlings, and they are suf- long before he died,
ates by telling her sister—after at times by members of his race, ficiently grown, they can now be There is no trace of the trucu-

Gifts are exchanged right after
breakfast on Christmas morning
instead of on Christmas eve. They
are never lavish but mostly
small trinkets, books and prints,
The King and Queen have already
mailed over a thousand small,
inexpensive gifts to personal
iriends and about 2,000 Christmas



Cards. Royal servants is
the party that she is adopted and for ‘so young a man, the Planted out in their beds without lent volcano who provoked the year receive the eats National
The shock to the older girl, her dignity of his periormance is re- the fear of their being flattened human mind with such genius for Savings Certificates.
search for her reaf mother and markable. Richard Widmark, as and drowned. Many people are some fifty years: not a rumble. After morning service at the
her final realization of her good the hoodlum and killer, gives an anxiously waiting in the hope of Salusburg continued : tiny chureh of St. Mary Magda-
fortune, are portrayed with almost unbearably rnalevolent getting some of the Australian We have instead the record of ! ac on the estate a Christmas ef 5
understanding performance. Anti-social, psycho- seeds, which are supposed to have a great old man, pottering geni- ner of roast beef, Norfolk

2 Se Hairstyle. Robert Fisldi
There is a pleasant atmosphere pathic, his hatred of the Negroes come, but are not yet in the shops. ally through lane, field and gar. styles by ng

den with his d turkey and all the trimmings and
of youth and spontaneity through- is shown in his every line and These seeds do so well in our Gen camera and note-



topped off by plum pudding in .
; Be gies cg oy hag ae ae ie ; hat th 11 worth POOk on a boy-scout level; and flaming brandy will be served ir A Twin Idéa for You !
mut this film the time whic! act, and is almogt unbelievable climate that they are we we accompany him — such is the the mah r Hed dini ee
takes place curing high school in its intensity. ‘Linda Darnell, waiting for. extraordinary anti-climax — with hall eR Pa Re Senge nes ee «
eS aie ont ve eae as the girl from the wrong side some shyness There will be an opportunity Ch
itself crowning all the activities. of the tracts, i completely de- : ne wa aed sli fe shoe!
it is sentimental occasionally, but glamorized, and does some of the For, though we cannot doubt ; soy hee oe eo oe eee
Seeker much so—and in the right pest work I have seen her do, this is the real GBS, it is not the ’ he broadcasts to Britain and the waves
. ‘The family is a delight? and Stephen McNally, in a GBS we knew. It is almost as if world from his study at 3 p.m aud
tan Ura MP = ee a ae pleasant part for a change—plays wt had found that his beard was KING GEORGE VI GMT ee 2 Ra
fate Sey nace shag * a the understanding stor ho alse.” “Then $ d y
the understanding, affectionate } friends t} i docto: ey The story of Shaw’s book be- Christmas tree in Sandringham . Then comes a gala tea party
arents who could not. bring befriends the young interne. All ‘ : ; : complete with large iced fruit
ig Ad 2] aucLie of the supporting roles are well gan when he was carrying on his House by appearing briefly in cake smothered in rich icing @ Bwon capests can’t cell the differ
themselves to tell their daughter Saat ee ; love affair by correspondence red robes, black boots and long S°*©_ ; ee
of her origin, Ann Blyth, as their sorta eee a, _ with the famous British actress, white beard favors and paper hats. ay Penn ee neds, tot
adopted daughter Gail, who is *OlUers wife, 7) ew Elen Terry. Shaw pasted a This year’s royal house ty r i . oe
stunned and incredulous of this Joanne Smith. 4 a "A tae oe an ae, OE SA. Pe ee

number of postcards and photo- wil] be a big one—bedrooms are cozily around the Yule log and in

information, reveals her capacity No solution is presented in this graphs into a book, scribbled being prepared for more than













































Ninna) anti i : 8 . a viewing a “double feature” film |
for emotional acting and her| film, and from its title, the au- verses underneath and sent them twenty guests. ee - ie bEeCtn Abe tacek Give yourself
scene with her own mother is'thors would have one belief off to Ellen, Queen Mary, Princess Eliza~ of the party who are still hun- a lovel
one of the most dramatic in th Bhat there is none. However, Earlier this year the book beth and her two children, :ry there will be a cold buffet y e@
film, The roles of the two young J 1ere is the West Indies, there is came back to Shaw and he decid- and Princess Alice and the Earl ci “left-over” available.
er sisters are well acted by Joa Jimple evidence to support the | ed to use it as a model for a more of Athlone are all expected to Kin George VI revels in his
Evans-and Natalie Wood, the elief that a practical solution | ambitious publication. Despite his join the King and Queen for the old-fashioned Christmas holiday Standard Kit ...... $2.73
latter being an imp of about ten does exist. For, in the final analy-, failing health he tramped around holidays, The Court as a whole which he stretches well into Refill Kit (whole head). . $1.43
= oo who paver stops sont oe et erat tae ere - suattae annene ee sven to Sandringham on Thurs- January. He likes nothing better |
chatterin t is a change to see anc accep or reject ¢ yidua a e oug Wo! while. ie re- aay. thar t ‘han, into tweeds and ald , . '
Farley Beaheer in the straight on their personal characterlstiong] sult is the guide with 59 photo- Sandringham House is being te just oa popular country | Se ee eee Rimmaricany: Waraentt
part of a young American lad, To do eee is o Sonera — pn Bie en ne ae = ay and mistle- “squire” of Sandringham. wm & PRODUCT OF THE TONI DIVISION OF GILLETTE
e i restric > fie : ” A Ww col ces his Guide astoe ig teu ia § earners s
Sole eee, es leetat Male ol an | Cea a) age ae te wR ENS Md irae meperme wr F GHDDES GRANT LO. BRIDGETOWN
being an attractive romantic Which are incapable of containing ane “Where, marking of two ] en eee ie <— | eiehiiitieaieitiieiamitainaaineniinaaiat
iced its fluidity. The ignoring of this Lundult Sapiess Si a roads the junction, Bi a. R K O D I m ‘e
Seen only twice in the film, fact, by both races, is responsible ; Our blacksmith, master of 6 Pee ca | Two Views } gers
Ann Dyorak, as Gail’s real mother. for the basic misconception of theg) Simce naving a few sunny days his function, "hs abate) Say LESS |
f on rat ns many 1 d gr: lots have “Has on my iron gate en- The former Warner Brothers | Y wel,
does a striking piece of work, racial problem y +awns and grass plots jucini#’ tea j | tee \ \
‘1 inaifarende ay like 4 T been cut, job which acts as a scrolled producing team of Jerry Wald ‘ = Y,
Her apparent indifference to her You may like NO WAY OUT or cut, a J acts a ‘igh aula Soins lottabelna Norman. Wrasde atte:
daughter is touched with pathos You may not like it. In either wonderful face-lifter for a garden, hold.” SSE EE +e a. manite t pee ae tit - nd i
hen mhe bées her. 2 realizes case, you will probably be shock- and makes such a difference to ,,_,, Pold. ‘ia , : Rh eee ae
when she sees her and realizes © by th) 11 not forget it, the look of the whole place. Now Following Shaw through the; with R.K.O.’s Howard Hughes a |
the unbridgable gap between €d by it, but you will not forget it. pean: village, the guide continues: pact calling for them to produce ; ROME:
To quote Frederick O'Neal, head too that the ground is still in a " capi i mee wer Mikey “
them. c pod A cottage next displays no} 60 R.K.O. pictures in the next five ' b aa
OUR VERY OWN is delight- of the American Negro Theatre softened condition from the recent good work, years, involving an investment oi| ,,PoPe Pius had this to say about
fully entertaining. Its warm ~- “NO WAY OUT is not just a rains the opportunity should be “Daubed as it is with bogus] $50,000,000, films and TV: “They eg th
human appeal and sensible hand- negro—versus-white story. It is taken to give lawns and paths a woodwork.” In 1943 Krasna received an Aca- | 8reat deal of the time fermerly |
ling of an interesting theme, the real exploration into the dé- dafly rolling for a week or so. 1: ‘There is a picture of a tree in| demy Award .for the best originai| “e¢voted to the printed work. We
make ‘a welcome change from Structive effects of blird and is surprising how much regular his garden and he rhymes: screen play, “Princess O’Rourke ' | 'ecosnise their artistic and
superficial and so-called sophis- unreasoning hatred.” sec 2 es turf, giving it “Like Shakespeare I possess} which he also directed, nape ee eae
ticated entertainment. a just that well groomed appear- a mulberry, ; ai f the} are purely visual. — influence
i NO WAY OUT OROSSW ORD ance which makes such a differ- But find its fruit a some- Sah watiaede «Johnny Belinda,’ they exercise, especially on youth,
One of the most deadly serious - > - ence. Not only that, but a firm what dull berry.” “Task Force,” and of “The Man | Contains such a threat of intellec-
and starkly realistic films ever od iF r smooth surface means a much _ Then there is a picture of the] who Came to Dinner.” tual decay that already they are
to be shown in. Barbados is now ~ closer and more even cut with the Manor House and Shaw cannot considered as a peril to all man-
playing at the Eiripire Theatre. lawn-mower, which cannot cut resist referring to the present WAR BETS kind.”
Entitled NO WAY OUT, it deals i the grass evenly if bumping over plight | of “Britain’s — Stately LONDON. ’ * |
with the explosive subject of uneven ground, pet Posen: he wrote: The world-famous Lloyds Insur-
race hatred and is handled with . e Manor House} ance Brokers are quoting 50 to 1 NEW YORK:
brutal straightforwardness, No ; If you have not already done is called, against a world war breaking out } ees wid. 2U sete 1h
punches are pulled, and th so, beg a few bits of Verbena “Edward the Sixth its lord] pefore September 1, 1951. Tinned. beer an ish yee
f expressions of hatred, verbal and from a friend and stick them in. installed, The company has insured the | the home bring oe to Bains )
? otherwise, are allowed full play,+ They will quickly take root at “No lord can now afford to] Canadian Philatelic International | °@". pubkeepers. t is * the & Pi r
with no curtailment, This is not this time, and when bearing they dwell there Exhibition against hostilities start- | business. Listen to one of one: So beautiful easy
a film for the squeamish, show- make a lovely bright splash of i guarantee the building’s] ing before it opens in that month tek te ae ee say: deus iy 7 yore
ing as it does the cruelty of: colour in the garden. Verbena is welfare.” at a premium of two per cent. on got m, 7 and , e
GHD, aa potkoaied is’ one accommodating too, and looks Shaw potters all the way} the insured value of the stamps. | out of my own jug. And I can so easily beautiful
character, and race prejudice in equally well on a bank to hang he re pe A a nino —I.N.S leave my shoes off,
its lowest aspects. However, it over, or in a bed below a low village, rhyming about the post- lfoam clea ichuroudtiby yet 60 men our
also emphasizes the innate decen- Across wall, in which case sere to ae , ae 5 ae = e because a! gi TaREt wele tise adieneh how Gale an
cy and humanity which are al- Manner with which we gel grow up against the wall so pro- century church, anc ds his ° i he am ing, glorious hair-
var te be: found in members of “aamaured. (Was easier cg) Viding nice long stems for wicks guide with: } : n ¥ one soap gives your foe pleroe ee sussutiy coe tion eee
both races, and it is these ele- cand over to a substitute (6) ing. In a flat round bed it is ae chee meting more } your hair; how economical it is 100, Remember the speedy,
; a d alize Boat and insect | see very also very attractive, an ill - > 0 ea, °,° C lather suits every t of hair — dry or grea rk or
eee: is idk oe eet ay Se ener 4 ‘for 1) \ tinue rn flower for Baur wank. “Thanks ie your ehifing (14 skin this exciting Bou uet fair. Ask for ‘Bryifoam’ : see how beautiful your’ hair can
this bitter controversial subject, ‘fevemiod ta be mieaviehs rie as It has been a terrible year for ‘14a alin aa y Sas i 2 be! In tubes, the handy and the large economy size.
Th lot concerns n ‘his bail is not to play with (slugs, these garden pests, com- ‘ ae ; ; ; | :
wees tetas “whe is amigaed ; woe SAnAEE afres sunt opie caluatedly sae to our Giana, have ae a eee rae saving ion oe there’s more foam in
two white brothers brought into ee tantly ” contact with done great damage in most aie ‘will [ans = aad Strat- \ 9 “i
the hospital after a street fight tupert. (8) 44 Shrub (5) heighbourhoods. Slug hunting fort < thi Aeon (Shakespeare's CARESS your skin with the rich wy
One of the brothers dies, and the geced, tb out. (4) has become quite a well known birth-place) which is Britain’s top lather of Cashmere Bouquet seem
other, a psychotic negro-hater, Keepe whee! above grouna (¢) After dinner sport, which is the show place for visiting Americans. . . . the soap containing 21 subtly ! 2
accuses the doctor of murdering dpe wee the slugs oo out vor their INS blended perfumes. This exciting + e
him. In order to establish his ; airs. A count of one hundred i feat i eas :
innocence, the interne asks that House after tt we ee ~*~ killed, is not unusual for one Ore ia Iaveine teas Code THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IN A TUBE
er ae eo evening in a garden of any sise mere Bouquet Soap is heavenly for ver aaa
is refused by the head of the hos- % sharpness Of appetite perhap = tn about these pests 1 IN 4 your complexion care too ! he ra " “y
ital, on the ounds that it is 4 4. By way of exit. (3) another time. ; ni : | i ¥ RP CR WES”
pial onthe grounds that it is {4PeMOOS apo Bt ye RACE EERIE NEw):
Tinie é ; Directly descending. (8) Have you any Gardening Minister of Labour George =
the remaining brother persuades , Al) agog perhaps. (5) ation uld Hke to ster ae chee, A
his dead brother’s wife to incite | At this is usually nigh up. (3) Que: you wo e Isaacs disclosed that Britain’s :
the hoodlums of Beaver Canal ‘ “)4_26 Across. He, found oda ask, or aay garden informa- “welfare state” employs nearly ab
en diggings to try to lodge, (10) ti la on that : , ing >
i » oP ‘a on you could pass one in four of the working 5
to riot against the Negroes and Not my tree by the sound inlareat ks bahhoe
avenge her husband’s death. The shivering before fever, (6) eae ee lf are: Worki JS
Te, negroes are Jnformed hat | TRARUSE Gnd aay feats. geen ate as ees pare
i i ‘hh ui arrot. ( ’ * , » § =
nae pending sed . were >) Not this is order to witness «> Have you any surplus ployees, 5,715,000. % ri
of the film is a race riot between — : a plants or cuttings to ex- Isaacs ‘said that the greatest ' ;
black and white The oun soiulion Of Saturday's puszie. Across. és
i . young . «& 8 Down, Bad manners: 4 and / change? number—®,510,000— watrked in
doctor, realizing that the hood- jowa, Js Pres: 13 Beliefs: 44. Near: the nationalised industries. The Junoue Br uel =
lum’s hatred of him is the cause /5""Baay: 16. Memo: 18. Olio: 21. Rides Write to “Gardening second largest group 1,420,000— OuUyE =O
f the disaster. i himself u £2, Traps: 23 Statistic. Down: 2, Cc The Advocate” ao . t
oO e aster, gives DP Alchemist: 5. ‘Daub; 4, ‘Interment; 5: /o Vi are municipal government em- WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE Ce
to the police for the murder of Peoid: 6, Brred: 7 See 4p re 8. See and watch this column for a reply. ployees—LN.S. i
the dead man, thereby forcing an ‘ara*S8" cent. 0° tmp mt





you won't
hear

yourselt walk IT HAS NEVER BEEN THE POLICY OF THE
in Clarks P L A Z A THEATRES

‘{ TO RECOMMEND YOU TO SEE ANY PICTURE
“MINNESOTA”

HOWEVER IN OUR VERY OWN WE FEEL

(WITH WATERPROOF, NON-SKID, “GROUND-GRIP” PUSSYLITE SOLE) THAT HERE IS A PICTURE THAT ON SO FEW
OCCASIONS THE MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY










ONE;
DOSE;



im
3
2
R
2
@
.â„¢*
:
:



1
4

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24TH

SPECIALLY PREPARED ROAST BEEF DINNER














In great demand in many parts of the world, ‘ Mimnesota” IS PRIVILEGED TO SCREEN - - -
|#®as you really like it served in the Ballroom from 7.00
pleases both for its smartly casual design and for its amesing <—@QUR VERY OWN” | #& p.m. to 10.00 p.m. An Orchestra will play for Dancing.
Relieves | new soling material, IS SOMETHING VERY SPECIAL I~ ' "* "Dinner and Dancing, per Person $4.00
i 4 SEE IT WITH SOMEONE YOU LOVE VERY MUCH!
| “*Pussylite” soles are resilient, ; i at o ®
| non-skid, cushion-comfort - \ >, a presente j 3 MONDAY, DECEMBER 25TH
S F mc ;
sores Ry FF | TMH | cunts arrmnvoow tea
Indigestion discomfort ! ae ey
oe dyobs and effective relief leaf-cogl—and aN. ‘ a

from Heartburn, Flatulence, Nausea,
Acidity and Stomach Pains due to In«
digestion is made possible by the fact
that MACLEAN STOMACH

will be served in our Decorated Ballroom
Sandwiches, Cake and Christmas Fixings served with

Tea or Coffee
Pussylite soling to puta

a
m
2
° ‘ ;
eee none 2 SHOWS 2» : & Cocktails and Drinks as Ordered
im
z
2

| tough as you

TT + ANN DVORAK « DONALD COOK « NATALIE WOOD \
new slant heel-shape (Crrnetad fey DAYIO MILLER > Written by PLHUGH HERZERT ~ Otte by QO RADIO PICTURLS NC

i
}
|
Wg = cuffed” upper | ewrng ANN BLYTH FARLEY GRANGER “JOAN EVANS /~ ))
with JANE WYA!
could pos-

; sibly need!

: MADE BY TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 pm. e
a Pleasure! and continuing daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. a AN ATTRACTIVE DANCE PROGRAMME
Why go onsuffering? Tryfust one dose

| |
c | 3 ~ : : . « } 7 id | HAS BE IN / ANGE
MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH FOW- N Pog dante op enciane [Uw AN atGUeT = genet

*° MACLEAN BRAND toes
STOMACH POWDER — ] : p Cc. & J. Clark Ltd. (Wholesale only), Street, Somerset, England isa nme BRIDPGETOWN 3

od roa LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL 8 CO. BAREADGS (NB. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY) \ RONDA BS A OE ON RK IN ON EK HK
FSFE EF FBG RR f re



THE QUALITY SHOE FIRM WITH 125 YEARS’ EXPERIENCE



3

Entrance 72¢
ze
2

includes Tea and Dancing from 4.00 to 7.00 p.m,





SDN DN NIN DS DR DS ISDS DS DR DS DSI DN INE DE DEIR DE BE DE OS


SUNDAY, DECEMBER

2





4, 1950

Delilah’s Nightdress Is Coming

In Caravan
Circus

LONDON, Dec. 15.

LONDON has had a preview ol
the fashions which wul be in-
cluded in a “caravan circus” of
British manufactured govas
leaving for the West Indies on
December 30th. In charge of the
expedition, the first of its kina,
is Mr. A. S. Jenkinson of Tapiow,
Britain’s largest caravan dis-
tributor,

Mr. Jenkinson intends to bring
up to date the “merchant
caravans” of old. Now known as
the “Caravan King,” he began by
supplying caravan homes to
bombed-out families, took orders
from one of the Ministries, con—
ducted his own advertising and
Sales promotion, and has financed
this travelling exhibition of British
goods. More than twenty firms
are co-operating — with goods
varying from caravans to corsets,

horseboxes to households mops,
lingerie to gas cookers. It is
hoped that this enterprise will

become a regular annual event.

The exhibition will be opened
in Port—of-Spain on January 22nd
by Sir Hubert Rance, Governor of
Trinidad and Tobago. Support-
ing him at the ceremony will be
Mr. Aubrey Stark, the U.K, Trade
Commissioner in Trinidad; the
Hon Albert Gomes, Trinidad
Minister of Labour, Industry and
Commerce; and Mr. Duff-
Urquhart, President of the Trini-
dad Chamber of Commerce.

The garment which caused the
greatest sensation at
preview was the “Delilah” night-
dress. It illustrated here and
consists of | short pale pink satin
bolero with a heart-shaped neck-
line and tiny cap sleeves, edged
with narrow lace trimming, worn
with a full chiffon skirt draped
from the waist, ‘also edged with
lace. The skirt hem is bound with
satin to make the skirt swirl out-

is

wards like an Eastern dancing
dress. It was inspired by the
new film “Samson and Delilah”,

in which Hedy Lamarr’s costumes
are accurately fashioned after the
Minoan styles of 3,000 years ago,
when wealthy women wore gowns
with bare shoulders, bare mid-
riffs and slit skirts, in fabrics
woven of gold and silver thread,
and brocades of pure silk.

All the swim-suits, nightdresses,
lingerie, coats and suits shown
were suitable for the West Indian
climate. Fine nylon tricot mesh
with frilling, and on or off-
shoulder necklines made some of
the prettiest nightdresses

Poplin pyjamas intended for
summer and winter were made
adaptable by fixing an extra pair
of long sleeves, and a separate
collar to a short-sleeved open-
necked shirt. Many pyjamas had
neat straps at the trouser ankles
to make a close fitting leg. There
was a Chinese look about a three-

piece lounging pyjama_ set in
poplin and washing taffeta, with
black peg-top trousers tight fit-
ting at the ankles, a_ brilliant

magenta shirt, and a black Chin-
ese tunic with high buttoned neck.

Much of the lace used for trim-
ming was nylon—extremely hard-
wearing, quick-drying and decor-
ative.

Swim suits were mostly of
satin lastex, One had a broken
printed stripe which formed the



BIG BUSINESS

LONDON.
Records of the first year of
operation of Britain’s National

health service showed a total of

24,000,000 callers at national in-

surance offices in the 12 months.
—CP.

PROLIFIC COW

DECKER, Man.
Harvey Murray has a really
productive cow. In the last three
years she has given birth'to five
calves, two sets of twins and a
single calf. All are alive and well.
—C.P.



To







POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, scein
a glamorously

Here a range
where ore
flawlessly love

he best beat

iS 0



London's 4





ake You lovelier

PUNUS

ae

HE NIGHTDRESS, consisting of bolero-top arid separate fun 1u0W-
ig skirt—inspired by Hedy Lamarr’s costumes in Paramount's fit
Samson and Delilah.”

fhe snort satin bolero has a heart-shaped neckline and tiny cx
sleeves, cdged with narrow lace trimming, and the full chiffon ski,
drapea from the waist, is also edged with lace. The skirt hem ..
bound with satin to match the bolero and make the skiri swirl wut-
wards like an Eastern dancing dress.

Designed by Slenderella, it was shown at a London preview oi
fashions specially created for overseas markets.



SUNDAY

Daddy's



Dream:
By 0.





Daddy was always dreaming
ahd so Christmas morn was
no exception Daddy was. old
and bent and gray, but his mind
was clear-as a bell, and although
his eyes looked faded they were
shining - shining with good
thoughts and dreams of long
ago.

In this little shabby house, 10
was Christmas morning, but
Daddy was in no hurry to get
up — in his old faded pyjamas,
he slept on, until the morning

sun came shining in on his face.
Slowly he sat up in bed, and
opened his eyes wider than ‘ever
He had heard a knock at the
door a welcome Knock, for
his little grand child was bring-
ing his coffee and in paper
wrapped was large piece of
pone “Daddy, you ain wake
yet? this “hristmas morning.”
‘Merry Christmas, Daddy!” The
child looked amazed “Daddy,
what happened ,to your eyes?”
she exclaimed But Daddy an-
swered “Nothing child I was
dreaming God sent me so
many things this Christnias
mawnin.” The child smiled, and
turned to wash the goblet and
fill it with fresh water Daddy
sipped the coffee and smiled —-
he was looking all around the
room for the treasures he had
dreamt about the new black
suit to wear to Church — the
shoes he had seen in his dream
shining, and new socks — the
table with a large dish of fruit
—~ even a new door-mat was in
the dream He Was already
filled with good things he
had seen, in the doorway
he saw his old wife smiling
of years ago. Another ce
came Daddy, you not up yet”
He knew the voice, as a stout
woman came to his bedside, and
and handed him a cake of sweet

BY THE WEIGH

Down at the feed store there is

a



is

the
and





an old-fashioned balance-scale
which has a capacity of forty
pounds,

Only four different weights are
needed to enable the storekeeper

to weigh any amount up to 40
pounds on this scale. One of
these is, of course, one pound.

What are the other
The weighing is done only in
whole pounds, so no fractional
weights must be con‘dered,
“peysiam aq uweo jUuNOd oF oO) dn
Ayyuendb szajo Aue ‘sy unsnfpe szeppurrs
sa peysziem Buyaq ene ey Yt

three?






words “This Is It” in scarlet on crepe, and net combined with lace a aa, pioeid. a WRatoaUetie
a white ground. White satin were used for some of the other ow ‘afduiexa 103 ‘spunod omy Yaron
petal cuffs to the brassiere top evening gowns. For the larger, 01 ‘spunod usads-cjueM) pur auru ‘gary
concealed ‘buttons for detachable older woman, was a white moss °“? “2? SiUal@M anoy ouL : woHnios
shoulder straps. crepe embroidered with fine
An entirely new fabric for diagonal stripes in silver beading TEN TO ONE
swim-suits a lime satin lastex A chiffon stole draped the should- CHIPPENHAM. ENG
brocade. “Jester” was a_ two- ers. A inouse Won Kis Wis Fon t :
piece in rayon lastex, with one : he 2 Wor see
half white and the other blue. In all, the Exhibition will tour ah ok eon aint aks Faita -
There were “trikshorts” and the Caribbean islands for about dogs ght cats and two
skirts which are pleated so that four months, but its route has not A ‘Chippenham iombn 2éndent
the pleats fold concertina-wise yet been finally decided. To en- grove five miles to ¢ a r iC awit
for easy packing. able residents in neighbouring the two dogs ro Ras tate bil “1
Materials used for travel coats islands to visit the Exhibition Hey eight eet at home hao ee
and suits were mainly light while it is in Trigidad, Britishjoopeg the shopping hie Ene.
weight baratheas. The favourite West Indian Airways are arrang-y ‘he opened ees in the wanie tHe
colour was Pebble—a cool stone ing special rate concessions OM | 1 ouce jumped Mt hae i. e
shade. their planes. PEG OUL ant a's.
Black Chantilly lace and chif- : o
fon is most popular for cocktail _ Next year, in pursuit of dollars
dresses. The bodice lace is Mr. Jenkinson iatends to take

caravan trade fair to the Middl

mounted on flesh coloured chiffon Se

and the black skirt chiffon is in- West America, where wi

show and sell British goods in th

of

tricately draped at the waist to ‘ )
fall into folds over the hips. main streets of America at the
Ecru needle-run lace, pure silk State Fairs.
Not All Converted $5 TO £1 m
LONDON, LONDON.
A sign outside a well-known The National Hunt Committee
London church warns: “Not ruling body of stéeplechasing in
everyone who enters this church Britain, refuse to wenere to, se!
is converted. Please watch your Gover praeae oo " aad
1 c es : D 2 ) dollars to the po
handbags, etc.” ai (EES, rate of

sterling.

ELEPHANT FORGETS ne achty Cxtehdur.



official

e
V
e









MONTREAL publication of the horse-racing Follswing the old | gelifleatin’s
Major C, Claude Wilson, here on gythorities in Britain, announced #3 it f a - =
a lecture tour after 30 years in that for racing purposes there pecker nega is way
India, told an interviewer that an shall be five U.S. dollars to £1. through the wood and into the oper
elephant does sometimes forget. Entry in the Grand National ountry. “‘Good, now | know
He said the elephant is.a remark- yace is limited to horses which iere | am,"" | ks. The fits
able animal, but not because of his roughly have won_ three- mile ‘a i

steeplechases worth £300 or tw
mile ‘chases worth £400—othe
wise $1,500 and $2,000, -I. N.S.

memory, which is no better than
that of a horse, cat or dog.

—C.P.



POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften
your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt.

otter these Beat eauly troducts



tifically blended, for
matt complexion.

smooths

the
on

PONDS LIPSTICK

60 easily onto your lips;
rich vibrant colour stays
and on and on.

lovely society women every-
all you need’to kee p you looking
ery best at all time You will find them

{ beauty products used by
inex
, fe elit







rson he mn s t
o- . EY

r-



all d tl rd

searched



are E

|

refrigerator is
hermetically

icture and never needs

‘I refrigerator wil! stand
' eme of climate

o look at,

sealed after mm





i
i



too |



THE CITY GARAGE °*

ADV oc ATE





Rupert's Autumn Primrose—4l1



The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C
so fitiely tnade that it
wane

servici
up
and



BRIDGETOWN

ENTING 1E GENERAL £

— —«

A Niwas Story
HOAD

ip. Why Daddy, yuh face is
all smiles. this Christmas Da)

Yuh hear anything from Verona?’

