Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Friday

December

1950



DR. CYRIL GARBETT, Archbishop of York,
second ranking Anglican leader, said to-day

that the use of the atomic bomb in Korea “would
never be forgotten or forgiven and would result in
an irreparable breach between East and West.’’
He wrote in a pastoral letter: “Use of the atomic
bomb could only be justified as a final attempt to
save Western civilisation from catastrophic ruin
by unprovoked aggression. ’’

Britain May Soon
Name Ambassador
TO SPAIN

Ree LONDON, Dec. 28
Britain has askeq Spain for its
agreement to the appointment o/
a new Ambassador to Madrid,
usually well informed quarters in



NEW YORK, Dec. 29.

| Declaring it was urgent to se-
| cure a good understanding with

China, Dr. Garbett wrote: “The

|very thought of the possibility

}ot war with this patient long

| suffering people is hateful

| “The use of the atomic bomb

against their cities, would out-

rage the conscience of our MOTOR CAR X-466, owned b
nation”. Callendar Road, Christ Church

He called for another attempt
“at the earliest possible moment
and at the highest level”, to reach

Motor Car









con believed to-day, agreement with Russia—without
Asked today whether Spaii’s| which there could be no peace in
agreement had been sought. tne| the world.” P Burnt Out
Foreign Office spokesman re- Referring to Communism, he
plied: “It is not our custom te| wrote, “in many European coun-} Motor car X-466, “hich
comment on such matters.” Hej tries, a widespread mood of des-| being driven along Calle:
added that the news of the ap-| pairing fatalism is destroying the| Road, Christ Church, by Albert
pointment of a British Ambassa-| will to resist. Wiggins, on Wednesday night
dor was likely within a few days.| “Unless there is a definite con-| caught fire. The upholstery an
es ay - avnant.| Viction that Marxian Communism] Wood-work were burnt out,
ed to be Sir doh Baltour presani|% #2,644, that must be resisted] Cpl Hurd essed by ston
British Ambassador to Argentina at all costs, the atmosphere of oa tay Ch aaeee eee
Since December 1946, when Sir helpless frustration will spread. vaatéreny gw ing "ine cat
Victor Mallet was withdrawn ip Unless Britons were prepared still on “the Spot- r 1 t the
accordance with the United] to st, there was the grim] side of the road. It was filled wit!
Nations _ resolution forbidding) probability that they might share| dirt and the seats h bye
member Governments to be repre-| the fate of Eastern Germany,| dragged out of the en !
sented by a Spanish Ambassador] Poland and Czechoslovakia. || the gutter. Two of the ot
or Minister, the British Embassy} “The Church must oppose} Were wide open

in Madrid had been headel by a
Charge d’Affaires.—Reuter.



Police Dredge River |

For Coronation
Stone

LONDON, Dec.

Police were to dredge part
the River Crouch in Essex to-day
in their hunt for the Coronation

28

of

Btone stolen from Westminster
Abbey on Christmas Day

During the night police
launches patrolled a_ stretch of!
the river banks following a|
mysterious phone call that a
“heavy bundie’” had been trans-
ferret tro a’ tar tu a boat.

A subsequent report said the
bundle had been dumped _ into
the river.

Police suspect it was the 1,100
year-old stone.
—Reuter,



Brazil Communists
Plan Action Jan. 3

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 28.

It is reliably reported that Com-|
munists are planning further agi-|

tation throughout the country fol.
lowing trouble which
last week when more
were arrested.
Brazilian Communist
Luiz Prestes said that

broke oyt
than 1,000

Leader
strikes,

political meetings, distribution of Preparations.

subversive pamphlets and posting
propaganda bills were being plan-
ned for January 3.

Security police however were
said to be taking nece ry steps
to prevent Communist action,

—Reuter.



Audience In Panic

HAIFA, Dec. 28.

A first night theatre audience
listening to the
singer Tino Rossi
night as a tear gas
thrown among them

They were made to
hall.

Before the performance began
a Communist poster outside the
theatre read: “Boycott Tino Rossi,
He collaborated Nazis.”

Corsican-born
to-
was

panicked
bomb

leave the



with the

Later Rossi took the micro-

phone as the people walked back

into the Armon theatre and said:

“You know I have always been
with you”. They cheered.

He is to give a series of ‘per-
formances in Israel and then g9

to France to make two films,
—Reuter.



|

vigorously, this materialistic form
of Communism,’ he wrote.

Fish Price Control

















































Â¥.

}

|
|
|
j
|

* Barbados

Atom Bomb Would
Split Last— West

Says Archbishop Of York





boa

Henry Goodinan we? °etiopletsty

Ca

Most of Canada’s 345 man

will return home probably
The Canadian Press news :
the army no longer desires
should go to Korea,





Yernt





out Wednesday night along

OTTAWA, Dec.28
army advance party in Koré
within a month
apency says this confirn n
that 10,000 of its special fore

nadian Troops
Will Return Home

(t clears the way for the force to go to Europe next spring

the agency added



ONE DREAM
THAT CAME



















Part of the advance party ii
{: iy in| Korea on administrative
work for an infantry battalic
which is expected to be the on!