“No, chile,”, amsWered Daddy, stitn |
miling, “but uh s@e her mother |
standing at that doorway, andj}
1 eat so much — oh it is good}
to be a dreamer — years and
years ago I been dreaming but
this year is the best. Something



soin®
ot
de
an
bring

500d

take place before the day |
“Well wash yuh face with
sweet soap, read yuh prayers
whatever uh get, uh wil!
some for you.” And his
neighbour was gone

hands to-
and looked out ‘of the
door, as the engine of a *plane
buzzed overhead Only half of
his coffee was druttk he
reached for his pipe, to get a
smoke, but what was that shout-
ng in the village — a drum was
playing, and there, was a big
car with its nose at his door
Nis grandchild came in breath-
‘sss and hugged him up. “Daddy,
Verona come she come by
‘plate!” In minute's time
Daddy was ‘out to the car, and
kisses and Wugs told “the tale.
’ve come to spend Christmas
with you. I came all the way
from Canada by T.C.A.” said a
stylishly dressed young woman,
Suddenly the house séemed
like a castle. The Carolers were!
passing by. Neighbours brought
rrel and put on the table, and
a Verona started to unpack,
Daddy saw his new suit — his
socks, new tie, and. everything
melt so sweet because it came
from Canada





Daddy
gether,

rubbed his

a

Verona’s one thottght was the
blue séa, and so in her bright
red bathing uit, she kissed |
Daddy, and made for the sea-|
shore to be rebaptized in warm |
Barbados waters

Dear Children, |
Christmas is here again with ils
jeasting and merriment. I suppose
you have prepared your gifts and
ent them to your friends already;|
the Tiny Tots will be hanging uP |
their stockings to-night and anx-
iously looking forward to Sena |
them to-morrow. Amid it all let}
us not forget the first Christmas |
and God's great gift to us on that)
day. I must wish you all a very)
happy Christmas and lots of fun |
Yours very truly,

CHILDREN’S EDITOR.

DRAT THAT FLY
LON. .

A graduate studying biolo
London University built a mac te :
to measure a house fly's horse-
power and discovered it produces |
less than one-millionth of a horse- |
|
|
|
i





power when it flaps its wings.

The man who discovered this,
John M. Smith, said the fly was a
“most inefficient insect as it wast-
ed between 98 to 99 per cent of its
energy.’

The machine is made of a sieve,
a soldering iron, a portable phono-
graph and a flash camera, Smith
valled it a “Flufiicator’’ because it
prddlided 50,000 little bits of fluff
per cubic foot, —I.N.S

|
|

~———





siigle primrose
there are any.”’
I've got





LECTRIC









< eee ee ee

|

y





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> i

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PAGE SEVEN



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~


PAGE EIGHT


























SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950
BARBADOS: ie ADVOGATE WHY WAS THE LESLIE HOWARD PLANE SHOT DOWN? TN G |
Cee SE | D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
rtnied iy the Adveuste Co, Lid., Broad M4, Brudgetews A S = W @O i | | & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Sanday, December 2a, 1950 even ear-Old CANHAPPEN
Usually Now
GOooD NEWS ystery Solved —And li Does Tins SELECT P, MILK 88 80
THERE can never have been a Christ- Ni a aided aA ge lee Tins BATCHELOR PEAS a 23
mas Eve when there was less peace and mae, Wingion Churchill has just By SIDNEY RODIN Seteee, atteeed by several enemy By Virginia Kachan Bottles McEWANS BEER ee 26 20
goodwill among men. peee-cld a ocean s which 17 Next news came from the
z mas : - eels ; ; ; German High Command. It CHICAGO,
There can never have been a period people | were killed, including desied Biitatémiont thet its recon- a trouaual
when lies and hatred were so cherished —_ min tala er the naissance planes had shot down ANYTHING can happen, ana freq "eee

morning of June 1, 1943, on the
tarmac at Lisbon airport. A twin-
engine civil airliner with a Dutch
crew of four stood ready to take
off for London.

It was a regular service for non-
military passengers from a neutral
sountry. The service had always
been permitted by the Gernians:

a transport aircraft
Atlantic.

When men of the Dorsetshire
Regiment entered Hamburg in

does, accidentally speaking.

The 1950 edition of the National Safety
May 1945 they found at the Ger- Council’s annual roundup of odd accidents

man air headquarters a report} made public today includes: &
confirming tht five Heinkels had
|
|

by mankind and truth less honoured. the
In this year of grace 1950, the minds of
every man, woman and child capable of
rational thought have imprinted on them
one sign, the sign of the question mark?

What will happen next? Will the world

over

GOODWILL TO MEN |

We wish all our Friends and Customers a

a the machine from} A monkey motorist striking a man;
isbon.

We a Ale A EERE REI ———EEeEEeEeEeEeEe—e—eee—e—ee





i t brought the mornin apers idi i automobile on dry A oT) H. Ch
be destroyed by the atom bomb? Will a from Landon for their’ enbessy ‘Vigilant’ A boat colliding with an & ery appy ristmas
new barbarism, the idolatrous worship of a Londem. acai en igilan land;
‘ : . hirteen passengers boarae ie st i j g irs - a :
meu by man replace the millenia of wor- dlane. There was the Usual group which dhe’ Sah. one earialioed. Fish, engaged in their usual pastime of May You have the Gladness of Christmas
ship cf the Divine by human beings? f onlookers—officials, diplomatic Mr. Churchill wrote of that fate-] swimming, run over by an automobile; Which is HOPE
The Christi 1 t epresentatives, and foreign ful plane journey: ; ; | d the Spirit of Christm
e mistian can only pray not. : —, a + sian acu “Eden and I flew home to-| ‘4 flagpole waving a man; and the Spirit o as
This Christmas Eve must be for Chris- } caded ‘over the Bay of Biscay. gether by Gibraltar. As my| A make-believe angel taking a bone-break- Which is PEACE
tians an eve of prayer. ; three hours later, for no presence in North Africa haa], ra: 3
That ¢ er : ‘cet reason, the airliner was been fully reported, the Ger- ing dive ;
What is being challenged today is the / 9 jo¢ down by the Nazis. No wreck- mans were exceptionally vigil - .
Christian way of life. It has always been ze was found. None of the bodies ant, and this led to a tragedy * * * WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

as washed ashore. which much distressed me.

be

challenged. And Christianity would Man questions were asked. “The regular mercial air-] Some accidents are caused by monkey- Successors To
meaningless without the Cross. vay was the Luftwaffe so in- craft was about to start from scone ;
; . . 1 in this plane on its nor- the Lisbon airfield when a|business but never more so than one incl- i

Was thie plane carrying Allied
plans for the next move after

al

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

thick-set mam smoking a cigar

in St. Louis. Alice, the city zoo’s trained |
walked up and was thought toj cnt > , y

chimpanzee, became so giddy with applause

Today we stand in spirit at Bethienem.
There in a stable yard, because there was



005 NE NSN SSN NNN NN

neo the German defeat in North oa San te ds pied Site. : ie at PARTE, Phones — 4472 & 4687
no accommodation in the hotels and guest Africa? that — bl fore _ oe that she zipped off the stage on | 4251 & 4413
houses, Christians believe that God was Or were the Germans merely auueer’ oven ccooter, ran down trainer William Ropeet a

born of the blessed Lady whom He had
chosen from all eternity to be His Mother.

Christians have from that date quar-
relled and disagreed amongst each other:
they have been intolerant of each other’s
consciences and convictions, they have
fought one another, but throughout all
their disagreements and divisions, believ-
ing Christians have never given up their
fundamental belief that the Holy Child
born in Bethlehem on the first Christmas
Day was the Creator of the world in which

It is not surprising therefore if Chris-
tians honour God before man.
surprising that where the Faith and truths
of Christianity are firmly entrenched in
the countries of the world that there th:
resistance to materialistic and atheistic
Communism is greatest.

The Christian cannot worship any other
than the Christian God.
cannot worship Man.
atheistic Communism is Man.

The Christian
And the god of

The world has travelled far since the
false rosy dawn of the nineteenth century.
The French Revolution was but the pre-
cursor of a series of revolutions, The child-
like faith in Science,
Parliament of the world has been aban-
doned long since by the greatest brains of
this century and many of the greatest in-
tellects have come back to the fount and
source of all intellect, the worship and
praise of God.

But the enemies of Christendom have
with all the traditional guile and trickery
of the Enemy, made capital use of the
pseudo-intellectual belief that no educated
person could believe in God. Today there
is still no room at the inn, because men
and women have refused to use their
Pinning their childish faiths in

in Progress in the

anxious to assassinate Leslie
Howard, who had just complet-
ed a_ successful anti-German
propaganda mission in Spain
and Portugal

‘Planned’

Of all the theories the assassin-

tion of Leslie Howard gained
nost belief. it was the one al-
vays accepted by Ronald Howard,
1e actor’s son.

Ronald Howard declared: “My
ither’s death was deliberately
jlanned by the Germans.

“They were angry over the
lamage my father did to the years
{ propaganda work they had
arefully carried out in the Ibe-
‘an Peninsula.”

A Mask

Leslie Howard himself grimly
inderlined this apparent truth just
»efore he left Britain in April
1943.

A sculptor was modelling his
vortrait bust. The film star told
ulm it was more like his death
nask, for Howard had a premon-
tion of early death

Now at last the mystery has
been dleared up. The key to
it is the late Mr. Alfred T. Chen-
dalls, wealthy income-tax expert,
of Chancery-lane, London

His Cigars

For many. years Alfred Chen-
halls was chaffed because he
looked Mke Winston Churchill.
He smoked six-and-a-half inch
double Corona cigars—like Mr.
Churchill

He had the same pink cherubic
He wore black homburg

He went to Marienbad every
year before the war to reduce the
peruiners of his figure, but he still
ooked like Mr. Churchill,
Alfred Chenhalls didn’t mind
the chaff because Churchill was
his hero. -

Never could he imagine, hpw-
ever, that he was to die on the
morning. of June 1. 1943, at the
age of 43, because he was so much
Mr. Churchill’s double.



‘Gayest Man’

He was one ot the 13 travellers
on that Lisbon-London plane.

Chenhalis, brifliant chartered
accountant, numbered among his
clientele celebrities of film and
theatre. He was likeable. James

Leslie Howard . . . now the
truth is known

Agate wrote of him “He was the
gayest man I ever met.”

But, more important to the
Government, Chenhalls was jan
authority on foreign income tax.
He had been wounded in the first
world war, and he was now work-
ing for the Treasury.

Chenhalls had flown out
see Sir Samuel Hoare,
Ambassador in Madrid, on a
confidential mission. It was
merely coincidental—and a good
cover—that he was returning
with Leslie Howard, who hap-
pened to be one of his clients.

to
our

The Name

At the airport two German
agents kept watch, alerted by the
news that Churchill was due to
fly back to Britain from Algiers.

The*agents took one look at the
passenger list. They saw the
name ‘of CHENHALLS— not so
unlike CHURCHILL to a German,

They saw a somewhat corpu-
lent figure on the tarmac, wear-
ing a belted blue melton overcoat
and black homburg. The man
was chubby-cheeked, jovial—and
smoking a long cigar.

It was Chenhalls, He loved
good things. He bought his hats
in Old Bond-street, his overcoats
from the King’s tailor, and his

cigars from the shop in St.
James’s-street often patronised
by Churchill.

In his pocket was a soft leather
case full of cigars as big as the
one he smoked.

But to the Nazis the well set-
up cigar-puffer lookeq very much
like the Englishman they feared
most of all.

Was it conceivable? Was his
travel by commercial airliner a
subterfuge?

They overlooked, or cid not
notice, that this smiling air
traveller was younger and taller
than Britain’s war leader.

The Germans took no chances.
A message was flashed through
to the High Command,

Three hours later the
sent its last signal:

airliner
“We are

these neutral passenger planes
plied unmolested for many
months between Portugal ani
England and had carried only
civilian traffic, a German war
plane was instantly ordered out
amd the defenceless aircraft was
ruthlessly shot down.”
Mr. Churchill concluded:—
“Thirteen civilian passengers
perished, and among them the
well-known British film actoi
Leslie Howard, whose grace
and gifts are still preserved for
us by the records of the many
films in which h
took part. The brutality of the
Germans was only matched by
the stupidity of their agents. Ii
is difficult to understand how
anyone could imagine that with
all the resources of Great Brit -
ain at my disposal I should have
booked a passage in a neutral
plane from Lisbon and flowi
home in broad daylight. We, of
course, made a wide loop out
by night from Gibraltar into
the ocean, and arrived home
without incident.”

One of Two
Mr. Churchill knew why toe
plane was attacked long befor.
most people. Three years after
the twagedy, Mrs. Churchill me.
Alfred Chenhalls’s widow at a

dinner,
“It was ncaa” i ua Pa
% our Mrs.
Churchill.

“If one of our husbands had
to go,” replied Mrs. Gwendolyn
Chenhalls, “England could best
Spare mine.”

Mr. Ronald Howard said to me
recently: “I felt certain the
Nazis meant to kill my father,
but I am _ bound to accept
Mr. Churchill’s explanation.”

And the last word came from
Mrs. Chenhalls at her London
flat recently: “Perhaps if Alfred
had not been so fond of
cigars both he and Leslie Howard
would have been alive today.
But there is one consolation about
Alfred’s death.

“If he could have thought he
was aiding Mr. Churchill’s safe
return by misleading the enemy,
I don’t think he would have
minded the manner of his dying.’

L.ES.

and banged him up good.

At Maysville, Indiana, an uninhibited
motorboat leaped out of the White River
and crashed into an automobile parked 20
feet from the bank. Red-faced Emmett
Holsapple explained he neglected to shut the
throttle as his boat neared shore.

Two fish ended up traffic fatalities in Tole-
do, Ohio. J. V. Short was driving on the,
flooded street in front of his home when he
struck and killed the fish which had migra- |
ted from an overflowing pond in his yard.

* * *

A Fourth of July parade in Springfield, aT ee

Massachusetts featured a unique lesson in, With or without Motors
patriotism. Henry Lefeave leaned out too ‘ |
far watching the parade from his third-floor
window. On his way down he grabbed a
flagpole attached to the building and held on
along with Old Glory—until he was pulled
through a second-story window.





NOW'S THE TIME
TO SELECT YOURS.

DA ane & GY. LTD.



A Southerner hopes for better treatment in
the hereafter than he received on his pilot
run as an angel. Gary Wilmer, Jr., was por-
traying an angel in an amateur theatrical
in Atlanta, Georgia, only to come down with
a bang. The cable supporting him above
stage snapped.

As a pitcher for the Chicago White Sox,
Jack Bruner expected to take his umps on
the mound now and then. bu: he was
knocked out while sitting on the bench in
Yankee Stadium. Bruner was perched on one
end of the bench and pitcher Randy Gum-
pert on the other. Suddenly Gumpert
jumped up, the bench tilted and Bruner
landed on the ground so hard he bruised his
pitching arm. The bruise kept him out of
action several days.



And an Abundance of - - -
Christmas Cheer

eRe Es REEL ENN CETTE





Our promise of...
* * * r

A professional football player, Vitamin T.
Smith of the Los Angeles Rams, suffered
what you might call an occupational injury
—off the Gridiron, The halfback was walking
to the football field when his cleats skidded
on the sidewalk and he fell against the top
of a jagged iron post. The wound in his arm
took 12 stitches to close, and kept him out
of play 10 days.

the newest philosophy, chasing after the
newest religion, blaspheming and insult-
ing the very God to whom they owe their
origin, the enemies of God have gone
marching onward like true soldiers of the
Devil. They have achieved great conquests
and as love is driven out, so hate steps in
to fill the vacuum.







DEPENDABLE SERVICE
HOLDS TRUE IN .1951 AS IN THE PAST YEARS

Sitting On The Fence

Ry NATHANIEL GUEBINS

“Life will be bleak for many
ears to come.”—The Chancel-

or of the Exchequer.

“The public demand for
sleeping pills is greater than
ever.” —Essex chemist.

farsand are in Pyongyang and
farsands and farsands or the
so-and-sos ain’t far orf Wong~
poo, Pingpong, Dingdong, Ham-
strung. Hohum, and Howcum,

They are no longer dear little
kiddies, At this time of the year
their shining eyes are filled with
greed. Their baby prattle is full
of shrewd questions, smart an-

Never before have the evil tidings of
“hate your neighbour” been more broad-
cast through the world than today. Even

Da COSTA & CO. LTD.

Small boys with an irresistible urge to



to open our sardine tins Wiv?”
“What’s going to be the price of
turkeys if we ave any turkeys?”
“Why aven’t we got no eggs
to go wiv the bacon we aven't
got neither?” They laughed
like drains when the Food
Minister said he couldn't elp it
if ens didn’t lay in the winter,
which only goes to show what
them poor miserable what-is-
names will laugh at in the Ouse
of Commons these days.
* .

or whatever they call their swers, and dirty | cracks. DRY GOODS DEPT.
in these tiny particles of Earth, the West SP row: sometimes in the dae te eathen ovels. x . ‘* és weet stick their heads into the wrong places have
Indian islands, new generations are being f rt 4 Ste 4 In the Ouse this arternoon ostapans “with the a of ra a new champion. Two-year-old Philip Bur- | § ’

. ‘ ; 6 ire nglis ghways will be elent hy they was askin same old past? * ‘ : y's | Samana emt eeeGSGOGOSesesoranonnaarnnenannnd
sedulously schooled not in the first prin English cities will be dumb. {| cock-eyed questions about grub The only difference is that the oe Hollywood rivalled the film. golony {AOE ROE a ee oe ee
ciple of the Christian catechism to love = but for gentle snoring, gen- —‘“Why aven’t we got no keys child of to-day has not been|Spectacular doings by getting his head stuck See

e snoring night a lay; ;

taught to hide its lust for posses-
sion, its blind egotism. and other
evil * passions.

Don't you think it rather dread-
ful to talk of the evil passions of
a child in a country where chil-
dren are almost as popular as
dogs?

Have you ever seen the sadistic
excitement in the eyes of a child
at the prospect of seeing another
child punished?

You believe in original
Father Christmas?

With my experience how could
I disbelieve in it?

Don't you think it healthier to
give this original sin full play in-
stead of repressing it?

It may be healthier for the
child but, as he often becomes a
cosh boy, it’s not so healthy for
other people,

God and to worship Him in this world and
the next, but in the dogma of Marx which
is fundamentally to hate your neighbour
with all your might, to get all you can out
of him in this world and since there is no
other world, to behave without any other
standard of right or wrong than the naked
fist.

How empty, how flat, how stale and un-
profitable are the uses of this kind of
world.

in a toilet seat. Firemen needed a saw tc

dethroné him.

* * *

It paid to listen to mama for tour-year-olc
Brian O’Connor of Woodlawn, Maryland
Brian rushed to obey his mother’s call that
lunch was ready. Seconds later a six-foot,
1500-pound road scraper crashed through the
wall of the room Brian had vacated.

A tree saved H. W. Lewis at Cannon Ball
Beach in South Africa when his car plunged
over a 100-foot cliff above the sea. The tree

Tn each cottage and each castle
we shall sleep our cares away.

We shall sleep and none shall
wake us, wake us more for
good or ill,

For the postman and the milk-'
man will have had their sleep-
ing pill,

Like the butcher and the baker
and the copper on his beat,
They shall rest in cosy rapture!
with hot bottles at their feet.




sin,

The price of electricity'’s goin
up, so don’t use the electric iron
too much for them smalls, girls.
So’s the price of meat if the
Argentinos come the old acid.
And thanks to them Russijan
sweethearts, so’s your income
tax, to find the dough-ray-me
to pay for the stuff that goes

Sleeping, too, will be the house-
wife as she lets the day go by;}:
No more queueing for the rations,
or for goods in short supply.
Sleeping, too, will be her children,
and the deg and cat as well,
‘While her husband snores un-
troubled by the silent factory:}

How sweet, how pure, how holy, how
inspiring, is the good news brought by
the angel on that first Christmastide.

A Merry Christmas
and a Happy New
Year with sincere

is “In the same country there were shepherds bell. bang bang bang. ; i" caught the car on the brink and held it fast. appreciation for
bad Pr is As for the wevver it’s goin to Why do you think the modern | L€Wis climbed out to safety with a scratched your continued .
awake in the fields, keeping night-watches Those alone awake and busy ina be a proper basket—snow. ail. child dislikes you? thumb as his only injury Patronage.
over their flocks. And all at once an angel of a aeatcneat tineicis dea slow, Sails, eT “ see _For the same reason that I dis- :
the Lord came and stood by them, and the the, tax collector's nark; yout old loaf of “bread if you sos ‘Soueke Pilees dont When. John Schlittler of Graham, Texa:
glory of the Lord shone about them, so that ae a had elit Can bane aoe aint cnet . aioe tiie ti believe in them and they don’t be- | was shot in the arm, it looked like his pooch e
they were overcome with fear. But the with S oteeek’ oe “htich | is foe aa ptingere ouine? did it deliberately. The hound sidled ove:
angel said to them, “Do not be afraid! behold, take ais iotimnas uacegaaians eee, ee oe mocne- eae aes SU to another! v7 a = _— ania ea pancet Some
Ebring you 3002 wwe ofw great rejicing for |g a tho’ Noire | STMRMOR ae URS ae oat mom eu k| vay at le maser, then rlsed his paw anc

lieve in Santa Claus you won't
get the extra present he’s supposed
to bring you.

Are you thinking of retiring.
Father Christmas?

Yes, I thought of handing over
to a Mother Christmas. She will
have to be a sentimental body
with an unshakeable belief in the
impossible, including jumping
down a couple of million chimneys
in one night. She will believe all
children are angels and. although

the whole people.

This day in the city of David, a Saviour
has been born for you, the Lord Christ him-
self. This is the sign by which you are to
know him: you will find a child still in swad-
dling clothes, lying in a manger.

Then on a sudden a multitude of the heav-
enly army appeared to them at the angel’s

pulled the trigger.

* * *

Then there was the job started by FDI |
and finished by HST. In January, the tow
boat Franklin D. Roosevelt rammed and |
damaged a railroad pier on the Illinois River
near Pekin, Illinois. In September another

OW trade unionists want to

be represented at all levels

in the B.B.C. as the corporation is
considered ‘“anti-working class”,
let us hope that my dreams of an
uncontrolled, uninhibited cockney
reading the news will be realised
at last. ’
This is the B.B.C. ome ser-
vice and ere is the news. And
cor stone me up a gum tree what

a lovely packet it is

to the flicks till it’s over; or
better still, drop into the old
rub-a-dub-dub for arf a pig’s
ear before you know the worst.

Mother Christmas
OOD morning Father Christ-
mas. Have you read in the
papers how the modern child fears
and dislikes you?
Yes. I was just going to write
to the papers telling them how I

eee ee ae



J.N. GODDARD & SONS,

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side, giving praise to God and saying: Glory In Korea ordes of Chinks are fear and dislike the modern child, they won't believe in_her, their | towboat— arry S —st hie
: : : ; still moving sarf on the old frog but my fingers are too cold insufferable vanity will be flat- t The He +7 S. Truman struck t c
to God in high heaven, and peac earth te and toad, and doin it 1 niv-on You dislike the ar little kid- tered and everybody will be|same pier and demolished it.
2 Se ” ates of meat, as they dies with their shining, expectant happy
m that ar od’s f ds their old pla t di g, r Ly
nen that are God’s frien i ain’t got much transport. Firty eyes and their baby prattle? LES LN.S EIN ICI RE RELA ICICI PCE PEREPE RE DERE

‘ d ’ ,


_ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY A ADVOCAT ATE



PAGE NINE

64. BOYS ENJOY WORK AND PLAY | ¥H : All desserts are better with
|
AT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL . BIRDS

The accent is on voc ! boys there are keen lover fu

training at the Boys’ Govern: Summer Game
ment Indust ial School, tuckec They also play tennis, ar
away in St. Philip, and founcea ~ards and re
may Oe TY conatetts Gan wel ecards, and there has been
nce 38: evidence o us wa recent interest in Chess
seen when the Advocate vis.ted is a rad whie t I
the school last week There w s adio to w rich they car
s as ? listen in on evenings before
evidence toe of the modern ter bedtime

Sedtiz
dency to look at the school It .

: a boy has a grievance hi:
school, and not as a miniature y ari nee

Glendairy Prison — not need to keep it to him-
airy ‘ ee!

The school is superintende . Be)

by Major O. F. C Walcott A grievance box is provide:
4 : , in which he can put in a written












There



2 ae a DRAENEI 2?

Tailoring, Shoe-making, Masonry

Gardening and Music looked well school onse a month The bo»

can also be used by the staff



There are about 64 boys at the

: abi " ‘ report of what is worrying him |

school now, and those whom the hak : |

Advocate saw doing Carpentry and this box is opened by tw |

/ Ale sé g z ’ committee which visits the i
}
}



3 cared for, apart from the four G. BISHOP ¥ 1"
Z . ; i. 1. h WILLIAMS The school is administered b)
quare meals a day whieh they a Superintendent assisted ‘ol .
receiv vere hes bacemente * . — : ‘
TTeheh heals eh t 6 . ae rehearsing jor the Carol staff of schoolmasters, and ove |
breakfast at 11 a.m., dinner at, inging programme that was put seers. A Chaplain and a Medic i
4 og ie Snag r at over last Wednesday night. Con- Officer hold part-time offices |
p.m., and a snack supper at duetor was Mr. K. G. Simmons ers .
8.30 pn They sat it ‘ : eek uae — Overseers
1 1¢ ee ‘ * and piano accompanist was Majo Talking at verseers. the
: comfortable dining room furrish- . Walcott alking about overseers, the
ed with eight linoleum-covered The Band Advocate found that Mr. Geori:
tables and long benches im Bishop and Mr. Herbert R. Wi
: 5 ' The ae Dodds Band liams can boast 50 years service
, ; consisting of nine members, wiac, between them. Bishop is nov To make sure of ualle:
, ae ) s, 1 betw s of un cd
i sieeae Conn “a beboieeet now trained by Capt. Raison Senior, Overseer and Williams flavour, creamin ne wm Paom comw sane
; ae met rom __ the Drgnkiny played a few selettions Chief Overseer and Storekeeper 7 . ess, smoot IC
3 there is the Carpe wry Atter the day's work is over As Bishop put it, he has seen the . . » be certain your custard is
ae where boys were hard at the boys retire to their dormiter- school grow He is also in charac Bird's. For as long as you. . . or “ttm an
work The Advocate saw - jes of which there are five. The of the After-care activities your mother Ca embe| semanas
ticles that had been exhibited at Advocate tock a look at thos¢ As in every school and simil + ¢'» CAN Dement
the Annual Industrial | Exhibition yooms and found them neat anc institution there are various type the name Bird’s has been an
earlier this month The Advo potlessly clean. St, Philip is i of boys; some are dull, some quid assurance of unvarying quality,
cate also visited the Tailors’ coo} parish, but it is to be doub witted, some mischievous, et ;
Shop. There in front of four ted whether anyone in the parish One little fellow who seemed t So when you ask for Custard, it’s
HERE roses of various shades bloom. treadle machines boys were work- has a cooler bedroom than the love a quip, noticed the Advo wise to ask for Bird’s!
ing on uniforms for pupils aNd poys who oceupy the dormitory cate’; Cameraman taking phot
staff. They were working with upstairs at Dodds, Apart from Of boys in the Carpenter’s Shop

them in good stead when they view of some of the surround- neither of them, but he shouted

a dexterity that should stand cooiness, they have a lovely and the Tailors’ Shop, He was in a a || BR a || | | || B a a @ || | | B a



leave Dodds and go seeking jobs ing country side “take me eating.” : “ i @
in the world outside A report prepared on the schoo! Season's Greetings from
ie . . x Boys also make their own In that dormitory a boy, pre- jn 1949, showed that information a
Ee 3 x ’ shoes, and some of these were paring to 80 to the music relative to the activities and pro
â„¢ 4% also on show a the Annual rehearsal, was puree a shine ne gress of discharged pupil is ob a a
Exhibition, a pair of brown shoes that he tained by the After-Care Office a JASON JONES & : LT . .
In the flower garden, roses and ‘nad made himself, It was 4 of the School Efforts are made . O. D.- Distributors @
other flowers were blooming shine that would make any to secure jobs for some, and help
There are well kept lawns, and professional shoe-shine boy really by way of tools, loans and gifts =
on nearly a quarter of an acte envious. In the dormitories were is given to others. a

of land, bananas, green is iso the presses in which personal The records show that only a
eschalots, cabbage, lettuce an belongings are kept. In some of comparatively small percentage | B
other vegetables are grow! them were the white pumps, red. of pupils discharged from the

i and white pants of mem- School subsequently lapse into a a

In the music room the cht eap

36 male ¢ six fe voices, bers of the Cricket Club, fer the crime |
of 36 male and six female v ers O 1¢ ricke ) a8 a a a a8 wi = = a a 2 a a a -
| : | SSNS NS NS NS NI 0 NN NN

TO
ALL OUR FRIENDS

343

2
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WA:
mt
S AND CUSTOMERS
=
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NOT ONLY IN APPRECIATION

Ss OF YOUR PATRONAGE

3 THROUGHOUT THE YEAR
BUT IN ALL SINCERITY

2

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YOUNG CARPENTERS doing their part of the day’s work.



2
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. A Very Merry Christmas
Rm

BAND making melody in the Music Hall.

and

2 Happiness in the [Years
=
2
2

might be no music for the Holy gregation swelled to the chorus cf

“Silent” Ni ht Night, “Silent Night, Holy Night.”

. ig Father Mohr fell into step with The only accompaniment

his parishioners and told them h« Gruber’s guitar
By MARVIN STONE must hurry to the village music Two years later, the leger
teacher, Franz Gruber, to see if goes, an organ builder came to
OBERNDORF, Austria, the organ could be repaired on Oberndorf to repair the chure)
It was a silent night, calm and such short order. organ, again in disrepair

bright, 132 years ago when mice As the dark-haired priest spoke | On Christmas Eve the song will
got mixed up in a church orga to his friends, the bitter, whistling be sung again by villagers who>
and gave two \ustrian villagers wind suddenly died, All three feel a warm glow when they re
cause to write what is perhaps were taken by the solitude of the member Father Mohr and Franz
man’s most stirring Christmas mountain fastness and the clear, Gruber, and the mice in the orga

to come.

ste ttonantermmeenenne Sane

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“We wish SYou and Yours E
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C. F. HARRISON & Co., B dos Ltd.

= eee






= hue 9 ne shi arp pine h of the frost. on yeas bitter, clear night so long
‘hrough the heavy snows tha “Stille Nacht, heilige Nacht,” ago.—LN.S, r
fall on Salzburg Province, two Father Mohr’ wearily spoke en | &
eee ai viet TeOpae: Peeing te the eam ot ; PAIN INTAIN NINDS PSD) ENDER BREN BA DR RN Se,

towards the village of Oberndorf. yijiage. “Silent night, Holy nigh:’ sa S

It was two nights before Christ-

SA VSÂ¥E Fis A wa




mas Eve Then, after a long pause, “all 1
Only the tiny voice of the calm, all is bright.”

organ in their small chapel sound- 3y the time the priest hal

ed. Soon that stopped and the arrived at Herr Gruber’s tne

shrill wind tore at the silence theme was fast in his min

As they passed the chapel they Gruber picked up his guitar and
noticed that Father Joseph Mohr soon was accompanying Father
was swinging shut the heavy Mohr, who was slowly reciting the
oakeh doors of St. Nikolaus lines and searching for more











Church The two spent the night work-
Father Mohr, priest to the farm- ing out the tune and the words
ers of this poor community, was Two nights later, when the \



WHOA
1950

At this time we wish you all thats
best and may peace and good cheer

fill your homes

only 26 years old Tonight he was parishioners gathered in the tiny
worried beeause mice had eaten chapel, they heard no organ, but
at the bellows of the organ. There for the first time anywhere a con-

HESEEEESEEEES
2 WE WISH

| Our Customers and Friends

A
HAPPY CHRISTMAS;

T. HERBERT LTD.

iN DNS TR GRIN DN ZS DSN IN TS DS NINN DR NN gins
MM ENN NG NSW NEN WGN NN NN NN NN

BOYS working in the Tailor shop.

NB NN NEN NEN NN NNN NN NEVE

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NOMENON MNS











New Year.

STANSFELD
SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

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“COCKADE” FINE RUM
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BRUCE WEATHERMEAD

LT)- Head of Broad St

KNIGHTS LTD.

5 A A a A AEN



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Big
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| The Blenders and Bottlers 2 eget & = o Our Friends z O., Ltd.
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S i " ; E EXTEND & } :
wish all their friends and = Wishing be a\3 \ &
| SS a a Very e Best Wishes for bo ‘ Tn
| ; : = A Very Merry and it “LE Mo , :
A MERRY CHRISTMAS m HAPPY eB tig
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if AND A = = Joyous Christmas & oe ye PEt
| | = = CHRISTMAS > sa & A = [A yy)
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR 2 2 cae ¢ Happy & a - “4 a
| a i 4 heer a and Prosperous be nn Oe “i
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P AGE TEN










































ISAs ear mae SUNDAY ADVOCATE _ SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950
A Message to the, [Write Direct or Airmail for Fatierly Aivico—Free
a e e ice s an Message Direct or Airmail for Father’ e—Free
\7 ong Ai a
Youth of Barbados. CN *
A tive Council has founded a new i oe
iy GEORGE HUNTE political party and in the streets {
NURSES ‘SEA HOME of St. George’s, in large red let- HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-| ae
ters the visitor can identify his) pRNOR’S SPEECH AT THE, »
; T takes just six hours to reach Ss * \ L I offlee because it is the head-~- MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Grenada from Kingstown, Syprviwo > quarters (believe it or Not) 0!) PRIZE-GIVING —WEDNESDAY :
St. Vincent in a Lady Liner. wur's Launcn the “Manual and Mental Workers 13TH DECEMBER, 1950.
The journey is 74 miles along- “ Our fanding in Grenada de- Union”. Ae ws
side the Grenadines and you see serves ieieesa ations me The tipping is that he will be] | wish first to congratulate the i a ©. RY Ou
. islands all the way. : afternoon, (it was during a elected to the Legislative Headmaster and his staff on a very
Leaving Kingstown at 0945 we Colonia! debate in the House ot eo interesting reget Sothern the Day Start t nine for it NOW!
were running along the coast of Commons), not having anywhere : Mie academic and other successes FIRST CHOOSE ” eer sete fone : :
Grenada at 3.15 p.m better to go for tea, | dropped in Little oses achieved by the pupils of the ie tales. ie for the fully qualified
From the sea the coastline of at Buckingham Palace to one ot . : Modern High School during the YOUR CAREER eat OF ary wae:
Grenada presents the most Euro- the first garden parties to be Grenada is a_ lovely island Joast year. More particularly [ dit, man who is wert fo ue i> SOC He thee
pean appearance Of all the islands held there after the war. i had lis beaches, its crystal water, it’ | should like to pay a tribute to the iene eet we ros ait. hes Tor, were
because of the little villages with been invited and so had been hills, its cleanliness attract the|Headmaster who with initiative, Otte, inet ty as. a aad wultlanot "The Bennett
houses of red roofs and built of the Administrator of Grenada tourist from North America More } -ourage and conviction established | cere +o "Bi ee Gee Ko diferente, %
stone, whom I met there for the first than — any other West aoe he Modern High School as recently ege. stance makes fo diflerence,
But the. vegetation of Grenada time Livce sinCe We have meai- isiand but it needs greater devel-Jas six years ago. The school roll cH “”
is thick add etn with an jabuiid- tained diplomatic relations and opment, more hotels, and morCfopened in 1945 with two pupils, yt WE WILL HELP f OU i)
anc f ‘nutmegs, cocoa ¢ im- On this cecasion he had come off social amenities if. it is tdjfand now today—in half a decade— DeAUgRT MARS ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION
ance 0 gs, cocoa and im ¢ te witt Barbad : Z HEERING
mortelles. ‘It has been called the to meet me. Unfortunately tor compete with arbados as S}we have heard his report on a ri Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
emerald isle and it deserves the Our reception the Governor ol tourist resort. ; school with a roll of 500 pupils. Write to ThesBennett College and learn how
name Ih February when the the Windward Islands had incon- One peculiar fact is worth e Ldutands of people just Rie dei Wive. teactiad
sa ortelies are in biddin the val. .veniently decided to return to noting about the arrangement: The standard of the school can the top with the right guidance. A well-paid
lee of Grenada (and the hills Grenada on the Same liner and ; for landing. The Lady Liners dujbe gauged from the contents of Job ean be yours—stirt this pleasant spare-cime
ee 2 749 tee - he hi est Ne very nearly upset the apple k not often anchor alongside the|‘that report as well as from the study NOW.
cikt) oa wit “eateries ete. cart by wgrecing to take every- . aeep water harbour, although rsepar tion Jecently given the 7 88
oint) look as ori S iy ; 4 Ss leorge’ ss z 2 ie artment ;
, xody of any importance ashore St, George's possesses a deep has pa Mail 1 DEF 1
had been lit all over the island. th his ditinich The use of” the $ water harbour. So passenger: Eavestin and by the Oxford and Direct Mail to °
a the a rene an, word Taunch is a joke because ¥ are compelled to pay 50 cents tc]Cambridge Examination Board.
le russet of its cocoa leaves than . in: se tle re gO é yre in little Moses powerer
. ; the thing used was little mor go ashore in little S p The motto of the school, whi .
the green which is its mormal than a row boat and anything by outovard motors. When the oresumably. Mr, Lynch haimoslt e@ ernett olle
| colour for the rest of the year. iess worthy of. carting the current is strong this way ©! selected, I would freely translate 7 z
Governor of the Windwards, his landing in St. George’s is most]4; “Nothing is too 7 me” aac
4 Dancing Bird = Xvord. bis tennis racket," the comfortable in a swim-suit. tinVidde “ ecteaton gare fer nies SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
Chief Justice of the Windwards, nspire his own life, it was appro- :
There is a bird whith awaits ‘the Police Commissioner, the ON ONE SIDE of the “Lake” which separates St. George’s inner har Customs priate that he shou'd have adopted ASTER NENT ENS NLT WT MTN
the I wn liner and esé¢@rts its Head of the Colonial Revelop- bour from the luxury Santa Maria hotel stands this magnificent home But havi b sitaot ,|it as the motto of the school which = i
p e ito St George's With a ment C ggg sag sn Bue tail ae for nurses. The sea here is crystal clear and the vegetation is more ins Moses te malo tod he founded. [f only a small per- ;
locals i "h trigite ‘bia ny high. social landing and the Mediterranean than anywhere else in the Caribbean. by being taken to the official an ir in with deur Z =
with ts ‘i sibs aurea sh fee Administrator, it would —hav« linding shed and told to report ribetben, put. it into Sonction "by &
ssembles indie a smai! }den impossible ‘to find an; wert MOSES VIEW OF ST. GEORGE the Customs. Since he has overcoming the many handicaps $ ve
heels and rises, floats ¢lse in the ‘Caribbean . brought nothing ashore with him|and limitations which are to be} %
: ' woe ee Tee ee ine customs officer “Shows no! ii, SoM ta oak atte. ands
a f patterned designs of Wicrest, eh tle wiiithr yet jencountered in every day life, the «x Merr X mas
> tie “¢ oS S eres ~em-~ | effec arbadian 4 s
on ishioned Waltz arranged So Wel barks In the Mosés and is then aren 0 ey uffairs would = Y
: s , orge’s Grenada is one of I discovered later alter being talgen to the other side because : : ;
i , ( a ae oe Re. cian that is where St. George's lies. It is a British tradition—per- bs °
t all towns cf a tyfie tha: scaked to the back by th * t (
is frequent enough on the French stant trickle of rain Which flowed On the way back when purchases | haps more noticeable in a time of i and
re ue no g on Hi meh wen agg tb igen Maggette, have been made no visit to the} war—never to give in. In_ the
coa a ly eee tee he a mv best sea island cotton Customs is necessary. It seems] year 1940, which Winston vise a
lage n= ag 0 ha, arép chirt that the launch was knowh rather a Sack-eyed system but it]Churchill described as our darkest ~— 7
ay its $ ots c a é ‘Th an is what happens. We were due] hour, in spite of the most intensive ti Ni ) Y we
. i te mbst Viv cally ada as » Sur- 1 ar
te Sa oar oe ite, = See ae pote 3 3 a eae \ enue ornage. at no 45 on we propaganda and the almost com- Y appu cw e
ord, bi 1e stone houses w vivo é Te nas way ck to Barbados, but e|mon European view that Britain i
red tile roofs, the market square, been er Soe oe an aoe gt boat was delayed for nearly an] was finished. the British Common- Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers
the steep cobbled stone footpaths fn Seana arma eeaainigteator told hour by the comic behaviour of|wealth of Nations said in effect in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year

the corner house with ‘an English
doorknocker and splash. of blue

me that the Government had 4
dry

what looked to me like my
metheaten friend, the Survivor's

“Nothing is too hard for me”.

drawing to a close.

May Your Holidays be filled with Happiness and

lilac, the cleanlinégs of its streets better Taunch but it was on launch. There was a slight swell] It is easy to emphasize mottos ma: ;
: ; t s sake s § § oper y the Year to come bring you in full measure the
are to be found in England every- ee ae a ee ae mae ae aid the crew on the launch|and phrases and to keep them in satlitadtidn “tiike “Widken life ahd Work worth ‘white.

where from Deal to Ulverston.

Sea Front

mained so wet during my whole
evening ashore that not even u
ihrush pouring its soul out into
the hills which make Grenada

seemed to find it difficult to tie
uo alongside and discharge about
« dozen sacks of mail. The
s) pervisors on the launch thought
tnis so funny that one of them

front of our thoughts and our
aspirations. The difficult task is to
keep alight the fire of determina-
tion to succeed, You all must have
heard or read innumerable

°

= kon oN OAR CRAM RS ERON A EKG



It is a joy to walk in St. the most charming of islands, rearly fell into the water as he|speeches made by well intentioned The Barhados Foundr Lid.
George's because there is no dirt could cheer me up. as so busy holding his sides to] persons like me and wondered, as
in the roads and its six thousand aedtent hn beistinte “his shirt T do what effect, if any, a call to WHITE PARK ROAD :—: ST. MICHAEL :
Phabitants are proud of their Sugar with laughter. youth to gird itself ee future DREN DN GN GRIN PN ON NN NTN NINN NINN GND vAN WINS
- has in the minds of youth.
But the main attraction of this Fae ; te tie y; 4 NE ANA Wi
attractive West Indian capital is We yigited the Frison, ths Peter 8 Nose I should be satisfied if I could BAM SG NG NUS NNN NNN NN NG NN : GNGNENGS

the front. Whichever way you
approach St. George’s, either from
the landing docks or from ‘the
airport you drive along a seafront

Mental Home and the Poor Home,
not because I had _ suddenly
developed a social conscience (1
was born with one) but because



After a leisurely 20 minutes
c: so of this clowning and back-

«Sat three separate bundles of|

touch the thoughts of just one of
the students gathered here today
This island of Barbados is rich in
instances of people of all sec-

ei

INA DULL

4 mail were final isted on to

which preserves the view of the Si Rae Boon ee aint LEAVING the Customs for thie other side this photo illustrates how ite tine, he "ie tauinch | tions. of the community who have

sea as it is preserved in Alex- jy g bunch in one of the most a boat is the best form of transport into town.. The warehouses and Peter, (it was not the “Surviv- said “Nothing ‘is ‘too ard for me

andria and Naples and in most impressive spots of scenic beauty stores in the picture belong to Jonas Browne and Hubbard Ltd, 1's”) slipped down to join the ae ate hg ere eee peat

other seaside towns where the to be found in the South Carib- one of the oldest London firms stili trading in the West Indies, “S7'Voy of 5 lighters and 3 small Getcmnruntion. Stewed & Posilion

authorities have taken a firm jean. ea ee heats which had been patiently |! responsibitity and respect in all OPEN TONITE FROM 7 p.m.

stand to preserve the view of the walks of life. Do not think that

. eae On the way back we motore:! Result, the Government ot waiting during the battle of the| Ccause you are not
mity. the benefit of the com- though the sugar cane country. Crenada has just allowed the Mental Too mail. schBOl, success in pour ‘fufure life TO XMAS MORN
St Gacteal ua eea _. ‘The Government of Grenada industry to itierease the pre et : One of the last sights I remem-| is denied to you. It is the power rm
Wiichianse “to demiee 4 ae = subsidises one small,sugar factory sugar by one cent per Ib, The peaceful life of Grenadi jr of Grenada was the launch| Within you which will determine
a ee pI S In its pos- put owing to political agitation — So for the sake of 700 workers (and in Grenada the poores! peter, nose pointed in. the| your future. I said to a young Civil cles
. 2 underground tunnel the 700 workers employed in the ho would not have been peasant owns a piece of land) hes (irection of the Santa Maria|Servant a few days ago who is
Toned y Jovernde Sendall and new industry had recently been employed at all had the Govern- been recently upset by the j\ctel and a string of five lighters | aspiring to higher office, “Go away
one os re EA is tunnel al- successful in getting an increase ment not subsidised a local sugar political activities of a returned nq three small boats contentedly|—and each job that is given you : ibe i
the bus 7 th oth if to by-pass in wages. Where the money was factory, the thousands of house- exile from Aruba, ‘ollowing in her slow white trail] to do, work at it twice as hard SPECIALS ! SPECIALS !
or sy oroughfares of St. coming from was not mentionc’ wives in Grenada have now to This individual who is standing which leads back to the inner|as the next man—work all hours
eorge’s, by the arbitrators. pay more for their sugar. for membership of the Legisla- harbour of St. George's. and I have no doubt you will e@

succeed in obtaining recognition. '

That, too, is my advice to each

one of the students present today

GUNG NG NEN NENG NG NE In conclusion, I would ask the

& Headmaster to give the school a

holiday at some convenient time

either this term or next to mark
=. Speech Day.—Advt.



StS NB NGS NG NG NG NS NN

Wishing You

A Very
Merry
Christmas








S
‘

i lange caine
A Very Happy

Christmas

‘AND

Turkey, Ham, and Jug
and Salad Shrimp
Fried Almond Chicken

e
THE CHINA DOLL will be open CHRISTMAS NITE
7.00 O'Clock to 12 Midnight and whole Day

Sz
ani

Curry





2

Gea sows
GREETINGS

——————

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH














from A Veru Lrosperous New Wear : FLOWER GLASS ae Nite Ek Hoy.
AND ALi. GOOD Ryan
LOUIS 1. BAYLEY WISHES FOR JOHNSON'S, HARDWARE

[Ss OUR WISH TO ONE AND ALL
e :

HAPPY CHRISTMAS
AND A_ PROSPER-

PRES PSER SRS TR PERI RS,

SSeNNEUNRSSENNN,



a day | we open new
‘oys, and we are certainl:
OUS NEW YEAR. doing a record business

C, CARLTON BROWNE je|| i them.

Wholesale & Retail Druggist | at

COLLINS DRUG STORES lt
[SARA RAMSAR SEARO: ORR
—s BNUS NUNS WS 8 5 9 0 0 0. NN Ne HN NS

Jewellers
Bolton Lane

ROLEX WAI‘ '": CO,
Sole Representaiive for the

UuMMMuMs

gw All Nite Recorded Musical Programme

for Your Entertainment

e@
AL 4730

9 in os
TR GEIS IN INN INN DN DS TRIS IN GN DN IN DN 9 Dw Gn ONG
NEN NSN NN NNN NN SN NN We Wg Ng NN NSS

COT TNENNUNE INU ENSEEEEEN UE

NES
onnneNNEEEUNNN

a
CPL NAD AEN TEIN RN ETN NT FADER NS 2

of





ns
3

t












The Season's Greetings and all Good
Wishes for Xmas and the New Year

from
Manufacturers of _—-—

a COMPOUND ELIXIR OF
THIAMINE CHLORIDE AND
hi ia Ey

i ie

err

AN EASILY de Fort
THIOPHOS PROVIDES A. >
SOURCE OF VITALITY WHICH ESTAR. —

ENGNG ESS NS BM NNN A

Ss ; ; USHES PROGRESSIVE RECUPE
ow , ¢ :
5 & R TENNENTS LTD. | MAGI ae or ange a
The Brewers of the Famous ee MERLIN " Bee on OvER:

‘ ia pOse: = ‘aw
FWO TEASPOONFLLS IHD A WINE,
GLASSEUL OF WATER THREE ee
A DAY SEFORE MBS ER s

Red (1) Beer aw Stout

Extend to the Inhabitants
of Bartados

A Very Happy Xmas

and a

Lrosperous New Vear
i FE PN NTN IN DERI TN NR OR ONIN PCAN EN A AE NEDO

§A1 > patacabie and pleasant to tar +
rm dl the aeviet medics) prmcip+
”

ROMDOR ENGLAND AI
GLONBsTOWN, BRIT me ouana



| ABSAARRBARAB BERGE

UCSC CES
ENDER NNN TAN DEEN FRPRP GRIN PADS IGN IN IRIN IS PRO TS RIN SSN

LNG

SSN BN DNS SDAA PN OH ANON NR A RERERBEIS TOKE ES & BYNOE

fe





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950

OSBERT LANCASTER
guest for today

THE TELL-TALE
MANTELPIECE...

—presenting a choice selection of the cards mem pe apde
send with that social flavour it’s : -

easy to guess—if you know how.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





——-—








THE DOMESTIC

—trom those nice people

you met af Frinton in 1946

(haven’’ the children
grown ?).





The Completely trrelevant West Surrey Light Horse, 1822



The Artistic
from Aunt Mabel, 165a, The from Lieut.-Colonel jane Wnele end with
Parade, Cleethorpes. “ Chillianwallah,” tnterien trom Aunt and 7mm. laste & tn CRelsea le
London Express

. ees Get Bridgetown Happy Xmas _ Heavier 'Taxes
reat Applause Yesterday Say Scouts Proposed

_ PPE KATZENJAMMERS, Junior



Steel Banc of rinidg

gave a eter of care aed _BRIDGETOWN was again. A year ago, it was the hope ol For B G
Calypsoes at the Globe Theatre crowded yesterday with house- US all that cessation of hostilities ° e
lest night. It was the first time wives and other shoppers who which had wrecked nations and
that: some Barbadians heard a were getting their last minute re- stranded lives ten years before GEORGE" Own Corgespondent)
steel band play and they were quirements for the Christmas would have developed into a last- Ne . ; iETOWN, B.G. Dec. 23.
auch applauded A holidays. . ing peace. aes w taxation proposals estim-

At the signs “Please Cross Here” To-day, the world is again at *1: to yield an additional

3 This is the third public per- there were small groups of people the brink of another and more $2,586,000 revenue for British Gui-
formance that the band gave since Waiting to get across the street dreadful war. TtaP ie a by the Finan-
its arrival in Barbados on Sunday 2° the Police had a busy time In extending the compliments yop; oa cue the Hon. E, F.
last by the S.S, Colombie, Their trying to cope with the situation Of the season, it is our earnest ,, news , CBE. C.M.G,, in his
stay here is indefinite. and to avoid accidents. hope that the ‘Spirit of. Christ Judget ea was also an-

nounced, Secretary of
State for the Colonies has secured
the necessary approval of the
appropriate authorities for raising

mas’—“Peace on Earth, Goodwill
towards men” enter into the
hearts of all, so men may realise
that regardless of colour, class or

Even the Commissioner of Police
was in the City and rendered
assistance wherever possible, _

At the All Star Talent Show at
the Globe on Friday night ten
contestants took part. First Prize



went to Joe Clarke, the comedy Soda Fountains > § :
singer, who delighted the audi- . SODA FOUNTAINS like most creed, we are all brothers pit AES aake ckanae tue
ence with his version of ‘“Cha- business places in the city, did May you all have a very hay py a Golony’ a “oh ah = % t nie
tanooga Shoe Shine Boy”. “good business, as tired and thirsty Christmas, and do all you can to Bele po carga:
shoppers went in search of re-™®ke others happy New Duties
Sam Gordon, who sang “May freshment. Vendors of Polar Ice The new duties include in
Be It’s Because” was ;warded Cream were also seen along the creases on aerated waters, rum

bauxite, postal rates, and charges
internal and foreign both of syt-
face and airmail, telecomsnunica-
tions, motor vehicles licenses, tii-

streets in the city and they too,
did a brisk trade.

Tiring Day

THE attendants at

the second prize while third went
to Eddie Hall who went back te
pre-war days with his “I Could’nt
Sleep A Wink”.

3 Steamships Call
On Xmas Day



groceries











es all Scouters, Rovers, Scouts,
Cubs, Lay-members and friends
of the Association a Happy Christ-
mas and all that’s worthwhile for
the New Year.

FROM CHIEF SCOUT.
May Christmas and the coming
year bring you every

ha

ROWALLAN
Chief Scout

choirs are expected to take part
in this competition which will
begin at 7 a.m.

WATERFRONT BUSY

WHILE some people were col-
lecting their groceries, gifts and
other necessities from the business
places in the city yesterday.
others were busy on the water-
front securing firewood and char-
coal. Some had a few pounds of
each article while others secured
as many as two or three bags of
coal.





BAKER SHOPS CROWDED

Most of the City baker shops
were crowded as housewives
made sure of their supplies of
bread for the Christmas season.
The attendants had little time
for a breathing spell.

The Judges will be Capt. Rai-
son, Father Hopkins and Mr.
Gerald Hudson. Mr, John Bec-
kles will act as Chairman. The
Competition is sposored by Mr.
Sydney Skinner,

Benn 6 p.m.

The Gift of the

1950.



-








year
SX




Healthy
‘Hair

NEW FEATURES
NEW PRECISION

NEW BEAUTY the only peu

with the

Here’s News about the world’s most wanted gift
pen! The new Parker “51” has a remarkable new
Aero-metric Ink System . . . and it’s the greatest
ever devised.

The Acro-metric Ink System is a wholly new,
scientific method of drawing in, storing, safe-
o NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER guarding and releasing ink, to give the most
@ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR satisfactory pen performance ever known.

@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR See this beautiful pen and experience its silky
o MEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY writing. Here, indeed, is a gift worthy of the most

and 4 other great advances special occasion!

-worlds most wanted gift pen

Play safe! Brylcreem your hair. Dandruff on your collar,
“ Joose hair on your comb-—these are danger signals that
point the need for Brylcrcem’s double benefit:
(1) Day-long smartness. (2) Lasting hair health.
Massage with Brylcreem stimulates the scalp,
encourages natural hair growth,
wards off Dandruff. Its pure
emulsified oils put life into Dry
Hair and impart a splendid
gloss. Don’t take any clic







Prices With Rolled Gold Cap $24.05. With Lustraloy Cap $19.77 Brylereem your hair —
Distributors for Barbados: men do!

A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd

P.O. Box 403

Bridgetown i













HE



Cider And Cakes

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 23
Eva Peron'’s Foundation starts
tomorrow, free. distribution

through post-offices thoughout the b

country of 4,000,000 bottles of cider ¢
and 4,000,000 cakes. No means test
is required t

Yesterday, following discontent b

among workers Eva agreed to
refund to private and public em-
ployees over 100,000,000 pesos ,
worth of contribution, the product ,
of one day’s work they had been ¢
asked to give the foundation

—Reuter.



4

RADIO
DISTRIBUTION

aa

SPECIAL CHRISTMAS |:
PROGRAMMES

stock, One It
carries a
the







Christmas Greetings from
Governor and Lord Bishop,

645 a.m,

The

McGregor

shop
customer

i
Holiday

Barbers Will Open
On Xmas Day

is
customers
he Christmas hair

we

CITY BARBER





came

varbers still had
rowaed

Mr. Allan Crichlow
Street, told
that he
hair since 1933
vacation
he opens his t
there alw
dropping for
ninute hair cut

He expects to go to chur
“hristmas and afterwards
nis shop. On Christmas
it will the
cutting agait

their

bar
the
rate yesterday has
“utting
evel
“hristmas Day

because

had a

in

be

‘outine hat

he will close around mid-day av
going spreeing

Crichiow was formerly a

nechanic at Messrs. Jason Jones
he los’
one of his feet in 1932 he decides

and other firms but after
© learn a suitable trade
He made his own woode

and now he has



spring and
bending motion

1is cycle

tween the hours of 9.00 a.m
12.00 noon,

e extreme:

in ior
cuts yesterday
Up to late last night some of thes»

and has}
Even on]

a

more than one in
which he importec

because
he can ride

PAGE ELEVEN



chait
er «
Advo-|
been}

varber |

ays

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes !— Yeast- Vite

last-j|

i
ch os!
ope: |
3ank-
same

1-—bu quickly soothes away

headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does
something else too !
Because of its valu-
able tonic properties
Yeast-Vite helps you
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time

motot

an leg

ol









STORE



a>

nis ek marae eh Saece He told the Advocate yesterday you want pain relief
7.00 a.m. News fant 75 am] that he uses the self-made wooder take Yeast-Vite and
Musie for Sunday; 31 am. Voice of], ante *y , 2 .. .
Prophecy: 8.00 ai. Calling All Fose legs to assist him when dancin: get tonic benefit too!
900 am, The Pilgrim Hour; 9.32 a On these he can move arous
Close Down; 11.00 a.m, Programme Pa er he dance floor.
ote Pee ain. A Chrisie Carel: i145) Cetter on wae Cam
im. Variety of Records; 12.00 noon
News; $2.15 p.m. Prankie Howerd; 124 NOTICE T
p.m, Sweet Singing in the Chott 1
pm Showers of Blessing; 1.15 pr
Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Sunday Se KEEPE te.
vice; 2,00 p.m. BBC NEWS; 2.15 p ,
Music Magazine; 2.30 p.m. Take it fre SWOISTRAT rs te-regis-
here; 3.00 p.m, Christmas Music fro: REGISTRATION and Re as
Canada; 3.30 p.m, Christian Brotherhood imation of Dairies, pe easter Mil si
Hour; 4.00 p.m. BBC News; 4.15 p.m yed in the production o ib NS vay vr is aot a Na es snes iil acetates elec
Starring Pagtners: 430 pm Sunday Heli | Pesce," and ‘persons producin. 4% NG NG NG NS NG NG NG NS NS NG 8 NO NB NNN
Tour an tpilogue; 5.00 p.m. Canadian os + .% ene
Message Party; 5.30 p.m, Bringing Christ | surplus milk for sale unde =
to the Nations; 6.00 p.m. Donald Peer Dairies Regulations, 1948, mad BS
630 p.m. Altra Children’s Christmas Deane 1 Board of Healt. ret
Programme; 6.45 p.m, Interlude; 7.00 by the Genera soare : 3
pm. BBC News; 7.15 p.m Caribbean under Dairies Act 1941 Geer Pe
Voices; 7.45 p.m. Your Music and Min 7 ake ace DAILY at ‘et is ts si
setcess eo wikin. Show: p00 p.m.| Will take place i Office, Oistin B S som Ww ishing our
Music for Worship; 9.30 p.m. Carols Sanitary Inspectors nic Saat / . Customers, Friends and
King’s College; 10.00 p.m. BBC News:|] Christ Church, from TUESDAY { E ; "
10.15 p.m. Close Down January 2nd 1951, between the - the General Public
ve easy. = ’ _ ’ ¢ >
hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00, >? wa RGus 67 1) ‘ af:
except on Saturdays; when Regis- iD ery ; lappy : hristmas
MONDAY, 25TH DECEMBER, 1950 tration, ete., will take place be P| t
anc e

7,00 a.m,
Band — Queen's Park;
First Nowell; 8.15 a.m, Cathedral Organs;
8.30 am, The Queen Elizabeth Enter-

1




































p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 6.00 p.m
Proj
Christmas
Time;
{nto

Deuces; 7.45 p.m. Richard Murdoch and
Kenneth Horne;
"15 p.m, Melody Time; 6.30 p.m. Strange
as
Thomas Show; 9.00 p.m, The Vagabonds;
115 p.m, Commentators’ Digest; 9.30 p.m
Songs by Joe Stafford; 9.45 p.m
of America;
order:






Police
The

BBC News; 7.10 a.m.

8.00 a.m,

jtains; 9,00 am, Music for Christmas;
915 am. U.S.A. News; 9.30 a.m. Ken-
tucky Minstrels; 10,00 a.m, Christmas

Journey; 1100 a.m, Christmas Message

iM. King George VI; 11.15 a.m. Wilfred







ude; 5.15 p.m. 8th Race—Trinidad;



5.30
Children's
Altra Children’s

p.m Request
News; 7.15 p.m,
7.30 p.m, Four

mme; 6.15 p.m.
Party; 6.30
7.00 p.m, BBC

The Unknown;





8.00 p.m. Local News; !

it Seems; 8.45 m, John Charles



Voices
South of the}
Down. \

10.00 p.m
0.15 p.m. Close

for the Christ
and our Sine

At this time we
message which
the Spirit of
“Peace on Ear
towards



?
of

(Sad)




NARNAA AANA AAA

E take this opportunity
of extending to our Cus-

By order

CHAS S&

of the Commissioner
Health, Parish of Christ Chureh

MacKEINZ1, | ANS ORIN BN ON ON BN SOS GN A BA SR IN ON SOR DN ON ARRAN

COSMOPOLITAN DRUG

Zak

Chairman

17,12.50—6n

SA NENG RSNA NE NSN NEN







Lid.

White Park Road



tomers, Friends and the
General Public
SEASONAL GREETINGS

mas period
Wishes

ere

ais, eas oie

PROSPERITY IN THE
NEW YEAR

give you the
Summarises
Christmas :
th, Goodwill
Men”

*
; “Wm. Fogarty Ltd.
a PATA DA BA DE TE BE OR DN DE OR DE BEG PAA BATT ANN

Robert) Thom.

NG NG NG NG NG NENG NG 855
NG NN NG NS NN NG NNN

Me:

S.W



















DECEMBER 29th and Continuing

PLAYING

PLAZA THEATRE

——————— BRIDGETOWN

"EEG

*

i | tate




q
=
2
:
A



SELATAN TN
EALERTS





p / GAIN the Holiday
Season Approaches,
and again it is our Privil-
ege to extend to you our
WARMEST THANKS for
Your Kind Patronage
during the past, and our
Sincere Good Wishes
for your Health and Pros-
perity throughout the
Future.”





CENTRAL FOUNDRY
LTD.

Gi RN DH PN NN HN A EN DN ENN RH NE

if




%
4

Ris KN



&

NG NG NG NG NGG NG NS NG NN NN NN NN NN SN NN



—



DERELLA





Alva Arthur who sang “White and dry good sh r » SEVEN steamships _ tion fees of Queen’s College and) ;,/, 1 . Marty: AAs 8, x ‘IN N iA ('
Christmas” and Walter Burke smn tees savet “tired aoe calling at eons nm the he Bishop. High Saheol fot gis | Citing ese = Arenbishap” ‘i s STOCK TAKING x CINDERELLA “
“Our Very vn” were . income tax Co anies Canterbury; 00 ews; ; y °
Se ne arr Nore ee day. They walked hundreds of week-end, according to schedule eat” once eee fis pin. Christmas, Day with Richard | && re 3 oe :
SO eee oungest contestant miles yesterday attending to one Three of them are due on Christ- , at Sam ' YS) Murdoch and Kenneth Horne; 12.90 p.n ‘ »
was Lucille Craig and she also customer and another. mas Day and steamers. Listeners Choice; 1.15 p.m, Radio News: | ; time Floods the
sang “Chatanooga Shoe Shine Most of them made a genuine The three are the SS. I us New duties on aerated waters teat 1a Ee york e i nine Chien Pe NOTICE eless Screen
Boy effort to please whoever they Rodney, SS. Colonial and S.S and rum will increase the retail) }en.)"2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. | Sy z Symbol of all with beauty
served, but seld they § eho Sere al and S.S. price of aerated drinks by one|The Virginians; 3.00 p.m. Variety Band | ’ Romance
AVIS QUINTYNE of Thomas thanked ut seldom were ey Sun Prince. The Rodney will be cent per bottle, and rum by 14| Bex Chilstmas Edition; 4.00 p.m. BBC ei P
+ Gap, Westbury Road, was ¢ eae — amen wees arriving from British Guiana via cents per bottle. : ree m Christmas talf Hour; 6.00 pn & - . + Fills the
detained at the General Hospital job remark: at a ess Trinidad, Grenada and St. Vincent, Listeners Choice; 5.15 p.m, Programme = Its sentiment air with music
on Friday after being involved : the Colonial from England and the 1950—A Bad Year Saar Ges Dia. Hoausct ‘Fume; 630 & We wish to inform our and comedy
in an accident at Waterford z Sun Prince from Canada. It MeDavid in a two-hour speech|pm. The Angel With the Cold Nose: 700| ed |i vie to make
Road St, Michael. ; is not likely that either of the described 1950 as a year of “many |. BBC News: 7.10 p.m. Interlude; 7.15 WEC t d the bi endearing its :. + A Picture
Also involved in the accident BRISK FLOWER SALES ships will be loading or unloading disappointments and setbacks,” |%;", Rist Light Rraser: 7.20 pon. 1 MEIOR ETS ARG: TA Gene g your heart
were motor car G-323, owned by cargo on Christmas Day. and pointed out that the Govern=| Christmas | Greetings—Coca ‘Cola; 8.15 eR 1 : . Be | \\vivid action will long
Leroy Walker of Redland, St, ,.SSLLERS of artificial flowers farrison liner Inventor is ex- ment viewed with great appre: } {, ae ae a oh eee eee we o"° public that our Parts i} | {enhanced in
George and driven by Lester gs a brisk trade yesterday. jected from England today while hensions the effects of the grave Oe. Christan Mosse HM. King d S color by REMEMBER.
Wilkinson of Clifton Hall, st, Housewives bought without much the Dutch passenger liner international situation on the] George VI; 9.30 p.m, Glastow Orphans’ GG Dept. will be closed for¥®|\\\rechnicolor
Thomas, and motor car M-2294, Persuasion and long before nooM Oranjestad will be arriving from Commonwealth. All of which oir bighe een, or er eee & ; ,
owned by Edgar Barker of Jack. Many of the sellers were goink trinidad to take passengers for Made new taxation proposals im- rd = A PICTURE
mans, Quintyne was riding ‘a er ee : smile of anes England. The Inventor is con- perative at this time. STOCK TAKING +1 \\\Six years in the
bicycle owned by Louis Sealy On their faces. One told the simneq to Messrs, Da Costa & Co & i | planning and FOR ALL
of Jackmans when the accident Advocate that she did not have ‘ 44 — Pd
urred =: nt bunch of flowers left for herself. Ltd., and the Oranjestad’s local TUESDAY, 26TH DECEMBER, 1950 4 filming, the
oogures irs and the cycle were She was not sorry. apts = as S. P. Musson, Accident oh srr: Sct “aieeies 4ae: aA from 27th—-30th Decem-%$ |)\\}beloved story THE WORLD
n 0. ; Service; 7.30 a.m. Morning Special; 6.0
clamaged, Another Dutch passenger liner, Roy Yarde, a labourer of ‘ Y Prostamine. Parade; 815" am, Let's ber inclusive, all other ee h TO LOVE!
THIEF stéle a ~iver cigar- ’ the S.S. Cottica, will be calling Queen Street was admitted to A" Rewss 00am, Close | WE my Sew oe
wie anne tram ihe note at “OE IMPASSABLE from England on Tuesday and the the General Hospital last night 11.00 “am Programme. Parade; | 39 Departments will b S in
Edwardine Skinner of College, St Nourse liner Betwa is expected and detained after he was in- ue Sa. Lunch Time Music; 12.00 noon ; epi e open: magnificence !
lucy, between Thursday and . BUSBEY ALLEY was almost from India that same day. Messrs. volved in an accident on Bay Dann tae Hace oPrieiieds idle va | a ] a
Friday. The Police are making 'â„¢mpassable. People were getting Da Costa & C., Ltd., are the Street at about 7.17 p.m. with | Northumbrian Barn Dance; 1.10 p.m. and Ge usudi, Ss
vestigati their supplies of vegeta fruit, agents of the Betwa. the motor car X-385 owned and | Race—Trinidad; 1.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes; za
investigations. ‘ oa ; ; syns) [150 pum. 3rd Race—Trinidad; 2.00 p.m Wal
t olor b
peas, and other items for st driven by Hugh Garnes of Christ | Udon Studio Melodies; 2.30 p.m, 4th @ ‘ j 71 OLR ae
" OW TO GOD ON HIGH BE mas. There were frequent oe Church. Race. inidad; 2:39, p.m qiohn Bull's 3 DISNEY’S ia Via TECHNICOLOR
GLORY” will be the test ences of opinion between buyer GREETINGS FROM D.C. Yarde received a wound on the |p'inniine for Music. 0 pan. #ih Kage y 2
piece at the Carol Competition and seller as to the price of one head Trinidad; 4.00. ‘p.tt 7 News had Dee COURTES uae 66 7 es
b: Queen's Park on. Christmas item or another, There was 7° ‘The District Commissioner of Secvien, 418, pt, Neues, Parade 489 A
Bank-Holiday. Eighteen village vio'ence, however. the South Western District wish- Music Parade (Cont'd); 5.00 p.m. Inter- GARAGE :







vad

929% 92 0 Bs 9 BB 0 BB NN NS NS NS



SN ON SNEN A RN EK ON REN RRR NOK
PAGE TWELVE ~—

CHURCH SERVICES



ANGLICAN

ST. PAUL'S
XMAS EVE: 7 p.m. First Evensong;
11.30 p.m. Blessing of Christ and Pro-
cession.

Midnight Mass and Holy Communion
Xmas Day: 7.30 a.m. Holy Communion,
9.30 a.m. Procession

Solemn Mass and Sermon
Father Hopkins,

METHODIST
JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rev. H. (
Payne; 7 p.m. Carol Service, Rev.

McCullough.
Xmas Day: 5 a.m. Rev. E. Griffin.
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev, F. Law-
rence; 7 p.m. Rev, E. Griffin,
Xmas Day 5 a.m. Rev. Mr. W. St. Hill
BEHTEL; 11 a.m. Rey, B. Crosby, 7
p.m. Service of Lessons and Carols.
Dalkeith: 9 a.m. Rev, B. Crosby. 7
pm. Mr. A. B. Curwen
BELMONT: il a.m. Mr. P. Bruce; 7
pm. Rev. M. A. BE, Thomas.

Preachet

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr J
Whittaker; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, |
Thomas; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Jones

VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. Rev. M. A. ©
Thomas; 7 p.m. Mr. D, White.

CHRISTMAS Morning, 5 a.m.
BETHEL: Rev. B. Crosby,
DALKEITH: Mr. C. F. Broome.
BELMONT: Rev. M. A. E., Thomas
SOUTH DISTRICT; Mr. A. St. Hill
PROVIDENCE: Mr. D. F. Griffith.
VAUXHALL: Mr. C. Jones.

WHITEHALL; 9.30 a.m, Rev. EB. Gril-
fin; 7 pm. Mr. R. Cabral.
Xmas Day: 5 a.m. Rev. R. McCu!-

GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 a.m. Mr.
D. Roach, 7 p.m. Mr. J. E. Haynes.

Xmas Day: 5 a.m. Rev H. C. Payne.

HOLETOWN: 6.30 a.m. Rev. R. Mc
Cullough; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott; Xmas
Day—5 a.m. Mr. D. Scott.

BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m.
John; 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne; Xmas
Day 5 a.m. Mr, F. Moore.

SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am. Mr. G
Marville; 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence; Xmas
Day 5 a.m, Rev. F. Lawrence.

SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Mr, Braithwaithe
7 p.m. Supply: Kmas Day 65 a.m. Mr
B, E. Barnett.

BETHESDA: 41 a.m, Mr, N. Blaek
man; 7 pan. Mr. B, Greaves; Xma;
Day 5 a.m, Mr, B. Greaves.

ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN

Mr. V. St.

Fair Field soe sag

ir Fie! Road, Black Rock: 1}) a.m
The Rev. Wm. F. O'Donohue, Subj
Where is he that is born King”.

St. WALTER LUTHPRAN CHURCH
Dayrell’s Road Ch. Ch.: 7 Me half
hour Hymn singing followed by the
Sermon. The Rev'd Wm. F. O*'Donohuc
MORAVIAN
wae St: 11 am. Rev. D. Cc
oore, p.m. Rev. A. C. Pf
25. 5. a.m, Rev. D. C. ike Rent
SHARON: 1! a.m, Mr. C. Hewitt;
pm, Rev. D. C. Moore: Dec. 28, 5 a.
Rev. A. C. Pilgrim.
GRACE HILL: 11 am. Mr. Lewis
7 p.m. Mr. Francis; Dec 25, 5 a.m. Mr

PILNECK Culpeppe

: 1h am Mr, e; 4
Tig _ Swire; Dec. 26, 5. a.m. Mi
ryancis.

UNSCOMBE: 11 a.m. Mr. Allman: 7
p.m. Mr. S. Weekes: Dec. 25, 5 <.m. M
Copseper,

MONTGOMERY: 7 pm. Mr,

THE SALVATION ARM
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL

i = Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher: Major Smith, .

WELLINGTON STREET.

ll Ay oteee Beating. 3 p.m. Com-
peny Meetinr, 7 p.m. Salvation Meet!
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs. ne

OISTIN

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher Lieutenant Gunthorpe.

FOUR ROADS

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-
peny Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher; Lieutenant Hinds.

PIE CORNER

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-
peny Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher; Sr. Major Hollingsworth,
CHECKER HALL

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
peny Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher: Lieutenant Reid.

SPEIGHTSTOWN

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting:
Preacher; Sr, Captain Bishop,

ST, MATTHEW
United Episcopal Orthodox Chureh
Deightons Rd. Dayrells Ra.

Sunday 9 a.m. Holy Bucharist; 7 p.m
Vespers; Xmas Morn 9 a.m. Sung Ma»
Preacher Rev. Fr. L, Smith, Celebrant
Rev. Fr. Neblett,

ST. CATHERINE
United Episcopal Orthodox Church
Bank Hall
Sunday: 11 a.m, Matins; 7 p.m. Ves-

pers, Xmas Morn, 5 a.m. Sung Mass;
Preacher Rey. Fr. Geneste, Celebrant
Rev. Fr, Ishmael.

ST. Me GUINLEY
Greek Orthodox, Cathedral, Country Ka
Christmas Day 7 a.m, Sung Mass.
Preacher Rev. H. Holder. Celebrant

Arch Deacon Smith.

ST, THERESA & ST. LUKE.
United Spiscopal Orthodox Church
Baxters Road.

Sunday 7 a.m. Devotion; Sunday Mid-
nite Candle Mass; Xmas Morn 5 a.in.
Sung Mass. Preacher and Celebrant Rev
Cc. R, Morgan.
CHURCH, Spencers Gap, Baxtere ta

. ‘a Gap, Bs \.

Xmas Morn 5 a.m. Sung Mags, Breast:
er, Rev. Marshall, Celebrant, Arch
Deacon Smith,

ST. JAMES,
United Orthodox Churel:
see eiah Hall

Sunday 7 p.m. Vespers, Xmas Magrn ©
am. The Adoration. Preacher; Rey. L
B. Clarke, Celebrant: Rev. J. B. Grant,

L.T.H.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown
Upper Bay Street.
days 11 am. and 7 p.m,
‘@dnesdays 8 p.m. A Service
inchides Testimonies of
Science Healing.
SUNDAY, D BER 2%,
Subject of Lesson Sermon:—
Us

which
Christian

1950,
CHRIST

JESUS.

Golden Text: Isaiah 9:6, Unto us a Child
ig born, unto us a son is given: and
the government shall be upon /'s
shoulder

THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF

ST. MICHAEL

lam Bank Hall, Rev. M. B
Pretti-john.

loam, & 7 p.m

Elder R, H. Walkes,

=

Eckstein Village,







Christmas ghosts, finding the stalely hemes har

SUNDAY

? oe Sad
ahs aoe

the fabs

pre



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY DECEMBER 24, 1950

7,00 am. The News, 7.10 a.m, Inter
hide, 7.15 a.m. Strike Up The Mugic
8° a.m. Calling All Forces, 9,00 a.m
C ose Down, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. Interlude, 12.1% p.m. Frankie
Howard, 1245 p.m. London Forum, 1.'5
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Sunday
Service, 2.00 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m
Nome News From Britain, 2.15 p.m.
Music Magazine, 2.30 p.m, Take it From
Here, 3.00 p.m, Music From Handel's
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude
415 p.m, Starring Partners, 4.4 p.m
Sunday Half-hour, 4.55 p.m. Epilogue,
5.00 p.m. Micfael Krein Saxophone
Quartet, 5.15 p.m. Parade,
5.30 pm. From The ildren's Hour,
(00 p.m. Donald Peers, 6.30 p.m. Sun-
day Service, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10
p.m, Interlude, 7.15 pm. Caribbean
Voices, 7.45 p.m. The Coming of Christ
$.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m
Familiar Carols, 8.30 p.m. English Maga-
zine, 9.00 p.m. Frankie Howard, 9.3¢
p.m, Carols From King’s College Chape!
Cembridge, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Anything to
Declare, 10.45 p.m. Music Magazine, 11.00

P.m. English Songs.
BO: WRUL 5.29 Mc.. WRUW
11.75 Me, WRUX 17.75 Mc

MONDAY DECEMBER 25, 1950
7.00 a.m. The News, 7.°0 a.m. Inter-

lude, 7.15 a.m, Carols from King's Col-
lege Chapel Cambridge, 7.45 a.m. Ren-
dezvous Players, 8.00 a.m. Programme
Parade; 8.15 am. The Cathedral Or
gans; 8.55 a.m. Interlude; 9.00 a.m, Close
Down; 10.00 a.m. Greetings round the
World; 14.00 a.m. Christmas Message by
his Majesty King George VI; 11.15 a.m
Close Down; 12.00 noon The News 12.10
p.m. Interlude; 12.15 p.m. Chris
day with Richard Murdoch and Ker
Horne; 12.30 p.m. Listeners Choice; 1.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Christmas
Day Servic®; 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10
p.m. Christmas Bells; 2.95 p.m. Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m. Glasgow Crpneus Choir
3.00 p.m, Calling all Forces; 4.00 p.m. The
News; 4.10 p.m. Interlude; 4.15 p.m, Do
you Remember; 4.30 p.m, Christmas
Halfhour; 5.00 p.m. Listeners Choice
5.15 p.m, Hark The Herald Angels Sing;
[16 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
The Story Teller; 6.00 p.m. The Q.E
Entertains; 6.25 p.m. Interlude; 6.30 p.m.
Christmas Day Service; 7.00 p.m. The
News; 7.10 p.m. Christmas Bells; 7.15
p.m. Gracie Fields Christmas Party; 7.45
p.m. A Christmas message from the Arch-
bishop of Canterbuny, 8.00 p.m, Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Greetings round the
World; 9.15 p.m. Christmas Message by
His Majesty Kir~ George VI; 9.30 p.m,
Glasgow Orpheus Choir; 10,00 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.n anterlude; 10.15 p.m
R: y's a Laugh; 1v.25 p.m, British Master-
pieces; 11,00 p.m, Christmas Oratorio.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1950

7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. Inter-
Jude; 7.15 a.m. Souvenirs of Music; 7.45
a.m, Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Let's make
Music; 9.00 a.m. Close Down; 12.00 noon
The News; 12:0 p.m. Programme
Parade; 12.15 p.m. Report from Britain;
12.30 p.m. Answer This; 1.00 p.m. On the
Job; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Tip Top Tunes; 2.00 p.m. The News,
2.10 p.m. Interlude; 2.15 p.m. Sports Re-
view; 2.30 p.m, Radio Theatre; 4.00 p.m
The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service;
4.15 p.m. Music Parade; 5 p.m. King the
VI Steeple Chase; 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade; 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 6.00
p.m. Australia V England; 6.20 p.m, In-
terlude; 6.30 p.m. Letter From London:
6.45 p.m. The Cathedral Organs; 7.00
p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m, Interlude; 7.15
p.m. West Indian Guest Night; 7.45 p.m.
Generally Speaking; 8.00 p.m, Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m, Composer of the
Week; 830 p.m, On the Job; 845 p.m.
EBC Midland Light Orchestra; 9.00 p.m.
Meet the Commonwealth; 10.00 p.m, The
News; 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials;
1015 pm. Tip top Tunes; 10.45 p.m.
Report From Britain; 11.00 p.m, Music









CHRIST CHURCH: 7 p.m. Cox Road,
Rev. E. W. Weekes.

ST. JAMES: 7 p.m. Fitts Village,
Rey. J. B. Winter,

ST. PHILIP: 11 a.m, Breretons Vil-
age; Rev. E. W. Weekes

ST. LUCY: 11 a.m Durhams, Rev

J. B. Winter.

XMAS MORNING APPOINTMENTS

5 a.m, River Road, Rey. J. B. Winter

5 a.m Bank Hall, Rev. M. B. Pretti
john.

4.30 a.m. Eckstein Village, Elder

Kh. H, Walkes.

5 a.m, Cex Road, Rev. E. W. Weekes

sa fs

AND ADD TO YOUR ENJOYMENT

Fi
2

AND CONVENIENCE

On Sale Day or Night at Soda Fountains,

and Restaurants or direct from ,
Barbados Ice Co., Ltd.mBay Street I)





\The King Will Broadcast ai

he King’s Christmas Message
As in previous years, His
ajesty the King will speak to
peoples in all. parts of the
orld on Christmas Day, He wili
bRoadcast his message at 11.00
+ Seated at his desk in nis
udy at Sandringham House.
Special wavelengths will be put
og for listeners in this area to en-
able them to hear this broadcasi
and the usual ‘round the world’
BBC programme. These will be o:
the air from 9.00 a.m., but
detailed information of them is
not yet available. His Majesi;
Message will be repeated later in
the day on the usual wavelength:
--81 and 49 metre bands—at
9.15 p.m,

Greetings Round the World;
Immediately before His!
Majesty’s broadcast will come the}
BBC’s now traditional ‘round-the-}
world’ programme leading up tol
the speaker who will introduce |
the King. As usual this proe-
gramme will last for an hour
beginning at 10.00 a.m., and this}
year the broadcast will have «&
larger canvas than last year. To
this annual reunion of the Cotn-
monwealth family the BBC is tni
year inviting neighbours § from
Western Europe and from the
U.S.A. The programme begins in
Athens and will go right roun
the world, This broadcast will be
repeated later im the day and will
again immediately precede the
King’s message so that it will be
heard for the second time at
8.15 p.m,
W.I. Christmas Programmes
As is to be expected the daily
‘Calling the West Indies’ broud-
casts from London will have a
Christmas flavour in the comin:
week. On Sunday, 24th. inst
‘Caribbean Voices’ opens with
Christmas poems from Jamaica
Grenada, and Trinidad. This wi
be followed by a short Christmas
sketch from Jamaica and a pro-
gramme or poem to be arranged









From Handel's Messiah.

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1950

7.00 am, The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Thirty minutes at
the Piano; 7.45 a.m. The Whistling Ghost
§.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Work and
Worship; 8.30 a.m. BBC Welsh Orchestra;
9.00 am Close Down; 12.00 (noon!
The News; [210 p.m, News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Music for Dancing; 1.00 p.m
Mid Week Talk; 1.4 p.m, Radio News-
reel; 1.30 p.m. Have a Go; 2.00 p.m, The
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain; 215 p.m. Sports Review
2.30 p.m, Meet the Commonwealth; 3.00
p.m. British Concert Hall; 4.00 p.m. The

News; 4.10 p.m, The Daily Service; 4.15 ,

pam. Act Tl of Puccini's Madame But
terfly; 5.00 p.m. Ivor Moreton and Dave
Kaye; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.390 |
p.m, English Song; 6.00 p.m, Australir

vs. England; 6.20 p.m, Interlude; 6.36

pm Archie Andrews Hartie; 7.0

p.m, The News; 7.0 pm News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m, Ten Minute Talk
by Rt Rev. F. M. E. Jackson and
I remember by Pauline and Fernando |
Henriques; 745 p.m. The Whistling |
Ghosts: 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15

pan, Composer of the Week; 8.30 p.m

Mi Week Talk; 845 p.m. Strike up

che Music; 9.30 p.m. Land and Livestock;

16.00 p.m. The News; 10,10 p.m, From

the E-itorials; 10.15 Have a go. 1045)
p.m, Stock Taking; 11,00 p.m. Christmas
day with Richard Murdoch and Kenneth
Horne.



|
=|
}
|



Parlours \



ADVOCATE



a

a

a



d!y worth haunting, will prokably be doing
tk

$ year

Servire

knew it when they were children.
begin

these broadcasts will

* 7.15 p.m.
later, On Monday which sees iv
same programme broadcast in the
Colonial Service as in the G.O.S.,
instead of the next instalment oi
‘Our Mutual Friend’ we can hea!
‘Gracie Fields’ Christmas Party’
On Tuesday there will be a specia!
‘Half-Century Party’ in place ol

Other BBC Christmas
grammes are too
mention as there will

broadcasts in all the



Other Christmas Programmes his

numerous
be special
Variety
programmes but we call your
tcntion to the following: A Christ-
mas Message from the Archbishop

THE HOLDERS
OF MUSIC HALL

From Our London Corresponde
LONDON

For the first time in its histo:
London's only 19th century music
hall “The Player has departed;
from the usual policy of presenting |
items remimiscent of the Queen}
Victoria era, Currently featured |
as the main attraction

are the
colourful West Indian = lg ll 9
Boscoe Holder, 28, and his 2l-
year-old wife Sheila,Clarke, back

from Trinidad. Attired in gay
multi-coloured Creole costumes
they dance and sing the Belaire

and Beguine to the exotic drum-
ming of .Ben Johnson, another
‘Trinidadian

Don Gemmell, Manager of “Th
Playérs” has been so pleased with
the act that he has retained the
young dancers for an extended
period after pantomime in Feb-
ruary. They have never played i:
British music-hall before. Early
next year, Boscoe intends to send
for six members of his originai
frinidad group and together w
1is wife and himself they will tour
he British Isles and Europe

In London Mr. and Mrs. Holdex
have been leading an active secial
life. A talented painter, Holder ha
had his canvases depicting West
Indian scenes accepted and sold at
Art Exhibitions. He and his wife
a singer in her own right, were
the first West Indians to introduc«
the Trinidad steel band instru-
ments to London fecently they
recorded two well-known ca
soes—“‘Caroline” and “Ma donkey;
want water”

While rehearsing his dancing act
with Sheila, he earned his living
playing the piano at a West End
night club. His piano playing, like
painting, is vigorous and

His favourites ars
merengues, beguines and








-olourful
Haitian

calypsoes.

When he started the group in
1945 he spent some months in
Martinique and Haiti studying
folk rhythms. In 1947 he visited

New York to dance with the New

the customary West Indian Guesi of Canterbury at 7.45 pm. on wi
Night, On Wednesday, the Right Christmas Day; the Christmas Pare See Sheila re ‘
Rev, F. M, E. Jackson, formerly Day Service from St. Giles’ octabli Whey OTe ge at
ce : : , established Television favourite
Bishop of Trinidad and now a Church, Staffordshire conducted having appeared in three show
‘country’ parson in Somerset, will by*the Bishop of Lichfield at 6.30 since arriving in Britain some
give a ten-minute talk followed.p.m,; the Christmas Bells at 7.19 jonths ago. Their next TV date
by ‘I Remember..’ in which p.m. on the 25th inst.; Music will be on January 26th ix
Pauline and Fernando Henriques, from Handel's ‘Messiah’ at 3.060 “Kaleidoscope” The producer
whose voices are well known if p.m. on the 24th inst; and the Graham Muir has asked Holdet
West Indies pregrammes from Christnias Carols at 8.15 p.m. on to arrange the dance routines for
London, will talk wbout their the 24th and at 9.30 p.m. on the a skeich called “Pictures in th
memories of Christmas as they









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engineers are constantly studying the special requirements
of every country. Latest designs, finest quality materials
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|

CHRISTMAS EVE

Dinner 7 p.m.-10 p.m.
MENU :

Fruit Cocktail Falernum

Cream Veloute of Chicken
Fillet of Bream Italienne Sauce
Roast Turkey and Yorkshire Ham
Cranberry Sauce-Giblet Gravy
Broiled sweet potatoes—Jug-Jug
Rice Creole—Christophenes

Spiced Peaches

Ye Old English Christmas Pudding
Rum Sauce

Minced Pie Tartlet

Demi-tasse

Afterdinner Mints

| Assorted Nuts—Raisins







Hercule

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND



Holiday Activities
Hotel Windsor

fire”.

AT WORK IN THE DESIGANG
OFFICE AT BIRMINGHAM







NEW YEAR'S EVE

Dinner - Dance
7 p.m.-11 p.m.
MENU :

SUNDA






YÂ¥Y, DECEMBER 24,, 1950

When:
Colds



remember
Phensic !

Two tablets of Phensic with a little wanes

will

to bring the tem

a supply of Phensic handy.
6










a
ERMOGEN!

te



Sctatica,

ing pain behind the eyes, the aches in the
limbs, the distracting headache, and helps
down. But best
of all, Phensic relieves the depression and
7 that so often accompanies colds

chills, Be prepared for colds —keep

Phensic

for quick, safe relief

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA,

Catarrh, Bronchitis,
Sore Throat, Neuritis, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Rheumatism,

quickly check a cold or chill. Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away

the burm-

Tablets



INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

For Quick Relief

from Head and Chest Colds,
Influenza,

Lumbago,
Muscular Pains and Strains,

Bruises, Insect Bites, and other Aches and
Pains, rub in Thermogene Medicated Rub —
so soothing, healing and relieving !

Try it!

You will say it ts a real blessing!

THERMOGENE



Your good health is an invaluable
gift. Seasonal festivities are great
fun, but the feasting and merry-
making impose a heavy stfain on
the system. Andrews is the
pleasant way of ensuring INNER
CLEANLINESS for the “ day
after’, Taken early morning or
before retiring it settles the

Grapefruit Maraschine

Ox-Tail Soup

Red Snapper au gratin Duchess
Baked Ham and Roast Turkey
Glazed Pineapple
Croquette sweet potatoes Konkist
Buttered Green Beans

Hot Mince Pie

Coupe Nouvel An Petits Fours
Demi-tasse

Afterdinner Mints

Assorted Nuts—Raisins

Cencert Music—Carols—Favours—Fun—Frolic Feasting
Reservations Accepted Until Saturday
Telephone 2644

etree ee ee ence

Noon, Dec. 23rd and 30th

stomach, tones up the liver and
gently removes impurities lett by
rich and unusual fare

Vor a sparkling, “ fizzy” drink
any time try a teaspoonful of
Andrews ina glass of cold water.





>)











a PE Foe aay

‘ 216/50



ip






SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
eens aeeesmeeenetaenemesnsessietsmenswesi | Sesnsvsestheisslltestostauesnnsusueseesmsstsastissanasecsnemuanstaneseen eases = EE ——————————





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



By Appointmens
Cin Distillers
te B.M. King George Vi



ne ee eee te ote

MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY

SME NOTING OP] Pwat Amincte! 27K )] [NO WONDER SEENGVS SWALLOWED AY]
. HERE! GOSH! | KNOW THE ANSWER? ! Seneca | SUBMARINE | ———— we
eee 1 CAN'T FIGURE WHAT'S MAKING | ae

ae t - ~~ ree ~ c
THE WHALE SO SICK! PROTO eras || Oo f my ft | Hf ° |
. —— ‘ , \ - + OT HUH 7 | i . 5
|
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BY CHIC YOUNG

| 1 { T ]
| | pes A TT es
| CAN I Have ) | = Re pee Pie ec Ia ||
A COOKIE ~~ / MAY L HAVE | WHY, OF CouRSE ) — -— | ;
a i 1 | Cowes yh a RNS cated OL VOI el
1 PADDY ? eeeeklyt | VA COOKIE? F7] hy YOU CAN ee Una 4
ya A | MAY py | ali ae || ih“, ay) # 4) \ 7 DEAR /
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4 Sh bass]













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| CONTROLLED DISTRIBUTION RATES
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MM GLAD WE }|{ LOOK! SHE'S ON )
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BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS













DELIVERED PRICES:-
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BEER
COMPETITION

CLOSES THURSDAY

DECEMBER 28TH
Send in Your JEFFREY’S BEER CAPS Early

To S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co’s Office
AND WIN A VALUABLE PRIZE

THIS
DISPLAY
OF
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CAN BE
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oO
ENTER
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BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

-
1 ,



| {IFYOUWON) TELLUS {DONT THANK] [IF YoU HADN'TSWiPED \J
WRO YOU ARE*AT LEAST | ME. THANK. | [THAT WHITE MONWEY /
LET ME THANKYOU FOR x MY DOG. | IN THE FiRgt

BREAKING UP THIS RING. Hy, F

=D

oo

















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“God rest you merry, gentlemen, let nothing you dismay...’

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PAGE FOURTEE





CLASSIFI

TELEPHON



ED ADS.

E 2508



PUBLIC SALES SHIPPING

















SUNDAY ADVOCATE









aia a Tn
* re
~ —-—— ~~ REAL ESTATE ROYAL NETHERLAND
DIED > REN STEAM: The M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
FOR T ON THE SEA SHIP CO. accept Cargo and Passengers for
Hill. | at Garden, St, James ,. Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover—*.s St ‘ green toe Bide ;
Modern Bu , 8 bedrooms, two | “Cottica’ Bth., 9th. December, 1950 ss = a :
e HOUSES baths. Over fies, own ativan Bonaire” Sth., 6th. January, i950 mt
£08 ceepmeeescomsn ese auctions bathing beach. Good Yacht A’ , Selling from Amsterdam—m.s, “Willem- The MV, “CARWBBEE”
‘ld Wor-| FLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St Phone 91-50. 10.11.80 me _ December, 1950, m. - “Oranje- accept Cargo and Passenger
Carlion | ©Pposite Bay Mansion. ¥yem Jst January,| ~~~ Th b+ hm. January, 1950, m.s, “Ylersila” Dominica, Antigua, Mont:
) i »| apply on premises, HOUSE-—Tobsgo. Old Colonial House | 22rd. Dece > aaa Nevis, and St. Kitts, Sailing
5 an 8.12.50—t,f.n. | Penovated. Beautiful grounds, 3 acres Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and day Sth January 195°
? A Teas igaiiaie ee | Central and secluded, One wing con. a #5. “Boskoop” 16th. Decem- my Sth January 195°.
FARAWAY-—St.. PI Skeete’s| Verted, self contained flat. Freehold, | ber , #8, “Hermes 12th. December, ee vue res
Hus i ‘ urnish 3 Ente Of, mill Good investment, $24,000.00, For photos | 1980. B.W.1, SCHOONER OWN-
- pply, Ligh plant, Car port, ser- nd further particulars apply Wilson, Sailing to Trinidad Ete.—-m.s.

THANKS














a te y lant, Double Garage, 3 servant rooms. | rear Dover, Christ Church, Santee on Sailing to iadeira, Plymouth, and
: pa 1 our | Dial 4476 ; 17,9.50—t.£.n | approximately 2 roods, } perch of d.| Amsterdam. — m.s. “Oranjestad” oerd
' the | The dwellinghouse contains verandah, | December, 1950. — ==
ROOM—Very large bedroom with] ving room, pantry, kitehen, bedroom (Limited passenger accommodation
electric light. “Westmeath”, Whitepark | and bathroom downstairs, four bed- | available). BE WISE ~~ ADVERTISE
Road. 24.12.50—In J rooms and toilet upstairs. Electric light} 5S . P. mera — & CO,, LTD. oe









Time hat} i emc lingers
eve

But eart ive on forever
Veror wite Cleo, Claude a and
Pearl hild O—1n

In ever loving memor of our dear
beloved daugh and sister ESTHER G
SPENCER, who fe sleey December
22nd 1945

Five a lave past e that sad day

When one oved w led away

We little thought death w © near

Ever to be emembered b the
Spencer s fami 24.12.50—In

In loving memory of our dear beloved
vite i othe DRUSILLA SEALY
who v ‘ t rest « December

25th cr





Flowe
The av ait the
whe ue
And the fleck ay go fre the im-
mer Wi
Burt € of het ) will
b
Ever © rememberec her only
belove ght Mv Yvonne, C
Seals « Ce ind Lufroy
tep M v Roach

and i Fone riend

In
RUBY
Deeer

How

Thai

Wher

Bu

At

And
My +
Wher
Ever
hust

r (friend),
U.S.A.) |
neil |
|
|

—"
WILLIAMS
Dee






al gather o the bright golden

When th savo now is waiting

With our loved ones gone before

Over Jordan we shall meet some sweet
'

When ¢in has gone forever all tears
To b

Seymot fullir

mbered by Mr nd Mrs.
Florence Tudor
Stanislaus ‘children)
Roy Carlington,
Albertha Pollard
Thomas us

Mrs
Ire
Gwendoline. Odessa
(grandchildren) Mr
nd children)

(iste Mr

(brothe; ul famil

FOR SALE
LIVESTOCK

LIVESTOCK--"Graded Jerse with
first calf, giving pints, also bull
calf of yme four weeks old, Tel,
2470." 23.12, 50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS
Attractive Xmas _ tree lights.

$7.20 Dial 4269 Eckstein Bros.
20.12.50—5r

24.12.50.



Oniy





ANT QU&S — Of eveny
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine ilver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Arto
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n,





descrl



tien

Three

“BICYCLE—One (1) Green 22”
Speed Raleigh Bicycle. Good as new
Owner leaving Colony. Apply: Gwen
bell, Culloden Road, St. Michael

23.12,50-—2n



BOOKS—Tuck’s Annual, a wonderful
gift for Boy or Gir! at all stationers
Yhe General Agency Co., Ltd



BARBADOS ANNUAL REVIEW Onks
500 copies left for local circulatio®
Buy now. 2/- each from Advocate anc
Roberts Stationery, Weatherhead and
Cosmopolitan Drug Stores.

20.12.50—5n.

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





15.12,50-—t.f.n.





COAT—One Gentleman's Winter Coat
in excellent condition. Apply: Donald
Edghill 4530 or 8102.

20.12.50—t.f.n.

“CHAFF CUTTER, Good condition,
Tel, 2470". 23.12,50-—-2n.

CBYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Caylon
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
soft and springy. Price 14 cents per
Hutchinson &
15.12.50—t.f.n,









pound. Dial 4222, G, W.
Co.,

Ltd.



CORK TABLE MATS
of Cork Tat

Gift packages
fats in a variety of Ge-)







signe and Priced at §!.44 up-

wards, The liophane wrapped Cork

Mat Sets make an Attractive Gift. Dial
4222. G. W. Hutchinson & Co.
15.

GLASS—Sparkie Glass and regular

window glass to fill ail needs, available
now. We supply %4” ass for!
show cases and also extra large panes!
up 1 % Inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W

Hutehinson & Co. Ltd.



19.12.50—t.f.n

SUITCASE— Wardrobe, 3 Suiter, unused
Accept 25 below store price. Phone—
2225 24,12.50—1n




" PABLEWARD—Beautiful





eda ;
all











“Greydawn", “Goldendawn” en Or

the bet tables. Buy single pieces of

sets for all meals, Unit breakages re-

placeable from stock. Evar hitfields

Dial 4220, 460¢ 3.12.50—4n ,
LADIES! Embroider Anglaise in




beautiful designs and ars just open-
ed again for you. Yes! It's at THANI’S
Pr. m. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St 14,12.50—t.f.n
ONE “BABY s PRAM in good
dition. Apply to A. A. Browne,
Hall Pharmac Dial 4004 or 2154
23,12,50—3n





con-
Eagle

PLASTIC INE. Harbutt
ling cla multi-colours
box, Evans & Whitfields



famous model
24c.—-$1.80 per

&
&
&
rss
&
&
&

&
&
&
e
&

&
&









Ww
ow utmost to provide you with Newer and Better Things for the Coming Year, By this

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE



*
nt reer Dial 4476,





jrooms,

Water mill supply, Lighting
























PREE—Cattlewash, from th January
furnished, for particulars ring
22.12.50—Tn,

SEAFORD” — Worthing, From 1s!
y, for further particulars Phone
C. Roberts, Government Hill

22.12.50—t.f.n












TR NY — Hastings Main Road
Furr ed or unfurnished, 3 Bedroom:
running Water in each, Dining and Draw-
ing Rooms, usual public rooms ane
Garage. Phone 3001 24.12.50—In





WINSLOW—Bilack Rock. From lit

January. For further particulars Dial
3369, D. A. Browne, Black Rock,

19.12.50—t.f.n

SUMMERHOME situate at Hastings on

the Sea Side, The house contains Draw-







ing, Dining, Breakfast rooms, four

Bedrooms, all Convenienees,
Apply Mansion House
Deacons Road
24.12.50—1n.
NOTICE _

The public are notified that our parts
department will be @ for stock
taking on Wednesday 27th
and will not be opened until Tuesday.
January 2nd #951. Fort Royal Garage
Id

R. P, GOODING,
Director,
21,12,50—4n.

NOTICE

1951, Series of Yacht Regattas. The
first two Regattas will be held on Satur-
day 13th. end 27th. January 1951
} Will all owners of Yachts desirous
of entering please communicate’ with
Mr. H, Blaiy Bannister Closing date
| Thursday 4th, January 1951
| Royal Barbados Yacht Club

T. BRUCE LEWIS,

Manager & Secretary



SPRY STREET
The following candidates were suc-
cessful at our entrance examination
and will be admitted on Monday Sth
January 1951,
1. Alleyne, Keith
2. Alleyne, Sylvia
Applewhaite, Jean
Archer, Sheila
Armstrong, Beryl

6. Brathwaite, Pearline

7. Brewster, Mavis

8. Byer

13. Clarke, Norma
i4. Clarke, Oliver
1), Davis,
‘6, Edwards,
17 Eleock,
18. Gibbs,
19 Gitter 8,



Ione
Celestine
Wilmoth
Myrna
Carmen
Stacy
Arindale






2 Greenidge,
22. Hinds, Norma
Holder, Joyce

24. Howard, Mabel

25. Howard, Monica
Inniss, Cora

27. Johnson, Errol
Jones, Livingstone
Kennedy, Margaret
20. King, Monica



28

3 Knight, Anetta

“2. Leslie, Gloria

+3. Marshall, Decoureey
‘4. MeClean, Clesterine
25 Millar, Barbara

36 Murray, Elaine

37. Niles, Eudene

48. Niles, Vere

39. Perkins, Patricia
Peyne, Kora

Riley, Norma
Roberts,
43. Ruck,

Wihna
Patsy

44. Russell, Ena
45. Smith, Anita
46. Smith, Delmon
47. Stanford, Nolan
48. Springer, Sheila

49. Stoute, Ephnie

50. Sullivan, Clarence

‘1. Thomas, Eleanor

82, Thorne, Delores

53. Waithe, Agenath

54. Walcott, Ernesta

55. Watson, Marcia

66, Watson, Lucien

57. Watson, Paulette

8. White, Jean

59. Winter, Audrey

60, Winter, Ruth

Parents/guardians of the above are
requested to meet the Headmaster at

the School on Friday, 2th December
1950, at 10 a.m,

A. Me D, FORDE,

Head: ary
M.12.60—1n.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby oy warned against



giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever, as I do not hold myself
yesponsible for anyone contracting any

debt or debts in my name unless by 4
written order signed by me
Signed EVELYN ST. CLAIR RAYSIDE,
White Hall,
St, Michael,
24,12.—In.

WANTED
ALLEYNE SCHOOL

WANTED

From May 1951, an Assistant Mistress
to teach one or more of the following:
Art, Latin, French, Spanish, Mathe-
matics. Salary, according to qualifica-
tions and experience, on seale for

Seeondary Teachers.
stating qualifications and
subjects offered, and accompanied by
testimonials, must reach the Headmis-
tress not later than February 15th,
12.11,50.—6n,

FOR SALE

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,

15.22.60—t.f.n,



Applications,









PERMANENT NEEDLES for your
record player, and needles of all kinds,
records of all kinds too, A BARNES &
co,, LTD. 22.12.60—-t.0.9

»portunity

= boy: Secondary School

Welbeck, Tobago.

Jith. December,
1950,



and running water throughout. Garage
ind servants rooms in yard.

The above property will be set

ale uy public competition at our

Jarres Street, on Friday 29th Deeember

1950 at 2 p.m. or on application

w the tenant Mr. i 5. Suerupe, ber | SOVSRROUND Salle Sails Sails, Arrives Sails
pepamege z * trea Bost Barbados arbador
YEARWOOD & BOYC LADY - 2 ‘ as i Hates aoe a ; z
ieinton tin DY seo whe) a 1” Jan, 19 Jan. 26 Jan. 29 Jan.
Â¥ IN .. + oo 1 Feb, 3 Feb. 12 Feb. 13 Feb
sania sissncinasaiitialipianiseeteaaealicpe
THE undersigned will set up fer sale
at their Office, No. 17 oe poem. cee
Bridgetown, seth UND Arrives Bails Arrives rriv
of December, 1990, “ 2 p.m, the| NOBTHRO Barbados _ Barbados Boston St. John
Dwellinghouse called “Sheldon” — and '¥ RODNEY 25 Dec. 2 Dee. € Jan. i Jan.
he land thereto containing 4,645 squate | TAny NELSON 11 Jan. 22 Jan. 22 Jun. 23 Jan.
ert, situate at Shot Hall Land, Upper) (apy RODNEY 10 Feb. i2 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb.
tay Street, St, Michael. LADY NELSON 43 Feb. Zi Feb. 8 March 9 March

Golf

with
sq

wick at “Luxmore”,
For further
tions of Sale apply to:—

“MODERN BUNGALOW _
Dining

spacious games room underneath. Apply:
Gordon Nicholls.

“PIN HOUSE”,
the, tend

G. L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors,
Street. 23,12.

ADMISSION:
Music by Mr.



tion on application to Miss Est-

COTTLE CATFORD & Co.

Upper Bay Street.
a Condi-

13.12.50—12n. }



“overlooking
Course. 3 Bedrooms,

Rooms, Gallery, Garage

Telephone

Pinfold

ft. Excellent ess site.

CHRISTIAN BROTHER-
HOOD HOUR
3.30 p.m. Today

RADIO DISTRIBUTION

Church of God, Chapman St.

Rev. Walter Tiesel



Mr. & Mrs, KENNETH HARDIN

invite you to their

ANNUAL DANE

AT aurme CLUB

XMAS BANK-HOLIDAY NIGHT

Tuesday 26th December, 1950,

~ — 2%.
Percy Green's full
Orchestra

2 Directed by Maggie Goodridge.

SOO

All Roads le

REF:
Note:—Three Prizes will be giver

There
one

8 63,456566565069S9990SS

SONS NNN NG NS NS NS

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Pleace extend this Invitation

DANCING FROM 9 a.m.—3 p.m

“a
yer, Norma 4
9. Bynoe, Verlyn 664
10. Caddle, Claudius % OOO OOOOSOOSO
1. Chase,” Joan ee
12 Christian, Noreen j - | @@66066666690009 6695 59

—<$<—$<$<$<$<$<—<——_—

lead to
QUEEN & PARK

“XMAS BANK-HOL ADAY NIGHT
Tuesday, 26th December, 1150
Where there will be Great

DANCING

by
Mr. chauuns, PRESCOD
(Known as “Tonic’’)
Mr, AUBREY WAITHE
(Known as “Capt. Sunshine")

and
Miss MAY PRESCOD
From 9 pan-—8 a.m.
Admission :
GENTS 2/-
tes Susi Occhartrn
OOM S ON SALE

of the

to the holders

Lucky Numbers.
First Prize $5.00;

ard $2.00 -

lL also be distribute
das of Heinekeins 3

Beer to the best dancers

tnd 33.00,

Grolsch



TO ONE AND ALL
Greetings and Best Wishes

For a

Happy Xmas

- Anda

Prosperous 1951 %
NEWSAM & CO.

Ghani Aros.

Wish their
Friends and

Customers

A Happy Xmas

and
Lrosperous New

SA SOUSA SSR GA SRA SN 6 NE NOS NO HG 8: GN NNN
VAN SIN SR PRS BK BKK AEN ON RN ENN

. PVERVBODY

Ek THANK YOU SINCERELY for your Patronage.

Coming Year

we

Drawing an
and

8539.
23,12.50—2n.

»

pphy:
James
50—6n,






:

.
>

4,

%

it

GRETA PR RTE D5 DADE PAIK RY

mber,
January, 1950, s.s, “Helder” 2nd. January,
SEASLOF HOUSE—CALAIS” situate | 1950.

8.B.—Subiect to change without uotice. 4.
bers, Pansenaes

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.



POST OF HOUSEKEEPER, MATERNITY HOSPITAL
Applications are invited for the post of Housekeeper, Maternity



1950,
8.3.

$8

“Willemstad” ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,

Telephone: 4047







Canadian National Sidaniships



Fares and treight o.cs 90 =

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Hospital, Bank Hall, which will be vacant on February ist, 1951.

2. Duties include the supervision of Domestic Staff, preparation
of meals, checking of stores and laundry. The Housekeeper will work

under the immediate and direct control of the Matron.

3.

4.

Salary is at the rate of sixty-four (64) dollars per month
and an allowance for
Applications should be submitted to the Matron, Maternity

uniform.

Hospital, not later than January 10th, 1951.

SRUNENENENEAG N50 NN MANN NENG NEN NNONS NS

As there is a case of
the Isolation Hospital at Pelican Island, we urge the
Parishioners to take advantage of the following facili-
ties for VACCINATION against Small-pox, which will
be administered FREE of Charge :—

In return we will endeavour

we wish to extend you the Heartiest Greetings for Christmas and the

sroap streeT — (fj, W. HUTCHINSON & (0.. LTD.

VEG SG NG WONG RONG NC NENG NG GENO NG ee NEN NE NS ONS A SES






DNDN TAGS DNDN NDR DNDN GN DNS NNN

NOTICE

suspected SMALL-POX at

SANITARY INSPECTORS who have been
appointed Public Vaccinators, have been
detailed to visit the various districts and
schools of the Parish to do VACCINATIONS,
revisiting periodically for Inspections and
further Vaccinations.

CENTRES, HAVE BEEN ESTABLISHED at
the following places to which persons may
apply for VACCINATION :—

(a) Dr. KE. L. WARD’S OFFICE, Maxwell,
Daily except Sundays and Bank Holidays,
8.30 a.m. to 10.00 am, and 2.00 p.m. to
4.00 p.m.

(b) Dr. A. C. EDWARDS’ OFFICE, Rockley.
Same days and times as above.

(c) THE CHRIST CHURCH DISPENSARY,
Oistin. Daily except Sundays and Bank
Holidays, 8.00 a.m. to 12 noon and 1.00
p.m. to 4.00 p.m.

(d) CHRIST CHURCH ALMSHOUSE. Daily

9.00 a.m. to 5.00 p.m.

(e) NURSE THOMAS’ OFFICE, D o v e r.

Tuesdays to Saturdays, 9.00 a.m. to 3.00

p.m.

CHARLES MAC KENZIE,’
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health,
Christ Church,

4

NOTICES



veusels dited with ad plorage char

LTD. — Agents.

SONGNENG NGG’. SNONGNGNGNS GSS NNENONEY

. Soni
_ Sh AAAABHAARRARSARORENANESRSRARAS ARS NARNAARANE






























ALLAN CRICHLOW
Tonsorial Artist of McGregor
St., wishes his patrons a very

Happy Christmas and
A Prosperous New Year.
and solicits continued

patronage.

SPARTAN CLUB

ANNUAL OLD YEAR
DANCE

> SATURDAY, DEC. 30, 1950
4 at the

% DRILL HALL

® Music by . .

R Cc. B. Browne's Gechaeirs

% SUBSCRIPTION ::: $1.00

SOO.
MR. MERTON McCARTY

reguests the pleasure of your
company
AT

A PICNIC & DANCE

ST. JOSEPH'S GIRLS' SCHOOL
XMAS BANK-HOLIDAY
AND NIGHT
26th December, 1950
Pienic and Dance = each :—
Admission :

SENTS 2/. =105~ LADIES 1/6
Music supplied by Mr. Hopvie

| Jordan's Orchestra
Day Dancing from 12 noon to
6 p.m.

NIGHT: Dancing from 9 p.m,
3 a.m,

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Fart of proceeds will be given to
the St. Joseph's Men's Christian
Association. 22.12.50—2n.

to





a

COU CSS SE SCE CVS SSS CEE EEN VERE

be Chas. i Memorial
Church

Presents a Variety Programme

Assisted by the well known
Artistes: G, Morris, O. Scott,
Ben Gibson, Verne Reid, S.
: Burke, Eddie Haynes, Mrs. J. B.
Broomes, Mrs, Parchment my
— at the — %
COMBERMERE HALL 2
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28TH %
g wt 8,00 p.m 3
‘Reserved Seats :0 we.
%
565.9695 9669065 9995509

oeNeNUNENENUNNN
= Greetingss|

We Wish All Our Customers
and Friends a
HAPPY CHRISTMAS

and a
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

R, SPENCER & CO.,
Crescent Cycle Store,
Tudor Street.

SNS

BAAD NTS
SB NENG NGS ENS

gt



AAR ARRRRRRRAARAAEADNATN NEMA MNNUUU LON




NNN ACNE





2
=
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Bi
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NG NG NG NG NN NN A INN

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950

IS COMING

GENTLEMEN







XMAS

LADIES &

Christmas Greetings










From G. A. SERVICE. |
j THE ROCELEY
1 COUNTRY CLUB

OUR XMAS BONUS §

Was Bigger than ever, and
creases every year

BETTER SICK AND FUNERAL
BENEFITS

in-

closed on Christmas Day.

POPES

THANKS TO ONE AND ALL
for your splendid support during the year.

WE WISH YOU
a Happy Christmas and a Prosperous New Year.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—-Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

SOSOSSS TPIS te POC

HALLACAS DE PASCUAS !!

Preparadas especialmente, para los touristas Venesolanos sera
uno do los platos que se servira el 25 en el Aquatic Club para
la comida de Navidades acompanadas para su deleite por una
orquestra tocando musica Latina-Americana.

Hora de Almuerzo 1 a 2 P.M.

» » Comida 7.30 a 9 P.M.
Baile, 9.00 P.M.
Precio $3.50

Reserven sus mesas al telefono 4461

Para los que no hablen ingles al 2270.

Miembres del Club solamente (se puede hacerse miembro por
un dia por el precio de un
chelin por persona).

SOS

REAL ESTATE AGENTS —- AUCTIONEERS
BUILDING SURVEYORS

|. JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S$., F.V.A.

XMAS 1950

The Complinents of the Season are extended to our
clients and business associates in the colony.

During the New Year we shall endeavour to continue
etving the same high standard of service to property
owners and potential purchasers, as in the past.

JOHN M. BLADON AND STAFF
oe 4640. PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS.

NGNGNGNGSENSNENE NGG ADR GRERDN TR IRIRIN DNDN IN ENR TAH DH IR A TR RIN

prom alt
of Us

E EXTEND

to all our

Customers and
Friends Best Wishes
for a Very Happy
Christmas,

and a Prosperous
New Year

jhe Corner Stor
and
Manning & (o., Ltd,
(All Departments)



u

A very Brighten up your CLOTHES
and HATS
HAPPY XMAS | See RAY mond eJORDAN
to all Opp. Combermere St.
but especially 34.12. 50—T.F-N
TO YOU. a

Spt ety?
COS SO EE OOPE EE PISS PSPS OS

GOLF &

Members are asked to note
that the Club House will be

Those wishing to use the

No Chores Scns ie Aasess- Course should make their
ments nor Levies, and 60 CENTS ss
for every member you get. own arrangements about
The “SELF HELP" and Thrift Clubs and Caddies,
Society 47 Swan Street
(over Bata’; Shoe Store) SECRETARY.
Open eveny day and Saturday 21.12.30.—3n,
night. Ask for Hand Bills,



CNG ENE ENN AE

3







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PO,
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,
.

COCR FOSS SOO SI SOPOOPO SESS 5995595996965 6969999 96>

Admission Me Invitation only % EE

Me




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ENNIS NOB NG NS NG WSN NG NN 8 NN

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&
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1950 SUNDAY





Police Launch Named
"Lady Rance"

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, -Deey.23.
A new $12,000 Pokice laumeh was

XMAS TURKEY





named the Lady, Rance at a

ceremony performed on .Decem-
ber 21. by I Rance, wife of
the Governor The. ceremon) f
took piace offWori shee at the

King’s Whari, Port-of—Spaia,

Lady Rance and a party includ-
ing her daughter, Miss Elizabetn
Rance, Colonel Erie Beadon, Com.
missioner. of Police and. Mrs.
Beadon, Major Gerald Liddlelow,
Superintendemt H,.: Bowring, and
Lieutenant - Colonel Medlicott +
Vereker, the Governor’s Private
Secretary, \went«on.« board» the
Lady Rance -for a tria})run in
the stream.



LANDS SAFELY WITH
ENGINE! AFIRE °
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF SPAIN, Dee. 23.
Captain L. Sellingman, pilot of

the LVADV-DC-6 -Airliner of . ‘ oo
Aerolineas Argentinas,»saved the r i BST ESS 3 te
lives of 35 passengers, its crew of , ‘ a Se ; *
11 and possibly ‘scores of people

in Port-of-Spain, Captain, Selling- si f *4 : ’ G ce g
man safely returmed the aircra(t r = : : :
to Piarco Airport a few days ago
following an outbreak of fire on
the plane’s outer starboard engine
while the aircraft. was. ever Port- & a ee) de S Bi
of-Spain. - Baraca ratincibe 28

29

30

SHE GOT IT: Miss Patricia Applewhaite, of Black Rock, winner of the Advocate’'s Xmas Number Com-
petition receives her turkey, and bottles of spirit from Mr, Trevor Gale, Advertising Director, This \,
was the first time that)she entered this competition. She worked on it in her spare time from the first .

day 4 got the Xmas Magazine and spent about a week working it out. It was a welcome surprise,
she said.



One Gets Wiser

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 23.
“Teaching and politics are two
major careers at the same time,”
declared Sir Hubert Rance, in an
after dinner speech of the Trini-

dad and Tobago Teachers’ Union

appeal banquet. Sir Hubert said In Carlisle Bay

that one of, the difficulties with zy. seagefield; Sch. Wonderful)Coun-
which the Government was faced sellor, Yacht Tern Ill, Sch. W. B. Baolck,
was the question of determining Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Gloria Henrietta,

. Se P ac, M.V. C. L. M, Tannis,
the percentage of money that Sch. | D’Ortac

: Yacht Axelle, Sch. Molly N. Jones, Yacht
should be given to the various Diotima, Sch..Lady Noeleen, Sch, Ada-







E. P. McDavid, “E. MeDavid, C
F. Moore, J. DeFreitas, P.

Seawell ***

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA,L

Wilson
De Freitas; |

DEPARTURES :— By B.W.LA.L. |

For Trinidad 3

From Trinidad:

Cecil Skeete, Arnold Me Artney,
Elena Mc Artney, Elizabeth Leach, Kath-
leen Leach, Edward Leach, Keith Roberts
Henri Peekeboom, Edwin Page, Kate
Page, Kathleen Reid, Kathleen Reid,
James Reid, Gladys Patterson, Frances)
Carr, Ema Swasy, Fred Ishmael, Joseph

c

Peterkin, Daphne De Freitas,

Charles i
3 Bowden, Wil-

Gerald. De Freitas, H. G
red Ferreira, A. Ross-Turner, Alvin
ott, Michael Alexander, Sarlia Sooklal, |
Joseph Satnarine, Andre McFarlane,
Lloyd Babb, George Durieux, Denis Mon-
. Amphilles Steele, Rupert Chartes,











@ S i : a é lina, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Parris, John Sutton, Fred Bethel, Miksa il Rollins, Winston Cozier, Joseph
facets of life, That was an extreme- Frances W. Smith, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Scheslinger, Denny” Schesiinger,’ Gilpin Perreira, Inez Jack, Jacqueline Jack, |
ly difficult problem. In a jocula? gch, Phyllis Mark, Sch. Belqueen, Sch’ Ramsey, Leila Scott, Jennifer Best, Nettie Clarence Jack; Thelma Foskett, Sybil |

mood he added:
are teachers, and it is only natural
you think your show is the most
important. Well, I agree, becaus¢ yacht so Fong, 41 tons net, Capt
I am having dinner with yoOU Navensen, from New London Con via
5 . « ’ » ‘

to-night. (Laughter), “but,” he ag kg be hits
added, “as one gets older, One ¢,om ‘Trinidad.

gets wiser, and one has to think Schooner Anita H., 51 tons net, Capt

e y ing Q ig- Hazell, from British Guiana. P,
S she whole thing and plan big S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt. ley,
ger. Haagensen, from Mobile.

“You of course, Marea Henrietta, Sch. Lindsyd I], Sch

Best, Stanley Best, Martin Best, Doreen
Julnar, M.V, Daerwood, Sch. Sunshine

Moore, Joseph Moore, Alice Davies,
Ralph Overman, Marjorie Overman,
Louis Wharton, Hilda Wharton, Hugh
Johnson, Jean Furlonge, Harold Went,
Peter Rawlins, Rupert Cheeks, Maxima
Vazguez. Leonard Edwards, William Leh
feldt, Gerald Nurse, Daphne Nurse
David Nurse, Marilyn Nurse

From British Guiana

L. Willens, W, McIntyre; C. Mor-
A. Sherwood; A. McConney, P.
McCartin, E. McCartin, Dale McCartin;

Clarke, Alexander MacPherson, Carmen |
MacPherson Estelle Padmore, Gaston |
F Bernstein, John Dear, |

, Desmond Johnson, Dr |
ison, Violet Johnson, Franic |
nn Wheeler, George DeNo- }

briga, Warren Bennett, Olivia Reid



ARRIVALS





het Capt, Bane’ For British Guiana

Bertie Willems, Lola Willems, Donald
Willems, Yvonne Willems, Sonia Wil
lems, Ada Lynch, Ada Debidin, Daphne
Debidin, Francis Mulligan, George Harte.
Dorothy Harte, Emily Goring, Nicholas
Goring, Mr. Louis Stoute, Colon Weekes. |

“

é
*.

°



Our Friends and Customers

‘ A Happy Christmas
RM. JONES & CO. LD. :

* THE ROYAL STORE

Distributors. a: No. 2 High Street
aj x THE SHIRT EMPORIUM OF BARBADOS
a i kee

PSCSSSL OEE LLL ED OS

NNN NNN NENA ANN NNN gM NNN NN NNN

Aye os 546666
SSS LSSO OSE LPF OPE OPES

OOF

SPF



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956566556 3SOCOSSGGGISSOSS



rig Pr is



we CT ee IS

Â¥



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me
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S284



To all Our Friends

and Customers and



Best Wishes for a
Wish their many Friends and Policy-holders

=
les
ee THE, COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON
ap
=
Ps

Prosperous New Year
ee.

PERKINS & Co. Lid.

Roebuck Street

and assure them of the same Steadfast Service

a

in the future as in the past.




2 DA COSTA & CO, LTD.~Agents: &
TaN NENA DAD TA RANA RIK ETH SN

SPAN EAN EN AA RDN AEN DSN HAN PNA ENN NENTS ws py mii RD a NN NNN A ENG
& 3 : |
A Pright New Year

from

s
— Ap we Hp)
LL
SUES





MOUCRSSVVSVSSGUV sew

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=

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rs SRE fd) Lid 4, lo ae

GRD PRIN DE DURAN TN TN TATA IS

a
Ly / =

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me ~s re
=“ aan

7

Ry
«

SPS GS ERTS Zs CREREN ER EN IAZAEN

‘ae. Cow A Good New
aie Year Resolution

is to build your
ome this year

.. A _COpPp') tet ae:

From a Drean
To



is the Sincere “Wish
to All this Season

From

ROBERTS & CO —STATIONERS
High Street.
CECS SECC Ewe

{ f

DESIGNER & BUILDER
Office—Lower Broad Street
Phone 4705

5.50 0 00 00 0 0 9 NN NHS NN NAS

x

JA DN DEL DN GE ER BRR TN SAK 8 STAG DN SN RD SN ATS

GUILIN NIN Tn RANI

NY
i

: =
«as



es
et

i>. Fo

ADVOCATE



Advoeate Christmas Number







46565 x
x POPPE CSP LOLOL EEL LLL LPP

>.
VRE

NN NSN NS NNN NNN NNN NEN NN NNSA

&
M

PAGE FIFTEEN

Correct Solution To The











Competition

Our
Wish

Sounds like a garden implement. Answer: FALKS >
On dry ground: Sir Ratph the Answer: LAND ROVER to YouWye
Ail sy I ‘ TO MAKE HOME BRIGHT AND GAY




thete is no

rudge with Answer: RUDGI
yught there. Answer: THE MARNE A cL WMerr
Answer The tresh fa breeze \ o ery y

Answer: AMSTERDAM and ROTTERDAM
of fresh air, Answer: PURITY
in Trinidad. Answer, CARNIVAL



European Cities
he quality
Famous

sagrr:

Christmas

Cricket made easy by Answer: J, N. GODDARD & SONS :

Think hard, give a Answer: Magazine Subscription ’ from your jewelers
Three attractions on one banner, Answer: Savings!» Value

Bargali

Cooler th et Answer emonade set

in a tea x, 1
Unequalled, Answer: OUR LOW PRICES
They make Answer: Wonderful things to give
In and sumetimes on the house. Answer: HENNESSY
Siunds for Rum and Bread. Answer: J. & R
Purchasers of these will not clash, Answer: INDIVIDUAL DRESS
LENGTHS.

Sne wa

Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd.
Broad Street
Answer DU BARY

a lady

Brothers associated with a Prince’s name, Answer: Thani Bros. | ‘
Three builders, Answer: VI-STOUT NUTRICIA, NUTROGEN, 8 Be FS % os
Free from National limitations and prejudices, Answer; COS- Sy

MOPOLITAN.

Fashion setters, Answer: PHILIPS RADIOPLAYERS
What is the countryman’s number? Answer: A. 40

The only double in India was Answer: Jeffrey's
If don’t know your. consult who? Answe
Alfonso B. De Lima & Co,

Who reveals? Answer: Max Factor.

Might be concerned in a Foot Derby. Answer: Classic Shoes
With something from two streets. Answer: N. E. Wilson & Co
Easy to take home because it's Answer: always so welcome

CM
THE BLENDERS” OF. . ;

Diamonds

‘Gaylor’s Special Blended Rum




They play Intercolonial cricket and football, Answer: Burnetts (" ith The Distinctive Flavour)
They opened last year. Answer: H. P. Harris & Co : E
One word for F.ing and vessel. Answer: WISHHING sol ALL

She is cold Royaliy, Answer: Princess Refrigerator

&
&
Pyrex €&
ae
6 A Very

Flappy Chrisimas.



yew! IMPROVED —
ODEX SOAP

© Geis skin really clean
2 © Banishes perspiration odour
= /-—= © Leaves body sweet and dainty





j Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
f" is mild and gentle tor face, hands and
daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use,



|@% We thank you for your Patronage during 1950
SPA pOS | and wish you at this season A HAPPY CHRISTMAS
2 and A PROSPEROUS 1951

GLOBE Theatre

XMAS NITE

ee

%

: we

| © BOOKER'S DRUG STORES vos) LTD.
SIGNS NS Wa a 8 NS NN NS
| ijn PINAR PRIN SN THIN GATE TS TDN SN RNR TRING

SPECIAL

CLUB MORGAN’S HIT PARADERS



WITH
| ie * =
CASBAH c =
$| a t U) a =
Stage Show Starts 8.15 p.m. Monday Nite $ ie Chi
Tie UO
% :
PROGRAMME : x i a =
x 1m
Deep Purple, Jingle Bells, © White Xmas, S S Is OUR -
+ we
Cricket Test Mateh, Xmas Song, Santa Claus Mi ae =
is Coming > oe WISH l O ALL >
; ee aes :
Pil be Liome for Xmas?’ § © estan 3
*.: N. B. HOWELL, BAY. STREET

APPEL PLP PPL I ALAA GGG

PRP INGNDNNGNDNGNENENON DNDN DNDN DN SNA ON THEN
co TING NG 9G NG NN NS NG NN NG

, 24;



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«x

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Aye hh as

3

aes

We extend to our

| | Customers and Friends
The Compliments of the
Season, wishing one

POWER PAK FOR YOUR BIKE

Fit a precision-built auxilary

Power Pak bicycle motor: enjoy and all

effortless riding 200 miles to } | A HAPPY

every gallon of gas. Let’s go! ! {i CHRISTMAS
1 »

he roadway Dress Shoppe
No. 1 BROAD STREET
8D DNTNTN GN IN DNDN DN TAN DN GNIN DN DADA BN TS RNS

NINTNININGS
v LA S : a we WY =
, s 3 TO YOU

A BARNES

& # COR

LTD.

duayesdeess



Â¥



AND
AND YOU

23 A Very
a Happy Xmas

ait : YOU

as

* PRESEN ERNE RE ENE

i

BARBADOS HARDWARE

LIMITED



NESTA PRGA DR

&
#

TO ALL OUR
ERS

CUSTOM-

AND FRIENDS WE

WISH A VERY MERRY
CHRISTMAS.

“>

PLANTATIONS LTD.

RABAT

NAN

a.

AGNES NE NES

e
2

>
x

WAIN DN DN DADA TN TSN RDNA RNG

=

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~~

SANNA AN AN ANN A

ate

sf


PAGE SIXTEEN

Police Band
Music In Park

* @ ‘rom page 4 Mr. Mc Comie was the thir NEW YORK, Dec. 23 ab” |
FREE TO-MORROW part nership which gave 33, ba i ‘ Tony Hoad victim He too wa -anama Al Brown, former hh . | an time
1 : v which suggested t wiled into an attempt for a bi ld | amweight champion, , y
Queen’s Park will be open tu the. I kwick Lowling coul ld be hi ind was bowled He ha i ne : world S most popu- |
the public free of charge to- punished. Each of these bastmen .ooreq 9 eae + ee eee ¢ t | mw
morrow morning when the Police scored 14. N. G. Wilkie, how ne I Bellev pital here. Dan :
; I Hoad
Band plays, beginning at] o'clokk eve r, in his usual thorough - Aiesal ttn? Ebina ne ; Parker, sports editor of the Daily } the oo
e ueen’s at mas Day ‘ lugging everything, toy ee age a Mirror said to-day it Brown was
Programme, the gathering cored tor Lodge with 24 Mac na oe ae hy led ed on the right side and his |
triends, the bright array of colour Spin. bowler Tony Hoad ‘ ee ciated body was racked with | A Merry mas NAMRIT
fl new dresses and suits as they (our wickets in seven overs f N G Wilkie Loage i 5 ing tubercular cough. Hard- I

7 run

Lodge won the toss and electei
© bat on the wicket F. V
Cheesman Stoute opene

move around the bandstand, hi:
a happy occasion, amd one
ef the traditions in the social life
of Barbadoz. The audience are ; — M
requested to enrich and foster the [0" the school team against Lo a
Spirit of Christmas joy by singing Clarke and H. H. King who began
the old familiar carols with tne the bowling attack for Pickwic
band, and the programme will b: sods 1 early disaster,
broadeast by the Radio Distribu- “hen, before any run was scores
tion irom 7.15 a.m., to 8 am., for ute s run out He did no
the benefit of the older folk who tace ei oe r a _ " ue oo
An n called for wha Oo il

unable to reach the crease

hitting

gZo0c

included

Deane

e met

out for 77





e been





; ; i ; ia aie dae and brilliant speed

Oratorio MESSIAH will be in- ; wickets during his seven over ana pe
“ pag OY, |. in time rd ae . vherever he fought. He won the
cluded in the traditional xm. . G Hutchinson then joined Which yielded 22 runs. E. L G. vorld title at Long Island City in *: ®
Music together with instrument@! (oosman to begin what was for Hoad and H. R. Jordan eac ine, 1929, and held it for six I ees aynes 0.,
A be ser Pett the N.c.0.'s, 1dge their brightest period. The ro eee Mee 3 mee fe ears before losing in Barcelona to
aptain D, two boys went after runs slowly 4 Pickwick _ startec heir fits. ina g h Baltazar Sapgohili. "1

bandsmen and boys of the Polict 2.4. with evident caution. Afte: ifmings immediately after lunch ? He Ser oie af Gain, yale PRIAGR GN SPARS RAR an
Band take this opportunity .t¢ peing ai the wicket together for The first wicket fell when the ;, 1905 ——Reuter. a PEGS GR FRPRIR CRIS

thank all members of the publiv
who have attended their concerts
throughout the island during tne
past year, and helped to make
their charity concerts a success,
and wish them all a very Happy

an hour, during which time they
had scored 33 runs, Hutchinson
with 14, was caught by H. Kidney
off Jordan’s bowling. E. L. G. Hoad
and H. R. Jordan had replaced
Clarke and King and was bowliny

met in
ship which

Xmas, and continued “hap to @ steady length
listening” in the year that Tony Wood relieved E, L. G
before us Hoad to start his successful bow]-

ing spell. Cheesman got adjudged
Lb.w to T. Hoad two runs later and the
ers Majgen

40 CRIPPLES BURNT
- AMARILLO, Texas, Dec. 23

Mr. McComie and Glasgow then
came together at the wicket. After

“Ten aged bed-ridden patient’, scoring two runs Glasgow was
three of them blind, wer. trickec by spinner Jordan ani try is
hurned to death at Walker co bowled. Mr. McComie held his cominform

end and Gill, who had joined him
was bowled by T. Hoad when the
score was 43

valescent home here yesterd
37 patients were saved

—neuter. west

They'll Do It “i we

Yesterday's ’s Cricket|

I bat
wicket at this stage and enli: 2neé
the game with slugging
his short ste
four
He was bowled by E. L. G
c

same bowle

additional runs

Tony Hoad was

cessful bowler. He captured fou

sdore was 34.
a fourth-wicket partner

Not Alone

BELGRADE, Dec.
In the pr
High
Yugoslav Army spokesman said on
Thursday night that if the coun-
attacked by Russia and her

not fight alone’’.
that Yugosl:

_By Jira

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





=e

SIM



Is. Dying







smanh came 1 the ly able to talk, Brown toid Pa arker

and

A Happy New Wear

I don’t want Joe Louis to wind
During UP like this tell him to quit.”
ay he put up 24 which
four boundaries

arker added that Brown who

, »d $600,000 in the ring “had
was bowled t a 1ot now even a cigarette to his —
ok ate S , ame 3
r without scoring an : To all Our Friends and Customers 3s” ¥ Wid m
Lodge were all One of the “freaks” of the ring e Per Yd.
vith his height of six feet, but is the wish of je sane eess

easy ability to make the bantam
veight limit Brown was admired

for his craft

the most suc-

Birkett and Kidney



gave 73 runs
I'he Weather

TODAY:
Sun Rises: 6.14 . m
Sun Sets: 5.46 p
Moon (Full) Wecdtihee’ 24
Lighting: 6 p.m
High Water: 3.36 a.m
2.49 p.m.
YESTERDAY:
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil
Total for Month to Yester-
day: 3.41 ins
Temperature (Min.) 71.0° F



22,
esence of Premier Tito
Government lead-
Djuro Loncarevic, the





GREETINGS

WE WISH OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS

satellites “we shall
He indicated also

ivia will seek arms in













"TO CHECK FIRE HAZARDS
AT SYMPHONY HALL
THE CHIEF ASSIGNS
BURNS“WHO LIKES " nt
BACH NOT AT ALL /

Np) & “s

Wve me orrrerae conce THE JITTERBUG CONCERT
\S ALWAYS FATROLLED
BY FIREMAN LONGHAIR~+
WHOM JAZZ LEAVES



“PX

Is What
We Make It!

Problems, personal and world-wide, beset all of us.
But problems have always faced men . , they
have provided the challenge which mankind has,
with the help of Divine aid, never tailed to meet.
And out of that has come progress.

}951 can be such a year of progress progress
toward a lasting peace in a free world progress
toward solving the problems of poverty, sickness
and unhappiness across the world and here at
home. If we face our job with determination and
resolution we cannot fail.

May the New Year be one of steady advance and
‘of success for you and for all of us,

STARTING DEC. 29th
and CONTINUING



AMENITIES.
rs
SEA-BATHING
YACHTING
FISHING

DANG NG

hh 4
WINDUW" Ls

With:





DIN ERS

BAR
4

BOBBY DRISCOLL

Academy Award Picture

“THE WINDOW” — Broke World Records
in the big cities of the world.

You will love “THE WINDOW’”’; you will
tell your friends and family about “THE
WINDOW”. You cannot afford to miss
“THE WINDOW”.

HAPPY NEW YEAR!
GEGEN DS DADE TS PRD DETA DS PAINS ON DATA INN INTRON NON DN

Pd
2
|




"awk.








DECEMBER

Barbados Aquatic Club

STARTING DEC. 29th



VELL-STOCKED



PaaS

5







(C.P.) Wind Direction “a a.m.) E. ;
poe mo, eae «os ae A Happy Christmas
y Hatlo ee ae
rometer (9 a.m.) 29.917 |
‘ oe | ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO. LTD.3
bara GG NGG NE NN 8 SEN NN
BEBBGFAAEGIG FA FFA FESLIFILISS IOS I OUT OTS ON,











I



ZBABABAAPAAFA AA PFS Ay



We wish all our Patrons



BABA

and Friends a very

&P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co, Lid.

Ie

Happy Xmas and

“Top Scorers in Tailoring”’ a Frosperous 195]

29th STARTS A NEW POLICY AT





VIEW OF THE CLUB

GARRISON. BARBADOS, B. W. 1.



e
FOR | SOGAl. AND VISITING MEMBERS
VISITING MEMBERS SOME OUTSTANDING FILMS
e
COOL — AIRY — LIKE..
GOOD SHOWS
® THE WINDOW
e Nepal el oat at © SNE beacn REASONABLE PRICES

For better service to Visitors the Management has installed Modern Guest Rooms.
For Room Rates inclusive of Meals, apply ‘to the Manager.
FIO, ET A

SEE THE CREAM OF THE FILMS SHOWN
BRIDGETOWN FROM 20th CENTURY FOX
UNIVERSAL PICTURES

AND

R-K-O RADIO PICTURES PLUS MORE. TO COME.

FEW BIG BRITISH PRODUCTIONS !
* - 7 ve



IN

so A AQUATIC

BEX BEE
WON GNY

Ex-World Champ oN SHUG E NEBL LN RECURS

Recniatiniel

AAPA AO OOOO
GNI ININGSGKGNE HONG AG GS HS DENG ENCED CMM





EQUIPPED WITH
WESTREX MASTER
SOUND SYSTEM.



CINEMA,

WAVY it Tibi tititati bat atarars SX NEN BRN NNN SH NN ENN NN

1950

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24,





a
= For pretty Dresses












A TOOTAL FABRIC
in Floral Designs
suitable for day or

—<——— oo oooommm—_
lee

CREPE

Suitable for Smart
Frocks or Evening
Dresses

36” Wide
Per Yd. ......

WHITE NOVELTY

$2.66
Cave Shepherd & Co.,











NSN NN NN NNEC NEN ENN
TO ALL OUR

FRIENDS AND
CUSTOMERS
WE WISH
A VERY HAPPY

XMAS.

ee

C.B. RICE & CO.
OF
BOLTON LANE.
FEELS ESS IE ON Di GE IN SK OR KON OE OK ON GE SR OK OE DKON

Ee

%

SG FBIBHBS









MUUUNUIUNEMONNUONN UMAR EENA
“eh OK DN A ST BA TH RN UI A ON NN

RAE.

THE



AQUATIC CLUB
CINEMA

WILL BRING TO ITS LOCAL



CINEMA

— Plus —

* Some of the Finer Motion Pictures
that you missed when they were
shown in Bridgetown.

Enjoy a Show in comfort

Beautiful Surroundings

Courteous and Efficient Service

No Noise ! No Disturbances !
Happy New Year!

AQUATIC CINEMA

FE cceseeniiieliieabeieieeaaeeaniireeneamnesieneainiatittataaieaaaasatasaas

'




PAGE 1

SI M>\V. DECEMBER 24, lSu gVNDAi ADWM \tf. PACE SEVEN Delilah's Nightdress Is Coming DM^'B Dream: \ \ms Sior\ In Caravan Circus LONDON luu tile la*JUoiia afMoB wul b\In %  British maiitifaciuiiU nuuu. fan* uw wii i lA'cemocr 30th. In charge of the oxi>lilion. . %  first oi itUDO, .-> -kniunson of Tapluw, Britain's largest caravan distributor Mr AoktMon inien.i d .'.,' %  Usa "merchant omvanB" of old. Now known as %  Van Kin*, he began by supplying 0UB1 horn bed •out families, took orrteri Irani one oi the Ministries, conducted his own advertising arm sales promotion, and has nnancvo thai traveUlnu vxhibuioii of Brilisli goods. More than twenty firms are co-operating — with goods varying from caravans to corsets, horseboxes to households mop*. lingerie to j;;ts cookers. It Is hoped that tins enterprise will I i regular ..nnu-L event The exhibition will be upene.l in Porl-of-Spam on .'anuary 22nd by Sir HubTl Ranee. (;. I and Tobago. Supporting him at the ceremony will be Mr. Aubre> Stark, the UK Trade Commijuiiincr m Trinidad, the lion Albert OK ur. Industry and C i> in in a i e rj IIMl Mr DuffUrquhart. President of the Trinidad Chamber of Commerce. The garment which caused the greatest wniallfai II London's preview was the 'Delilah" nightdfl I: i. llufU ited here and cotisists of short pale pink satin Imlirn with a heart-shaped neck line an ( | tiny cap sleeves, edged with narrow lace trimming, worn with ;, full Chiffon skirt draped from the waist, 'also edged with lace. The skirt hem is bound with satin to make the skirt swirl outwards like an Eastern dancing dress It was inspired by the new (11m "Samson and DHil.-ih". In which Hedy Lamarr't costumeare accurately fashioned after the Mlnoan styles of 3.000 years ago. when wealthv women wore gowns with bare shoulders, bare midriffs and silt skirts, in fabrics woven of sold and silver thread, and hrornrle* nf I'ure silk. All the swim-suits, nightdresses, lingerie. COfltl %  *! Dial shown were suitable for the West Indian climate Fine nylon tricot mesh wi'h frllllne. and on or offShoulder necklines made some of the prettiest nightdresses Poplin pylamas Intended for summer and winter were made adaptable by fixing an extra pair of long sleeves, and a separate collar to n short-sleoved openMCked shirt Many pylamas had neat straps at the trmiser ankles to make a close fitting leg. There was n Chinese look about a threepiece Inuneinj! pyjnma set In poolin and u-ashim* taffeta, with block peg-top trousers tight fitting at the ankles, a brilliant magenta shirt, and a hlnrk Chinese tunic with high buttoned neck Much of the lac* used for trimming was nylon—extremelv hardwearing, quick-drying and decorative Swim suits wefe mostly of satin lastex. One had a broken printed stripe which formed the l> O. IIOAII was :iha\j* dreaming. and so Christmas morning was Daddy was old and gvsv. but his mind was clear-as a he! and although the) war* 'img with good Of long* ago. In this little shabby boiaw, u i iiiiirniiig. bul no hurry to get up — in his old faded pyjamas, It] B 'hiding in on his hce. Slowly he sat up In bad. and %  i at the knock, to* hlfl little gninn ing hi* paper 1 %  %  i wake yet? this i iirning." na child looked arnazed Daddy. .i eyes?" i %  Daddy an•wrrrt "Nothing C*1H — I wax God sont me so Sings this Christmas R awntn The child ti med to wash the goblet ..mi I ih fresh water I>. Mf dipped the coffee and smiled — wag looking all around the hi in fi he had ilieanil iboul the. new black xirit to arear to Church — the %  hoes he had seen In !.'%  dream gh loins, Mid nen locki the table with ., large dlah 0| '".it %  veil ,i HI W d II,iv. good thine rja and in the %  D ha taw I. old wife MI 4 vears ;igo. Anothei call) %  up y H knew tha woman came to his be dg id* and and handed him a cake of rare*! ,p u .... f"" kaj this chrlsti' Voii btesr anything from \ < N chlla.-, answered Da.l.l> -till but uh see hei mother il doorway, am. much uh il IK good to be a dreamer — yean ano ye.hi-s ago I beni dreaming but thfel year Is the best. Something -i place before the da> Well wash yuh hWsj wlW %  %  : *oap. r<*ad yuh prayer* whatever uh get. uh wil i BBB for you." And hi." | icirtibt'iir was gone tubbad hi bagtdi bo Either, and lot I %  %  il a 'plant half of dnink — he reached for his pipe to get a %  -v rial '-.i that shout• village — a drum was ..nd there, was a big W th. Itg nose at his door IChtlfj cajna In breath i id hugced him up "Daddy Verona come she fi larr In ., tnlntne/ :o the car, ami kiss's and hug. told the tale Fv cenw to upend Christmas JHih you. 1 came all the Wlj Eton) Canada by TCA sr<.:shJy dressed young woman. : fly the house seemed Mw a castle The Car let wi i N> vhboui' brought I rrvl and put on the table, and sliii led to unpack, P -id' aw in neu suit his j ..-k new tie, and rvcrvthinsj rweel %  >• %  > mi (tinrtada Vernnn*' one ihotrghl was the b) i and so In her bright >.i. she hissed Daddy, ami made for the seenfore to ba i*t .iptiioit in wari Harl>adna HI I'll III III I II I TIIBI— i*-i1 TSpf->*a. a-** and WQW MK Jouna mMMl ( %  >( aj %  .mm • B.-.T.. AU eawi nSlt ->ll> a i*al .nlU'aMc •• < u >l>lt>. Will, .lion* .nil MM I. .. %  n*d. H •>•. lha hr.U will". • ci\ cnlW Suunaaa iiii broke" i %  HIrnIfxrMWtt hmne*% of trunlUnf. Tor full drUlU anil Tt** BookiM wrtW i„ IEASIXT.S LTO, IW.I IN 4 Celt* t*NL LaM. Vi.aMtaM ASTHMA Mucus loosened First Day Ih.-i t ut roualunt, anaviiuf rhok\xm allarlu of B-..L tlUa or AaUlm. ruin >our %  !** %  ) a.nJ anarav Bnotb*4r or nlahi wltliout tiring *CN I1ACO. Ttila fraai mailli-lna %  aot a amok*. tnla-Mlon or a&rSy, bul %  <*• throufh Iba blood, thua raarMna lli' %  %  and brttMohlal lulu Soaping" dulls hair — HALO qfoii/feS'l/ f Italy %  %  i r III W a I !-• %  %  --imilaafraor WaalMns and • _. i#fraahm*al.aa. I H.lpaaJla-' and ra, I. T*o. •ound*' ._ i.ii. '.^tiT -h.tola, %  -•> ITnj ii % %  j'es; MPaCO frora BY THE WI Hill ima, r!ii.f fini i.rv i ringworm, I'BorlBBU, Hlmkri.-ail-. I'imptrB, Foot 11h aafl othar blni INMM ordlnnrv ttralnwnta alYe nly paran r.-ii-f I-uic tin t1-> • I ill lha Bn IH aua* Th*' ntw dl.. -,-\ or. Nlaaaarm, billa Ih|>nM In 7 .luulaanil la a-OHianlaml MI" on i\ anft. rlaar, aflrallv. amoolli akin aiBBty |uiik.i(<' (1*1 nuariuil.p.l N iodarmfioui>-,> U r.'hriiilBlH-l-vana Nixoderm SraafS Tor Skin Treaties treHHa, N t*. "aoapinit" yo.t halt wilh ***n nnrM liquid nt r .in ahampooa hld iia natural I with dulhi> K .u.p film. Halo dBataini no %  ..^ uc sticky ous %  inInn lo-duil yoor haii'i tiatufal IUJ kni|• m. Hahi hfingaout thiinmrrinK hsM-l.-hu |i> fragrant lathrr rinan imigBinny kind of water — need* no afifT-r>ne. V** 1 lhai'l hatrous, uar Halu. %  tfMMB M W iw t swr mtMk |A*>* /ir.wvrf oaf* Halo gimi asv IM>4 mifwa! fsoW*. veals lie MHei bciu!> ol your hair Doi •flE NI01ITDRE8S. coniilniK of bolero-top and separate fan i-. ug klclrt innplrfifl by Hwty LaBaarra eotnme> In Paramount | fl i a-m-on and D-lilnli /he aiiort satin bolero haa asart ihaped nficlcllue and tiny i;.., -letves, edged with narrow lace trimming, and tlifull rblffon ik.... drapea from the walot. 1* aNo edged with lac. Tha skirt hem ... hound with • %  tin to mstrfa the bolero and make the skirt nvlrl Ml wsrdH like -n Eastern dancing dreu. Designed by SlenderoIU. it wan *hown at a London preview o. fashions specialty created for oversea* market-. words "Thin Is It" in scarlet on crepe, and net combined with lace a white ground. White satin were used for some of the other petal cuffs to the br.i i Ding IDWDs. For tha larnei. concealed buttons for detachuble older woman, was n white moss shoulder straps crepe embrwdered with fine An entirely new fabric for diagonal stripes in silver beadim 1 SWiin-sults Wai lime salln lastex A thlfloti stole diaped the shouldbrocade. *'Je.er" wns a tWOS ii rayon lagtaa, with one alf white and the other blue. In nil, the Exhibition will tour There were "trlkshorts" and the Caribbean islands for about -kmwhich are p l eated M that four months, hut Its route has not the pleats fold concertina-wise yet been finally decided. To enha aaaj prickinc able ragManta in nda Materials Used for travel t-oats islands to visit the Exhlbiti and suits were .Might baratheas. The ._. colour was Pebble—a cool stone ing special rate concession* or 'l.in planes. Black Chanlilly lace and chif., „ „ fon is most popular for cocktail Ne Jtutt Of dollar* dresses. The bodice en !" J? SSa! mounted on fleth coloured chiffon caravan trade fair to the Middle and the black 4drt chiffon Is inWl • .vh.ie he wil IrlCltely draped at the waist to slwrnand wtl llrttish goods In the rail into foldi over the hips. main streets of America at thEnu naaiMi run lace, pure silk state Fairs. Dew t'iiiioren. Christmas is here again with i'1 i 'kiting and ineinmenl | supposvl 041 have prepared your gifts mid' mi them to your friends already; the Tiny Tot* will be hanging ufl ifv ir stockings to-night and anx, i' lv looking forward to ojienins i to-morrow Amid It all let ot forget the llrst Christmas on that I there 1oldlash lont'd balance-scale which has a capacity of forty pounds. Only f"ui different weights are needed to enable the storekeeper to weigh any amount up to 40 pound* "n this scale. Om these is. of course, one pound. What are the other three.' The weighing is done only in •'"' l ** great gift U. on th-t .nds^so no fractional ^j£SlSf k JT t j£ tVS •O&bW*'*'-''-''' ARE VOL' i ll \IM I" niTH RHI'.t'MATIC PAINS? it hole pounds. i. eights must be %  p*HSW aq i *U -pl|ll I r :dered. n mnod r> HI d" I .!!• %  .uw iaii-.uiHSnJi -"II Mil* TEN TO ONE happy Christmas and lot* of fun Yours very truly, CHILDREN'S EDITOR DRAT THAT FLY LONDON A graduate studying biology at I.ondon University built a machine lo measure a house fly's horsci .T .ind discovered 11 produces |c dv of atwapleehaalng..In eh Bnuin. refatch -v. |i i c NImply* applr SXIHOOI I lo the affeeled parta and J. rid yourself of agony \* HACROOL OONQl'FRH ...PAIN 5 On Sale at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES i If your hair is on the DRY side —there urc Ihrer good nBHOM for using Sllvikfin Hair Tonic Lonon wirn on. Ii tupplm the natural oil* thai dry hair lacks; %  (' •'" eoccllcni. lasting drct^ing and a lonK lonon loo, it contaim Pure Sil-ikrln, Ihe hair's natural food. Remcmhei jhose last two words, wirn on. when you tikforlt. Frvmallchfmiitt,h u tnlre 1 i and m [ SilVikrin LOTION WITH oit fftin ', %  tfjy tuck d/eivnv uio Sll.ikrlo i torairlooofv—ovoilable wit/i irfioof oil, ccrorrfing to your of dond'uff i a dally (ivfc d/eiiing uin Sll.ikflo HKIfcrlKU**-*!.'!-ll t4 to adhi Government's offlciul rate of 2.80 dollars to the pound The R;ieing CUandaa DBMB] nubllcation of the hoi iuthoriUes in Britain, i that for racing purposes there shall be five U.S. dollars to £1. Entry in the (/.rand National rare i;. limited to horses which nughly hiive won threc-mlli hlch is no better than rMeptechase* worth £300 or twoone, cat or dog. mile 'chases rth *; 400 1 ^ a,h i ,:r_ mi and $2.000 -INS la *Mtvl 'glf ptimroi*. I don'i ffcfr* J: Say." hit) lc-'* n I'vs go> b >tl | h ieri mm i hstdlt p*; I i Pt\B'% COID till iM '..i-lranscundsoflpn your skin %  ••Sirs VANIMISC CMAM to protect your ikin by day and lo hold your powder matt. &&.C. ELECTRIC LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS FOR 2 WOMEN OUT OF 3 BY I'ALMOLIVE BEAUTY PLAN Thinv-iiifir dOCCOTI irtChiuTrflg Ir.idini; kin sprri.iliniplctrd 14-day tests Of thr Palnmlivc Beauty I'lati Oil 1 .'t'l.f, wnmen "t ;i!l ages and rvrry type Of itttt. They report a definite, n0ffMft>lf IniplUVbiiiftit in the complexiom "1 a wfimen out of 3 fnipported by ligocd *lements by the women ilinu-Ki These were tnon| ill'" iinjniAfitiriits Jf<^ &t**^B*e& ^A<**** IMISH'S I 111 PSMDIB: clinging perfumed, sceinliflcally blended for a glamoruusly matt complexion. reported: fj* Q\ !" v Co' t* Blemih* fewer Fresher, smoother Bri hter. clearer ">un :. • ire tod never ocedi itfi %  rand up o — 1 climati *'.


PAGE 1

r.\cr. six SCXDAY VDVOCATE MMDAT, DECEMBER M TUr linrnm: OLE VERY OWN By G. B. Gardening Hints For Amateurs Aboat Mi and thalShaw's Last Book LONDON (ieorge Barnard Shaw's last *Ofk — "Bernard Shav, • Khvn. ng Picture Guide to Ay>l Si Uwb^f, KuR btrtwnnMnl, itu Plus. the in can lil ma-OUR VERY OWN 1 iiratol — — • -ta in the >,mple and natural mam*, in which an u^^^"^^^^ T i**r..i a !" * "ou? dea, • ....mcatic drama is presented, |U lack ol -uper< ount* seedling* arc nS to be hd fw" ^i.minji .mu.,,, v arid itv warmly human atmospheres Sum l.oJd^r love or money HLf'tES li obviously directed the appeal ol tin. din AS this *i".rm 'hlnl^S; ev vit*.l nucleus of aocu-ty the family-*,*, w.ti. raa( u S* *' !" '"ST ^r" 1 "' r JS-** ZEE oM^S^SEaS %  "''" r !" o*an oor^Uoo and .1 na. T M G H Mint*.,,, eminent ?,, ,-oup? ,P Pr" b "J? * om WM critic, commenting on the ptAU.Uughtei %  ' '"•"'• "> ** *"*" cation thought "AU Piilon %  % %  Thoo; u. w,o hr r „ s jtirfer s ss until her • lg hT.„tn UfS '!"" k %  ""'"' %  %  * > T^f. !" u 'i^ 8in J S? ,l aboul HH ba said: ,.,n IK-, adoption paper, A '.'" p l A Ml "* 0 "? !" ', *"*"•*''* "It i* %  waggishly placid Saltare accidentally discovered by "• interne -no hu pvi fonnaoca •*• "l" * * ,,rt *"** % %  "• and. bratlon of the village he lovad. r Jealous, became Wlsting His atncartt) aim lf ,h r e hBve b *Wi a lucky fc* reflected in photort.'ph* he took ..re both In love with Hie sensitive a, tin, tOBM ,n 1 h v succeeded In savi-ig himself and in verse he wrote not same boy. the voung sister reialiforcibly tinBadlgl i I s m 1 seedlings, and they are *uflong before he died I al P Ilciently grown, they can now be "There is no trace of the trucuII udoptcd and |ha planted out In their beda without lent volcano who provoked the the ulder girt, hei dtgniu ol hl| p> rt< no ace n reih fcar <* tn ir being flattened human mind with such genius for real mother and m-r! ,,k us *"d drowned. Many people are *ome fifty yearsnot a rumble I her goon thtanxiously waiting In the hope ol %  yed wil'i almost unbaarata lent K*"^* %  "• <' tn Australia: ndlng pertom vchoseeda. whkh are suppoaed to havf TheJ li a pteaaaal jtinosuliun* pathlc. hl^. batra hnvoaa cwne. but are not yet in the ahopt df youth and ^pontaiuil> throughi %  Una .,nd Theae seeds do to wall In OUT ttua "hi. • act. and is air * u'nbclicv.blc climate that the* are well worth place during high MIH-A in ii^ n %  .!. wilting for as the girl %  King Will Be Santa Claus it> Pard n.Miriinn.r SANDRINGHAM, flo*trs of the orlenUI Cbristma* King (icorge Vl of England trw which U cultivated in u>e will pl-> Santa llau.s to his f-.ialr hothouses Princess Mai irtalng the dai i ha mawaraoaa Christmas ma Sandringnam ballroom. of I hi l hi •' 'of the trai •enlimental ;hl H beat work and Stephen IgcNtlly, n B Salusburg continued "We have instead the revoru of a great old man, pottering geninlly through lane, held and garden with his camera -t.. notebook on a boy-scout level, and we accompany him — such is UV extraordinary anti-climax —with some shyness not tow i .' The f.i -.:.iful one, •he understanding all parvnt* U DQt bflng thenuwlvea to tell their daugbtct •>f her origin. Ann Blyth. aa their adopted daughter Gail. Mho t> stunned and incredulous of this nrii;.%  %  th l>efricnd %  r the played Pi dart Joanne Smith change— plays staniiini: doc:. ; vh< the young Interne All %  b at ol wife Utte: Wood. i f .. ( I change to sec *nd BO the straight n 'heir pan %  %  bcln. jld. wh< chattering, it u Farley Granger part of a young Amei aa r tnatead of a gangster He is talented young acier. as well as lielnc an attractive romantk had Seen only twice in the Aim. Ann Dvorak, as Gail's real mothei. does a striking piece of work Her apparent indifference to her daughter is touched with pathos the%  i *-% KING GEORGE VI Christmas tree in Sandruigfutr: appearing bnei1> Ion; Will i d.7' %  I which an I ontai ila fluidity The ignoring of fact hv Mh race* is respon !'ieB Bawa navutg a few sunny day racial problem many lawns and grass plots hav Ymi mav like NO WAV OPT or been cut, a Job which acts as i I In cither wonderful face-lifter for a garden when ahe ce her and realues r ""e. ytaj will probaU] ba -hockand makes such a difference to the unbridgable gai between ed by it. but vou will not iorget it. the look of the whole place. Nov them. To quote fiodailei 0*H< head too that the ground is still in a OUR VERY OWN i* delightlf *hj Amern n Negro Theatre softened condition from the recent full) entertaining It. wam — NOWAY Otfl l rains the opportunity should be human appeal and sensible h.ndnegro—versus-white -t"^ It li taken to give lawns and path:, a 1 an intcreitint thoBat, 'he real a a pj u i a l thdedally rolling for a week or so. 1*. K O 8 S V. O I! • IS 1—i— I li elcome change from "tructlve aff* I luperfMaa] and so-called -i>hlunreasoning hatred tlcated entertainment NO WAY OUT One of the most deadly aerioii" .iv raaUatl< dims avtr lo be shown in Harlwdois now plnvlng al the tannin Thenlr** EnUUad N< I w.w OUT A I with th.avaabgrre ub|acl <•' race hatred nnd M luiiKlle.1 with brutal atrajfhtforwardnoss N %  punches -HI pulletl. and th' 'xpressions of hat nil. verbal ami otherwise, are allowad full play, th no curtailment It Mm for the aquemnisli. ihowI as It • r*v unraira lor. ill InU ball M not Lo pl> .u. i :.*p lamtiiar lo cricanci* i4i I'MX Mn-K*iT itr* 111m %  puss to (* oath in ("in." *if. iupa IVI A* •*<*")" ii %  lajfc. .1 oUl<' U Down ;f a s*ui* iii V WisfDi.ru ol jpprtita pttnap *i . B( way ol eui. it UlTH IOU a dun trlca II Direct.i HaaoaacUDI ia. Ano— He foUntl Ilia tnivaring ariuiw Ca*r. I '.cant a* Ono in** auggast ina Auatrmllan parrot, it) %  it itila t ordrr lo vitnM* surprising how much rvgula rolling improves turf, giving .t just that well groomed appeal %  Bca afbleb makes such a difference. Not only that, but a firm smooth surface means a much closer and more even cut with the Manor House and 'Shaw l.iwn-mower. which cannot cut resist referring to the the grass evenly If bumping over pU*ht of "Britain's uneven ground Homes'" Pointedly he '"This hall the Ma If you have not already done so. beg a few bita of Verbena from a friend and stick, them in. They il] quickly take root at this time, and when bearing they make a lovely bright splash of colour in the garden Verbena i* accommodating too, and looks equally well on a bank t over, or in a bad below wall, in which case it tends to grow up against the wall so prrviding nice long stems for picking. In a flat round bed it is also very attractive, and will continue to flower for many week? It has been a terrible year fx>r slugs, these garden peata, compa**tlvaty new to our island, have done great damage In most neighbourhoods Slug hunting haa become quite a well known after dinner sport, which is the ume (ha slugs come out from theii lairs A count of one hundred killed, is not unusual for one evening in a garden of any size But more about these pest* another time Tor. though we cannot doubt this is the real GBS. it is not th.UBS wa knew. It is almost aa if we had found that his beard was false The story of Shaw's book be gan when he was carrying on hu Bjoui bj love affair by correspondence red robes, black boota and with the famous BriUsh aciraas, whita beard. EUen Terry. Shaw pasted a This year's royal house party number of postcards and photo* il] be a bjg one—bedrooms are graphs into a book, srribblel being prepared for more th. verses underneath and sent them twentv guests off to Ellen Queen Mary. Princess Eliz*EarUer this year the book betu and her two children. rcm* back to Shaw and he decidand Princess Alice and tbi R I ed to use it as a model for a more of Athlone are all expected to ambitious publication Despite hiJoin the King and Queen for Unfailing health he tramped aroun-i holidays. The Court as a who!" the village snapping everythm : mmed to Sandrmgham on Thurshe thought worthwhile The iv suit is the guide with 5d photoS.mdringham House is being graphs and verses. decorated with holly nnd Shaw commences his Guide astoe and with the bright red follows: "Where, marking of two roads the Junction. "Our blacksmith, master of his function, "Has on my iron Kate enrtUad "Shaw's Comer up bold." Following Shaw through the wllaire the guide continues: "A cottage next displays no good work, "Daubed as it is with bogus woodwork." rtiei,ki picture of a tree in his garden and he rhvrr.es "Like Shakespeare I possess a mulberry. But find its fruit a somewhat dull ban) Then there is a picture of HV canaol pri sani Stately 'rote: Hoi %  The informal family Christmas paiiy has been a CUM. the ratgn of Bdward VH and the Oltij time tl*.Royal Family has IhM gathered at Sandrmgham was in lMg when the King was struken with circulatory trouble in his right leg. Otftl fere ex,hanged rlajhl afler break fast on Chnstnuis morning instead of on Christmas eve They are never lavish uxil mostiy %  nail trinketa, books and prinis The King and Queen have already mailed OKI inexpensive gills to rorsonal %  rioiuis and about 2.000 Christmas CardsRoyal servants will this yaaw receive the usual National %  .' %  Certillcates. After morning service at the i Khun I. :.i Si Mary Magda.1 mi the estate a Cnrlslmas inar of roast boat N wfoik • rkey and all the tr.mmWgs and topped off by plum pudding in flaming brandy will b< • I dining hall. lb ra will be an m gtenUj for the King to slip off I i : ive ,i %  hMI si %  H he! .1 he broadcasts to Britain world from his rttidf at 3 pin. 0 M.T. Then comes a gala tea party complete with larajr iced fruit eike 5mothere Oft ANT LTD ftftll tw Big RJLO. Deal e foimei WarrjgT Hio'.n. or Jerry Wai nan Krasna have, afts aaatha of bargaining, signe wi li K O.'s Howard Hughe; par. ciilllng for them to produn 60 If K O. pictures in the next five years, involving an investment S5O.IJ0O.00O. In 1943 Krasna received an Aca demy Award fur the best original aarean play. "Princess CRourke which he also directed. Wald Is the producer of the much praised "Johnny Belinda.' "Task Force." and of "The Man Who Came to Dinner." WAR BETS LONDON. The world-famous Lloyds Insurance Brokers are quoting 50 to l against a world war breaking oui before September 1, 1951. The company has insured the Canadian Philatelic International Exhibition again* 1 hostilities starting before it oper.s In that month at a premium of two per cent, on Ihe injured value of the stamps. —I.N S Two Views On TV ROME: Pope Plus had this to say at.out lllnis" and TV: "They take up a great deal of the time f< rmcrly devoted to the printed work. Wa tiieir BTtMtC I ltd technical importance. Uut they m purely visual. The inllueiiie they exercise, especially en youth, contains such a threat of uitelk-ctual decay that already they are considered as a peril to all mankind NEW YORK Tinned beer and TV sets m the home bring anguish to American pubkeepers. It Is ruining business. Listen to one of them: •My former customers say: Tony. I got my own set now and drink out of my own jug And 1 can kMfa "iy shoes off." Only one soap "jives your skin this exeiliii"; Bouquet l IN 4 Have yea any Gardening Question >ou would Hke to ask, or any garden Informs* Uon > en could pass on that would be of Interest to other gardenenr? an -> % %  i Til i'. %  %  135, lla*-e yt planU or change? aarplu* la exI %  -* %  ,/%  %. Write to "Gardening C/a The Advocate" and wateh this earamn for a reply LONDON Minister of L.iln.ur George Isaacs disclosed that llritain'."welfare state" employs nearly one in four of the working population. The official figures an; Workinc population, 23.500.000: .-'ate employees, 5,715.000. Isaacs said that the greatest number—C.510.000— wflrked in the nationalised industr ev TtM second largest group 1.420.000— are municipal goverriu'ent i m ployees.—LN.8. / %  Mil • %  L.r V lather of •kin with the rich Cashmere Bouquet the soap containing 11 suhilv l>lrndrd pcrtuine*. Huexciling Umqurt Inn-you aaiurrd of your Itcsh. dainiy SSBUBsM appeal CahBksra Bouquet Soap ilicavrnly for \our cnmplriion <-.:re too WITH THE r"AGANC£ MEN LOVE <>7 So beautifully easy... so easily beautiful bcC(ltl$e Brylfoam cleanses so ihorou>;hly yet so gendr, your hair is infused with new raasaBOa, r -w 'parkle. Let TOUT mirror tell iSe story—the story oi glowitg, glonoie. hairhrslth! And M.-Uwonderfully managcaM. hrylfoam makes your h-ir; how cconomicsl it is, loo. Remember the speedy, creamy lather suits every type of hair—dry or greasy, dark or lair. Ask tor Brylfoam and sec how beautiful your hair can be! In tubes, the *ianry and use larf ttonimty mt. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM. THE ORIGINAL C1EAM SHAMPOO IN A IUBE av1 I ANN IIYTH FARLEY GRANGER-JOAN EVANS '"'\ -**. JANIWYATT**#.OVOIAO^HAIOCOO* MAIAIB.OOO V. I 2 snows 2 TO-DAY 4.4.1 A H.:iO p.m. and continuing duily 4.45 and H.M p.m. Exlra Special: Th Musical Short "PIANO RHYTHM" with JAN AUGUST PLAZA TMtEATRE itmiH.inni (NB. NO MATINEE ON XMAS DAY) %  mm I m 2 v >"' really like it nerved in the Ballroom from 7.00 W 1pm l 10.00 p.m. An Orchestra will pHv for Dancing, m r, Dinner arm Dancing, per Por-un S4.00 MONDAY, DFCi:MIKK 23TII S I CHRISTMAS AFTERNOON TEA will be served in our Decorated Ballroom MSandwiches. Cake and ChrKtmiis Fixings served with Tea or Coffee Cocktails and Dunkas Ordered AN ATTRACTIVE DANCK PROOKAMM1 HAS BJLKN ARRANfiKD Entrance 72c 5 includes Tea and Dancing from 4.00 to 1M pB -tr>nnr>nnHHaaHHfiiint(t(KEin! %  & & I & %  at S. I



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-I M>\V. DK(-|:.MBF.K 24, 1930 HONDAS ADVOCAtE PACE SEVEN Delilah's Nightdress Is Coming In Caravan Circus Dailih'v LOND) HI the Iosniuii.N niui aril] lxIncluded ID it "caravan circus t It r 111 h inanufacturvd nouu> lM Uio VYc; • %  I Jutii. In charge ol ih* I'Xpcamon. inc iirst oi Ba Una. u Mr. A. S. Jenianson of TansOW, Britain's largest caravan distxUnitor. mill d| lo Bring up to n a t e tne caravmiw" ol oH Nu* known u> K. M uegan by suppl>ing caravan homtl lo boniocd-oiil families, took ordon from ono of the Ministries, conducted his own advertising anu Hies promotion, and run unaneve this travelling exhibition of British goods. lion Man twenty firms are co-operating — with goods varying from caravans to corset*. horseboxes lo households mop*. IftsflorM in psj cookers. It la hoped uw. Mi:. taMnrlM will become a regular annual event The exhibition will M o pono d ID Port—of-Spatn on January 22nd by Sir Hubert Ranee, Q< t Trimdnd and Tobago. Supportinn him ai the irremonv will be .! \ i • ,,k, the U.K. Trade (*'.r: ni'Mi n.'i m Trinidad; the Hon Albert Qotntl if Labour, fmwsftrj and Commerce; and Mr DuffUrquh.iri. ['resident of DM Trtnlcla| Chamber of Commerce. Tineannent which mused the greatest sensation at London's M<' iKllah" nightdress It | s illustrated here and consists of short pale pink satin bolero with a heart-shaped neck line and tiny cap sleeves, edgci with narrow MM trimming, worn with l full chiffon skirt draped from the waist, 'also edged with lace Tinskirt hem Is bound with satin to make the skin swirl outwards like an Eastern dancinil dress It was Inspired by the new film "Samson and Delilah". in which Hedy Lamarr'i costumeare accurately fashioned after the -vies of 3.000 years ago, when weallhv women wore gowns with bare shoulders, bare midriffs and slit skirts, In fabrics woven of gold and silver thread, and brocades of pure silk. All the swim-suits, nightdresses lingerie, coat* and suits shown iblc tea the Waal Indian climate FIMC nvlnp tricot mesh wi'h frilling, and on or offshoulder necklines made some of the prettiest nightdresses Poplin pyjamas intended for RUmm-r and winter were made adaptable b) fixing an extra pair of long sleeves, and a separate collar to %  short-sleeved opennecked shirt. Many pyjamas had neat straps at the trouser ankles ** to maka a close fitting leg There tin was a Chinese look about piece lounntng pyjama _. f oplin and washtnc taffeta, with and suits |-top tmusers tight titweight barathi Hream: \ XniiiN Sion IIUAII III I'll HI III IIII •a.'.' %  Christmas moi : > |ida and bent and gray, but his mn i as a bell, and ..Ithouah -miM* "bu raded MM) were irimg with good thoughts and dreams MS ,p wtv> Daddy, run faci -i anything from Veioi ~ answered Oa.id> ul) tmiaav. "bii uh see her mother landing at thai ili-nwaj. am. i it o much oh it u good Ion** to t* 1 a dreamer — years and gears ago I been dreaming but sa-/ ear igru..-. & year is the best. Something take place bcfoi. Well wash yuh face with weet soap, read yuh prayers whatever uh get. uh wil | KM for you 1. And hi? I neighbour was gone rubber Md wit of th-> s the engine of a 'plant overhead Only halt of In UlM little shabby hot* was Christmas momma, but x Daddy waa In no hurry to get t -i in his old faded pyjai be slepi on, until the amM . me -hiiiing m on his face „, %  up In bed. opened hit rv^ wtdei uafl ii. bad h.'.n-t „ ... I door — a welcome knock, '<" hli little grand and in paper wrapped i paaea of I out t> you am wake morntn& ta Unas, Dadch "' The child lok. panad fo rom %  %  wered ••Nothln* ,*ild — | was i anting (Jod sent ihingi Th. ti rned to wash the goblei HI it wiih traah aval, i i" My i Mad the OOflaa and MstlMd was looking all around the i u for lha irv.isures he had traaml ibout tbg new black Mjll to we.,r to Church — the ihuea he had seen in l. %  ih a larRc dUb 0) rrujt wen %  new door-mat was in lie an filled with the good II : %  %  : %  .". % %  Anothei calli i. im Padtrj NOU not up I He knew the VDKV, U I Plod! bedafcM god shore in be rebapllzed and handed him a rake of -weei Itart.adn-. wnterreunion* r run *rl lo BCASUrS LT1L. It*.... IN Cort *lr-l UMw. tl. M sssssa "Soaping" dolls hair — HALO f/or$esti/ w %  toMe > oftee was drunk — h< ror his pipe to net a BI Wl Mat shout*ng In the villas}* — a drum was and Uu-re, was .i bu; -)i rig noaa at I ndehlld cajta in breamr.id hugKi-d him up "Daddy. Verona come the come b> this Christmas plare"' in „ minute'] IUTM ihild sml bid 'y was out :o the %  kissss and n ^told ihe talc %  rv. connh> [lend Chri*tma-i tMth you. 1 came all the wBj (mm Canada by T.C A'' said a ssjiiahly dressed younj; woman the house .seemed | ... %  [|e l he Cat %  brought tie! and put on the table, and ; WroiLi started, to unpack,! I 1 dch iaw In inn* suit his. ew Ue. and everything sweei l>ecnuse it came iiada. ...... ihottght •' %  %  and s,, HI hi ml Uitnlnt; ml. she • Daddy, anu made for the seawarm • ASTHMA MUCUS loosened First Day Deal !•< i-oua_hlB, MSMtSa thokin* Li..k of Brufi-bUla or AaUtsu -uln your %  !** %  and *nrK> noHi*itT or olahi wllhout trying MITN DACO. Th". f Tl m-dl^ln-l. > %  •. InUrd >U|h 111b _ >V % % % %  • maTs (hick alrani n mucu*. 1 Tbua minotta fiaw araAlMng Sid aunda> r.^r. rafr-^ilne ala^. 1 Malpaailavi • irouflhlaa, whaaiinf. aaaasfu vluk'h saitlanveilon <* %  ooaffv aak faaranlaef<1< MKNPArh rrara %  ham I at 1 Eczema Itch Killed In 7 Minutes ", "aoaping" y id ..i cream ahampooa hides lu nimul %  lib ilnlli %  ,; aoap aim. Baka aWWsMa no nap of stkkv oikH.IMIH todt>ll y-.ur hau'. naiural luitrr \\ ul, II. Halo In Mini tail ihimring hssAiiThb. lu fragrant Ulhei rinsn •"M> ^dW io any ktod of walrr — Deed* no aftrT-rin*. al'rffaaii thai's hetrouS, uar Halo. I*IW* lxorDr>H. -,,i • In .tnm.4. H.u^MvU^tUvt*,km+~. lit aaam,'Aaia /if*ya* M/T Hal* gtwi Asaia>A li'iaiiia, I' -*.|.. nail •• a i -ofl. rta ll'hior i ra huritln*. and othar %  %  HALO rHeah Ike hiairii keavty ol >o*r kiir Si'Xi ninnvy tiai-k %  ar tin auaraittail im.l |..i...an.i --HE NIGHTDRESS. conslsUn K of bolero-top and separate fnu IMW< ng skirtInspired by Hedy Lninarr'x costnraw In Paramount* Ibi Sanisuii mid Delilah." x*!io snort satin bolero ha* a heart shaped neckline and Uny ti,, .leave", edited with narrow lace trimming, and the full chiffon sk.i., drapea from MM WtJat, iIBM edged with lace. Ths skirt hsm .. bound *nth saUn to match the bolero and make the akin rjrlrl OIAV wards like an Eastern dancing dress. Designed by Bienderella, it was shown at a I-ondon previt^ o. hMBMMl specially created for oversea* market*. BY THE WEIGH Down at the had store there b an old-fashioned balance-scale which has a capacity of forty pounds. Only four .liflerent weighs anneeded to enable the storekeeper to weigh any amount up to 40 tad this Male. One of these is, of course, one pound. What are the other three? The weighing is done only In whole pounds, so no fractional \. eights must be considered. PMIJ aq i> .punod o words "This Is It* a white ground, petal cuffs lo the brassiere >u %  p-UH". ITHJ in t combined with lace Sen e p*ti(i of the other sn '^.ima.lop avaning lownj Vot the larger, ;-'x *"*""" M-|< .11n -|.II. ..in in" ,..t J,!" -n, pita -atNinaiaM puriMi JUIII 'numml ne embroidered with fine An entirely new fabric for diagonal stripes in silver beading swim-suits was lime satin lastcx A ehlflon stole duped the shouldadc '.iciter" waa a twoers. S tece in rayon lastcx. with one alf white and the other blue. In all. the Exhibition will tour ^ There were "Irlkshorts" and 'he Caribbean islands for about dogs, -hutWhich aya pleated so that Tour months. \ni'. Its route has not pleats fold concert inn-wise yet been finally decided. To enthreefor easv packing able residents in neinhbouring in i for travel coals islands to visit the Exhibition mainly light while 11 The favourite Wot Indian Airways arc arrang Ultia* iio| J14J, TEN TO ONF. "iiiiiiiiixs i.i-.ri'Mt Deaj i hiliireti, Chrlitnuui ibare again with i^leaatlMJ and merriment | suppose I ou have prepared your gifts and) fit them to your friends already; Ihe Tiny Tot* will be hanging ut-l kings t *>>e National Hun! CommlUc* !" %  Not rulln. body of ,liplha S ing In i ,,Rupert* Autumn Primrom—41 who enters this church 24.0U0.0OO callers at national insurance offices in the 12 months. —OP PROLIFIC COW DSCXIR, Man Murray has a really Ha is converted I'd handbags, etc." —lC.PI. ELLPHANT FORGETS MONTREAL Major C Claudfc %  %  a lecture tour after M ftmtt In India, told an Inb does sometimes forget. Britain, refuse to adhere to the Government's official devalued rale of 2.80 dollars to the pound The Racing Catendai OflMal pubUcation of thi %  thai for racing purposes there Shall be live U.S. dollars to £1 Entry in the Grand National productive cow. In the last three He said Ihe elephant is.a remarkra c. Ii Unused to horses which yearshe has given birth" to five able animal, but no' because of his roughly have won threc-mincalves, two sets of twins and i mftuon. whuh is no better than s t a a pM Chagei WOfW :3 u, '" r ,* single calf All ore alive and well, that of a horse, eat or dog. mile 'chases i \ ,,, , l n „ V a —C.P. —C.P wise $1,500 and 32.000. -I N iO *H(X4 qyou lovtiu MJT POND'S I'OMIS IOIII IlliM indaaflai your skin. % %  •sir* > tsi%ins<. i in 4M to protect youi skin by day and lo hold your powder mirtt. fr>Uo*in| th* old SjtMkaun'i jira KUpan mjkf. h> *•) %  ireuiL 1, ih' wood and mffl "Goad, io I kno 1( i | ass," i id-ii.i SmG ELECTRIC dtfw &&!%£**$ JZgjuM POSH'* I4CI PtUQLB: elinging perfumed, sceintifically blended foi a glamorously matt complexion. m)i nf the G.B.C I Dd* nadc that n lied afier man-*never needrand up %  BOMSC j'.d I s Solid -hromlum-plitee -sontiftf (OnCaalM lock. PtSB-% LIP*I UK smooths •o easily onto your hps; the rich vibrant colour BUryi on and on and on. Here is a ran. products used by lovely society women everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them at all the best beauty c*ouI THE CITY GARAGE "KAOING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN -BARBADOS WMtftNTING THE CtNLKM UlCTUC CO LID.. 0' INOA^O ARE YOU nillMH WITH MMHIMIIIHI PAINS? law applr SIMIOOI i I., thr XTrrlrd PUlu U< rM yannrlf l .cniiT K^raOOL (ONQITKS .. FAIN On Safe al KNIGHTS DRUG STORKS If your hair is on the DRY side —there .ue three good rea*oi for using Silvia..in Hair TOOK l.i>ti WITH on. Il luppJiei the natural oil. ih.it dry hur lacks, it'* escclleni, lasting drcsvins and a torn-, lonon too: H contain* J*larr SiUlkrln, the tun natural food. Remcmbci ihotc last lw> word., wini oil, when you atk for It. Fhtm all ehtmnti. hoiidres ui t and tlort i I LOTION L/nrufe : of dood'ufl ond ihm OikHfytontd'nur^d rtl Heir tonlfloooo—o.aiJob,'e with or without^!. 0<(O^"t to your NM'lUla.r.."-)! LOVELIER 2 SKIN IN 14 FOR WOMEN OUT OF DAYS l BY I VI MOMVE BEAUTY PL \\ ThiMy-fiinr doctors — including leading skin *pe'ialiii havr now i oMplrlcd 14-day icsts CH the Palmolivc Beauty Plan on 1,364 wmiini tfl ..tl Bgr*. and every type Of sUttl. They report a definite, notirrahk imprs hoped il could be, iry fhr I'almolivr Beauty Plan." It's so simple. Thrs is all ym do: 1 Waih ym fact with I'almelm £sa>>. 2 Manage th ruh, o/i'w-et/ lather into yam iHn/ar one full minute 3 mm Start now, continue for 14 days. And prove as Hie doctors proved — that if you keep your aaJn'cleansed by Paimollve's bcautifyinK olive-oil lather, you are nsrr to . KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION



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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, IMS SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE TIIII1TI IS i • m %  mac^n Gordons FERTILIZER, LIME AND INSECTICIDE SPREADERS BUILT BY MARKHAM CONTROLLED DISTRIBUTION RATES FROM 2 Cwts to 2 Tons PER ACRE DELIVERED PRICES :WITH STEEL WHEELS Approx $475.00 WITH PNEUMATIC TYRES Approx $530.00 o ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED Tweodside Road Si. Michael Phone 4629 & 4371 JEFFREY'S BEER I COMPETITION CLOSES THURSDAY DECEMBER 28TH Send in Your JEFFREY'S BEER CAPS Early To S. P. MUSSON, SON & Co's Office AND WIN A VALUABLE PRIZE IB %  & %  K K K K S. 3. a a a %  %  I I %  a Exyrob ocrvx* %  .VM r a IlilflifW&ftK&SiftRaMlflffffftKKfraPil^ /



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V.\T.T. FOIT! SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. MXPMIirn 21. HM ANGLO-AUSTRALIAN TESTS STRESS NEED FOR PACE BOW LERS Door Still Open To B.C.L. Player* BY O. s. COPHft 1 *TM,t-Ol I J*-P" %  d i.iitcl> Alter. lave pravidi ... la %  i . [m>< with .1 VICW tO I I niU tin team that Is due to tour Australia mW The chief reason, whatever might I* ihc others fur tlie .heap dlKn'^l of the Au.tr.Uan tea... on the Aral day of a scheduled sisu ,, JS matefe %  bagera ,| %  % %  |1 "'" 1 :!:< ' %  %  ""' %  i' ac towlifU Ol Alex Hedser and Ticvor Bailey rjvilgu-ir bowled 36 overs between then, .,n loi 1 77 !UQS a* well. Bailey 1 'nr 40 in 17 oven, and Bed,. 37 In IS overs on a good wicket is I trii.ute 10 to* pot.i aCCU U \, SIS KaSta.. %  %  vexy £ to auow medium fast. 1 an. told by V. I "* C tJ£S Clvdc Walcett, that he swings the ball both ways and make, grea use of the scam. This IntOftMtkM U burked up by Hie n %  %  i havt "^lorflidVeouS* cea ba MWMIad to Ba aU-i lund I n rtfU pace bowlers Undwall and Miller, fast medium MA-nn Bill Johnston — ^t'cSSaanSBO WITH AUSTRALIA T IE wt Indies have ulrcady bcalcn Enland and so II is will lluAuslralian problem thai we have lo deal and It aeenis lo m. thai Ihe Wesl Indies, who alissKhr poises, two lop-ll.uhl .p.n bowl.r ,„ Snnnv Ramadan, and All Valentine must lake this rest as a. object lesson and set about seareh;n for pare bowlinl talent. Tiu brill*, me al once lo a Outler which w cauaed In Was Indian aided circles tlua week when Jamaican %  BOrb in a.l.cL-. lhal HUM JoftssOS. and Goodndgc oi J.mal.u had qulle iosy clslms lor Inclusion in Ihc West Indie, learn for Australia i.exi HINKS JOHNSON IS TOO (H.I) L ET us face facts once and for all. Hines Johnson la TOO OLD. No rood purpose would be served by trying to end hit days on the hard Australian wickets. Johnson will be 41 years old, to all intents and purposes, next year and I have yet to hear of a successful Roy Marshall Scores Fine Century Bright Cricket Played SCOREBOARD In Splendid Weather BKK.HT wi'i.ther prevailed yesterday and some _> mabte Wanderers to rai;.e 'j'24 ttu %  Is in a day at the crease. lie mi undefeated with 133 to his Credit. uacc bow ler at 41. If there ever has been one. then he is the exception tlmi prove, 1 With regard to Goodridge's chances 1 am prepared to keep an open mind as I would with any other cose except one like Johnson'* 1 d in the view that it is a bit early to start selectim: teams. GOODR1DGE MUST IMPKOA I. I WAS not impressed with Goodridge when 1 saw him represent Jamaifii against Trinidad earlier this year. He was just over medium and did not move the ball. However, one thing in his favour was that he was steady and had direction. He has been couched and it is nutta MuooaJUti to batteva tnm tab dUtanct thai he rias impiove. It that is the case, and he proves that this is so In the foriht-oiiuiit, tournament with Jamaica, and British Gui*.na. then he will have turned cunsi derail on for selection. B.C.I. PLAYERS HAVK A CHAM I And now lor look al the local scene; 1 was particularly relieved this week and I know the majority of my readers will fe.1 nappy at 1 the news that the Barbados cricket authorities have not closed their doors to possible candidates for the trials from the rank: Of ssl HfeBSttST***. one of the cricket ..mcal, this week I learnt that the list ol 28 was nol llileialcd lo include liaibado* l I ickct League players al all. The Barbados Selectors intend to watch the League Trials and then make their invitations. Wllh regard to the omission of Reynold Hutehlnson s name from Hie list of Barbados Cricket Association players invited to ( ,i... ti..-. m, was nol inlentional and 1 expect lluiinterns that he will be invited WHAT ABOUT MII.I.INS? I HAVE got so much support lor my efforts to get Mullins Into the Trials that 1 throw out a hint to the Selectors gJIM they relent their adamantine atuiude towards the exclusion of Mullins that thev intonl do Barbados and the West Indies a great service but they u'ould defimlclu build up a considerable measure of public conlldence ll/HKriil-lK it is duo to the presence of EnsflM Wakclam. the W popular pro from Canada, or the impendimt trials for the team to no to Trinidad, the Rockley Golf and Country t.luh e %  i m more week-day activity these sunnv alternoons than in many a watery, wu.d-swVpl week. The ability of Ernie Wakclam as a stroke reducer be LIB morv tuid more rceognired and demanth. un lr V tM IUB|| time are ^nnvlng In proporUon. With the team lest-OOlj two IVSS1B1 „l( HOW -wo Uo/en aspiring candidate* for the .me flow n places are pultuiti in loiuj hours of pri-ctlce and play. Already the wonders that Wakclam MB %-'ik an baco ml na appare..' Ted Benjamin. wh-*e best rcturncii scor.' wi p, turaasl in an easy 81 after only a couple of lessons Jim < hour with the master and not only ironed out his chronic nlctcly, but had a doubl-.-caalc 2 on the |.m nftii LWM Roniria Innlss, WUI Atkinson, Colic Boyley and several others l! .shown the tr-ults of the g-'lf doclor's diagnosis quickly. RAPID RKSULTS W AKKLAM'S prcaencc also is bringing rapid tesulLs In dilion of Ute course. He ha.impressed mya president to the greenskteper with the MC* "" %  rolling watering and general upkw-p and •>' l| I dune n aiM. h..taken ihc nttt ;''"'" %  %  %  • ItJxwtorj and i demonstrating how a green should be and can tkepj I it's up to the local juIhoritR^ to treat the ottaw tighl p^oni the. Although Uie condition of the • ourso at th. monienl rant discarding winter rules entirely, .•nu-.wntei rules will go Into effect to-dav. allowing a player to flroti a boll once whtcn IK fairway of the hole being played. Ti.i-. dackrion teas been taken by the committee in order to speed up tho play MM : iielay is caused by ployem bettering the lie of their ball With Their clubheads on every shot, and at the same lime ni.e pteyei recourse where they get an unfair lie. It also has been 111.1 nuted in order to get the Rockley players who no to Trinidad oul Of Ihe babll of bettering their lies as they might do so In Andrew*, where the OOUTM is In BunuDar-nilai tomtltior, TFAM LftAVU FOB TRINIDAD J.AMAKV 3 Hotel rc-orvations already ruivc Man inatle IOC t*W '• plane transportation arranged for The chosen few Will dtpgfl al B i.m., on Monday, January 211. wishing; to Wl Dr the Carnival will return on Sunday. r ,ni Although It is not known dclimlely what PM Oftai Will %  for a place on the team and many ;iii unsotpi %  %  I ] %  %  his way to a place, the most likely Candidatl with the I*" %  %  %  1 this" time seem to bf Eric Atkinson. Will .\tklnn, Colin Bay ley, Ted Benjamin, Miekev Chlllenor, Shirley Atweil, Inn ChrisW BtUIley Dalgliesh, Jack Egan. Percy Gooding. Kannoth Hunt*, Jon Grace. David Innlss. David Lucle-SmiUi. lYai 1 Hi 1 >" molt, Ian Niblock. Jim O'Neal. John Hodger. Bernard Holt., Btan Toppm. Itaymond Norris. Dick Vidmer and Bryan Wybrew I MI'IL'i ,. W.WIIKKKKS Wanderers (lor 6 wkts.) 224 \ rmi eanturj by Hoy War),..ll anablad Waniierers to score _'2 t..i the l.*s .if 8 vM.k.t.s M %  '" for the •ntin .tfternoon In their firs' Uviiion iiuket [.Mine with Empire at Hank Hall yesterday after%  oon Marsh.tll who was one of the ipanlng bal %  d his bat or ISS Men included 4 fours and llus ininiiKs. although I iwo nmtakes, one at ..-. H, %  .,,. .1 Ml. :ood one punctuated with gofi trokes ..II around the wlcsD 4 JulHiuons were the Atkinson brothers, 1 Eric, wtio got 25 and 23 respectively and Norman Marshall uho, rcglst useful 22 which included 2 threes and 1 two Denis Atkinson the incomlm. batsman was quickly off the mark with a single off Alley no ana later Roy Marshall lifted one trom Millington out of the grounds Io make his score 90 but was fortunate a little later when •dcketk"l r Joiiefailed If .dump In off this same bowler Marshall pulled one from Alley lie to Hhe square leg boundary and Atkinson took a slngl" with a hard off-drive The total was now 167 %  with Marshall 98 He on-drove the last he received from Alley ne for a sin uie and then nIT-dnve the first from Millington to get his century after being at the wicket for 18> minutes. Quirk Scoring Atkinson entered double figurewith a pull to the line leg boundary off Milllngton nnd then i.fftimve Weekes for a single With lxrth batsmen attacking the bowling the --core mounted quickly and 200 was soon on the tins. On one occasion Roy Marshall lifted one from Millington to the long-on boundary while Atkinson also helped himself to a number of Iwiundaries at this bowler's exEmpire got nnother wicket who;' Atkinson was l.b.w tu King tot 25 including 2 threes nnd 3 twos Marshall who was 122 was joined by Plena and the lutter opened with .1 neat leg glance off King for a brace At the drawing of stumps these two were still together with Mnrshall 132 and Pierce 2 both not out. COMBKKMKKK vs. COLLEGE Combcrrncrc (lor j wkls.) Hi,'! Cumber mere, in their 7;rst Division game against College at the College grounds yesterday afternoon, occupied the wicket for UM whole day. At the end of play they had lost five wickets and were 163 run.'. G, Grant top scored for Combeniiere with a brilliant 74. A fifth wicket partnership between himself and Licorish added 110 runs. Licorish made 57. Simmons was the most suceessful bowler for College. He took two for 20. T. Williams ami Mr ^ Headley took one each. Combermere won the toss ami elected to bat on a perfect wicket L Licorish and V. Collins opened the innings The College attack was opened by J. Williams ann t' Simmons. When the total was 17 Collins l>layed forward to one of Simmons' fast deliveries, missed and was given out leg before ") Wilkinson filled the breach but when only 12 runs were added he was unfortunately run out Hn score was four. Mr Smith partnered Licorish, who by this time appeared to be unite settled At 40 Mr. Smith was clean howled b> Headley for six. P f.iant shared the ilfth wicket IKiitncrship with Licoiish. Thev carried the total to 79 when lunch was taken Licorish was 3^ and Grant 23. After the interval they 000t m ued to trounce the Cotlego bovrlari Grant, who was scoring faster, soon after passed his half century. The total went past the century 1 Mi-iat .. SAMHHIIit. ... ( ii.j-j.iu* b Snalb r..t. # i, i. ib. s WHS*. %  nubln i 1 i %  • : >UMt %  Unhcr s Kan ..f -m. i ia. a—is. a—ss. &f —l %  S J. • 74, 7 7t. s—so. s—sa, IS—SJ %  %  1 t)OW I.I NO ANALYSIS O. M H • 1 w.koti S3! O 1" 14 IS 1 1 BMSI BM IS 4 II %  K fb.wen 11 0 41 'or SB • << for S, 1 for ft, 3 toi ll. t< III • •'* %  • >* %  laMslsiS* 1 F Hai'u no) oul C Alton* not oul vii. : b. 4 BOWi !!f n ANAI VSI %  A V Will.,,,. s • 11 • B Tutsi Hot 4 wkl t W (a.r.l s 4 i LODGE *• riCKWICK & S3. 1 t l-4.r 1st In.lin r. W. ChOHman 1 b h T. Hood (l Hu'.htijon c Kldnc* b JuiHaii rit-m. ,: 1* b T llOWl Barker • 1 U Mnillr luO OUt 1 llfJkVO* b Jordan llaimiStll ... %  .11 %  1.1a r iinsxi 1) S Mat IC-in.r b T Ho^ M .!, Wood bllC Hoad t K L Brook*, i-d oul 4 C Drana b E Ia Hoad •Mniu. 1. 11. ttasaj %  %  %  %  T4 4 It I St. 4 SB %  i" %  stair How I INK ANALYSIS O H. B ToUl for nai Ml B. D Clarkr 4 1 1 i| II K i 4 1 S T. 1 Ii Hoad 1 I IS for 17. : M H J...dan 11 1 JO M 4 for ISS. 1 (or ISS. 1 • ss HoWlJN<; M ii -T so %  B A. Edward* 1 h w b Wllkte SmiUi %  .,.„ BBS Ctarke HUilli-i. is i -ii > Q. L Wood c Stoula b C C QlaMtow ii a %  i 1 II n Kldna* b HutchirMm 4 ,. ITABTAN 1 1 • T llnad not out BBSBSSl Hop* rouci 1 Total "for 4 wktS.1 r.n.. Ill.cKin.ei b 1 ,-.>l.,r hil -' %  %  ,iMI. hi ,\ rrmt b 1 1 laBlBia %  sastti MM) • rail or UBJ i M. I-4L a— TO noWLINO ANALYSIS issHa u K 1. Brookaa 11 1 30 C EGill 10W illUps IT N O. Wllkk. 11 1 4£ 1 Giaaiow 4 0 Bl Cheltenham b n..w*i. ._.„ c A. icon b smith 1 J 4 1 c n*an sou G Hutthlmon s o 10 Hunte—0 01 p.m. SO MANY FAVOURITES The Christmas Races Will Have A Caribbean Flavour By BOOKIE T WO dav* i It 1.1 an |, and reached the 150 mark. Five runs later Grant tried to cover drive one of Simmons' deliveries. Ihe ball Lifted and Blackman at imdun took ii hriUin Grant's total <>t 7* included Id two's but onl) two fours. 11. Quartan was m xt to bat. Before un> more runs were added LoCorj I rollowed ins partl.oi. Me aS eat leg bgf the bowling of dipper J. Williams for 57. O. It.-ckles paitneie.1 (Juarless. A lew minutes later blimps were drawn with the Combermere total l<>3 for the loss of live wickets yu,.rless and Beckles were each four not out. POLICE w SIWKT N fclice M 'j.jrtjn tfor a wkta.) 21 SPARTAN routed Poll tuns when they met at QueasVl D Ihillips and t: SinlUi and leg-spinner 11. K. Boweu weie dl inielv on top and gave the Pdllea batsmen much. trouble in getting the 93 runs. Phillip** Hguri BrM innings were 14.8.15.3, Smiths. 12.421.4. and IBowea'i .2.0.47.3. Police were all out by 4.35 pjn. and al close of play. Spartan were 21 without loss. Byi a ho tnppcd scored for Police wl'h 3" not out did much to invent ,m %  irlier collapse ol thg P LltN U an Byer was sent in at number 4 ;.nd brought baik %  The only other scorers of double figures were Cant Karmer, 17. and H Wiltshire, 12 TintianuPlay began .(bout 20 minut< •use dl the Lite arriVdlnt niemlMi'. Of Ihe tea-: 1 POUOS %  t ,.n<| took first turn on the Wicket They lost two early wickets In then opening pair C Blackman who got io gnd v Tejlor, 8 Illnekman's wicket tell t. pecei 0. Smith who ^ot him to drive %  a|] i tu i %  pa et F Phillip, forced Taylor bock on hi* stump* and he was given out hit wicket The first wn %  -t fell nt v< and Itei r %  second fell. H |V took th rest of the pa stack and saw H K Dowen replace Phillip-; from the South. TU end. Smith struck the third blow loi Spartan by "lurking" WUuUUT* for 12 The scoreboard read 33 er joined Byer. Farmer quickiy got going autl ihe 50 was up l n about 80 minutes Phillips was given a second spell, hut Ink time from the %  M Tl •• second over of %  . %  ; %  %  %  for r; larmar I'-^sed at a shorti;h b..i| but dni not get a touch IJ^IflflKffMfffflKfffi %  %  %  & %  %  %  %  The 50 was up hi about 80 mmutes With the score at 57 for 4, A Uleninan went to the wicket. He saw an over bowled to Byer by Bowen but was sent back tu the pavilion the hrst ball of the next over for "duck". Piiiliipa got hiin leg before. G. Cheltenham replaced Blennuui. At the end of the over, the luncheon interval was taken. The seore was 63 for 5, with Byer 21 nut out. Phillips' figures were then 10—6—13—3. Bowen took the flrst wicket alter lunch. He clean bowled Cheltenham with a leg urea* pttohad o n the leg stump, whlcii C b e rtenha in tried to cross at. Cheltenham only nuide 2 ana core was 74 for 6. Nest man ir was leit-hander E. Brewstar. His stay at the wicket was short He pulled Bowen for 4 to open his account. The following over. Smith got him to turn an oulswinger into the safe hands of Clyde Walcolt at short fine leg. A sudden collapse followed and llowen was causing the damage. He bowled Morris for nought and In the same over he bowled C. Mullins for 1. The score was .9 for 7 and went on lo 62 for 9. Last man in, C. Bradahaw, fount! Byer 26 not ouL Bradshau was i-oon arter dean bowled by Smith for 2. Byer had taken hn score to 33 and was undefeated when Police were all out for 93. Spartan went to the wicket at about 4.15 p.m. and by time call, they had only got 21. I.01M.K VS. PICKWICK I.OIM.t I'KKVYK'K (for 4 wkta. ) 16Z A flashy 55 nol out by T. S. Birkett and a hurricane 45 oy H, D. Kidney highlighted the 1-odge-Plckwick FiTSl Division cricket match yesterday ut Lodge School when Pickwick bowled out Lodge for ". about 10 minutes before lunch and scored I5t> (or the .<>.> %  ol lour wickets. Birkett and Kidney wen: assoclaated in a fourth wicket alp which yielded 73 runs. Both of these batsmen punished the Lodge bowling, Birkett goimt ..Her )ILS runs in a free, runoatting way. but Kidney gave no quarter to any uf the bowlers. He was bowled by G. liuti.hiii-.jii however, after he had hit that bowler for two sixes and a four in the same over. The other Pickwick batsman who had a go at the wicket was A E Trotter with 25. E. A. eeM .ibuut his battin;; patiently and though he was out after Trotter with whom he upeneu Uie batting, he only scored 9 runs. When Lodge went to the wicket, thej t into trouble early, but P \V Cn-aaauiail and G. Hutchinson who met in a second wicket on pace IS ihe Trinidad Christmas meeting begni> may seem an opportune moment to pick favourtu.-. and if by such a time one has not been able lo do so then it is obvious that the runners must be evenly matched indeed. Such is tho rase with the T.I c. Xmas fixture due to start on Tuesday next There la no occasion in the past that *hen the LMdi -ie so full ol potential winners or .ode up of so many unknown quantities. S TARTING with the Brat I I-ondon Bloodstock Cup lor C class Maidens, Users is such .. gathering of new names that one loath to pick and eh... groping in the dark 1 will there!..re leave thi: Next we have the B roohj ofttfen tvill be over six furlon,,.. > thcie ut m tne race wluch are also down t. i the Gevi rnors Cup it is cUfhCuit to discuss Uie possible results. However. I ''" %  Market, BaLuidra, Phacl/t .mil .V.n Uiu AHI have .. hand in tne game while It u %  4.1.., al White Company and Vindima will choose this race to read them la instead ol the Governors Cup. The i.itter 1 think is unlikely but n White Company docs go in this race I have BO iMSttation in picking him as my favourite. The hxst i* in.*.. noi -•>: %  true, and therefore 1 consider that the opposition la ma ...j not. INevertheless that does not help us to pick the winner. N EXT we come to the classic Dcibj. A a 1 have already pointed out this race lakes ou a completely new character in that for the first lime we will have a Ihr— year Old ol note from Jamaica taking part. in addition to this there are the two best three-year-olds bred in Barbados in the race as well as two others from St. Vincent who should be quite capable of holding their own. Trinidad too is not without representation in Ihc matter of breeding and with two like Wevecrest and Lazy Bones in the race they will have a strong hand. But there again this only complicates matters as far as placing one's Anger on the likely winner is concerned and apart from the fact that the Jamaican champion baa turned in some impressive gallupi there is very little on which to make a definite decision. Therefois, suppose we pick Foot Mark as the detinue favourite for the race there will sUU be a toss up between Watercress, Wnvccrest and Bow Bells as the one must likely to defeat him. During the last week there has been a lot of revealing work done by the various Derby candidates but none more so than the report wnich says thai it is likely that Wavccresl will be in the same form we saw him in al Cnion I'arn last taster. Here, I am going strictly b] haai aaj. but if it turns out to i>i true, thin 1 think he Is going to give botn Foot Mark and Watercress all the trouble they want over a mile and IJli yards. With Bow Bells one wn only pursue a policy of wait aad III red it, but n has been impressed upon me so olten by so mam dUterenl people that 1 am most anxious io see if it Is really true. The Breeders Stakes should go a long way to putting u.s right on this question. A FTER the Breeders' Slakes there will be usual C class mile. Al first glance 1 thought that there were some llrst class middle distance runneri in this race but of closer exammaUon il looks as if this .vill be the only race for the daj for which there is a definite favourite. He sticks out a mile and it is none oUier than the Creole gelding Oatcake. His chief opponent, if it is muddy, should be Leading Article but even on this horse's favourite Uack 1 do not think he is too much foi Oatcake to handle. Otner than Leading Article it is possible that the newcomer Loughtown, and Uie old timers Bright Boy and Tiberian Lady, will have .i say In (lie matter. ITOLLOW1NG the Fernadcs Trophy will come the Governor's Cup. %  T This race is more open thai, t ever has been for a long while and an indication of this is euii in the reports from Trinidad which have already changed die [avourlta at least four times. It started otr wiUi Ocean Pearl, thlfted to White Company. Went on to Bluo Streak, rested on Elizabethan, touched on Jolly Friar for a brief Interval and has finally ended up on the Venezuelan horse Delhi. not pretend to have any inkling as to the likely winner but 1 certauily caiuioi exclude Atomic 11. Here I think 1 will leave the situation aa it itanda and atlll 1 i utsldWr "ith a chance, uie game llliy Rebate. T HE D elai Manval Btaki ba i large antr> hut not much lalanL l ioould imagine uiat if Sun Qleo is not sent in the Darrn and uiadartakea thla I nit eed bo chaneaa will w u good as any i.i the race. Yet there is Uie Atom, who IS said to be working exticmcly well, win It then A .luam II and All Buba wno ranfaot be Lgnflted. There is also Waverly, who from all accounts improved by nearly two stone since aha went to nice in B.G. Dependeui 00 the work he has received 1 would also keep an eye on Brown Boy for if everything is exactly to his liking it will take soni. thing more than a D class creele to beat bin, | T ASTLY wc wul see the Apex I'late. another race with a Urge entry but not many stars. About the most prominent I see is Bcwinait all m such a low class only because she bats not run v % %  But .crt..inlv if she repeats the iorm she displayed here In March I see nothing on paper to match stridea with bar at any par* of the race. Leap On and Mor. ..r.m are both useful horses but hardly in Bowmanston's class when she i, nt ""I 'AKfcaN' all together WO l4t0Uld therefore see a very mixed bag of %  tttl on the llrst day while it is certain that, whatever else niuy happen, tne racing will he the most evenly contested we have seen oo the fa^ Queen's Park Savannah for main a vcir What with enrries Irum Venezuela. British Guiana. Jamaica, Trinidad. Barbados. Grenada. St. Vincent and the French West Indies it has a Caribbean flavour that hns seldom been seen ln tho long history of racing m Trinidad. I %  & & %  & & £ & & %  %  As we approach Ihe close ol atnotber year we look back v.-uh i latitude to the support and cooperation of tbOM Wi have had the plcasuir ol servinn throughout the yeai and take this opimrtumiy ol exp.-essinB our slnCdTf "thanks" and extend:— Best Wishes for A HAPPY CIIKISI \| \s AND PBOSPEROU8 NKW s I \K | IMIWWNG ESTATES AND TRADING 1 Heat is hard on a dog STRONG as a LION \VrMKN "^ fcun '* <* t hllig-hot. W your .log will rcfuK hi. food. He'll lie in uny tudc he louguc hinging out. Mc'U keep cooniiiiiilly tr.u>.h.iig lunuclf. IV twacaholBBpla, iii.bioo-i iOOSeitwaeai, And this make* him