(Hnit committed there













}
|
|





~-Reuter. The Canadian Army which hi
e â„¢ 76,546 men in its active and re
Likely In U.K TRUE nan [PREYS qunits bows of w 20 perce
L le . @ A Barbadian groom hac Pincrease over 1949 pnd lool
U.S. Tells Italy to Go a dream on December 23 ‘forward to continued rowt
: LONDON, Dex He dreamt that Elizabethan fnext year, The bulk of the 195!
‘ 1 } Britain’s meat iortage vas winning the Governor's i-increase se wn ¢ . j
f e 1 { e aro from the for
creating such dematr } t Cup in the Trinidad Races, ‘tion of a special Korea force
WASHINGTON, Dee. 28. that the Government n vy Suddenly just when Eliza~ j The overall total includes son
The United States is reported] Sider the restor ( " bethan appeared to have the | 20,000 men in the regular fore
to have told the Italian Govern- ee v the f \ ; oe rae ee ss big cat 10,400 in the special foree ano
ment to “go ahead” immediately} “¢ New Year 1Orse Grew 1gve! ane. 4 about 46,600 in the reserves
with ym for manufactuting it was “learned on. Thursday cont kia Peli pane ane |
5 P iti “| that fish was freed of price con- post first, Elizabethan fin- An official review on Thursda
arms worth about $400,000,000, trols last April Prices first rose ishing second. In his dream Psaid the present total] i 15,5
next year. ; sharply, then fell for time he could not recognise the ‘higher than in 1949 and quot
An official said that the State when meat was fairly plentiful horse but he did remember Defence Minister Glaxton
eee at rete 7 Recently they have climbed uin that the dream jockey wore j hailing this growth as an |
informally, tha financia aid] . Pay a red cap Petal ‘ t ’
o ‘ : ; and in many ca are n i - ‘ ; Blanding sign of the mat
would be forthcoming in the] third to a half higher than. the _, Feverishly consulting his which the Army has grown at
European rearmament programme] 61q controlled rate —(C.P) Trinidad racebook the fol- romeof age since being reorgan
to help them lowing morning, he ciscov ecg Sy parte aeaey Tee Saal pets a
The amount of dollar aid, it a ered that the rider of Atomic | aaa reece ane sOReuter & (CP)
was emphasised, would depend on er rr 8 + It would -be wearing a red {| % |
the Italians own production Britain W ill Se rap cap. So with no delay and ee re
effort pinning his faith in his G M B il 1 |
: S * ‘ dream he got $2.00 sent to » | ‘ |
lt a eee eee a me Old Rail Motors Trinidad and invested in the en. | otors ule
urning ou rifles, mortars - ; |
ae Me ' aaa is cf d forecast Atomic II—Eliza- ml, y - |
machine guns, transport vehicles, LONDON, Dec. 28. bethan, To-day his dream Car Of The | uture
cargo lorries and large quantities Britons 1 wi ay farewell came true, he is richer by
of ammunition, it was reported. | t® the w luselahs on $54.00 ; Z DETROIT, Dec. 28
—Reuter. their railroz nclude loco- : A lot of futuristic ideas about]
motives dating o 1891 and automobiles are to be tried in al
passenger cars vintage 1912 with new experimental test car being!
, ° shutoff compartments which must ‘(la ‘ 1 Cx ; built by General Mc
| Egypt Preparing |e ence i ine ies Ge rman Bishop Calls pai jy Goal (
than fromthe corridor | , . yw M. Vice Presid lars
5 : ' ‘ 4 , -a ; ce resident in charge I
For Next War Under the ' Z railroad build- For Unity Talks styling the car, leek
ing program announced on ports unit with {
Wednesday y most of these BERLIN, Dec, 28 3 . i'n |
pc. 9 sta eaves) . " | the save t ‘ a ance
; CAIRO, Dec. 28. museum ple will be ped Bishop Otto Dibelius of Berlin nee gave et ¥ oe } “4 ‘|
‘Fearing that the Middle East) ty their place will be dozens of {leader of 37,000,000 German Pro- outer rar es eee
will become one of the battlefields} diese] locomotives and t! inds [| testants said here to-night that he } ‘; . ni t is th 4
in a new world war, Egypt is} of ultramodern cars favoured get together talks with | eae Bae ae! Re car Of
making elaborate civil defence But the old crocks wont be for-]|the Communists to produce Ger- | future, only in. the sense .
gotten. Railroad officials expect {man unity jsome of its design or mechanical
= . r a flood of inquiries from regular R TA features may appear some day 1
. 5 r travellers the moment < 1e Bishop said he would open |standard automobiles
Experience gained in the second] pai} ‘ ment an old I Bishoy FT Id ox tandard t bil
world war is to be used in settins engine or carriage is taken off the} his te home in Berlin for Magnesium and ajuminiun
up protection agaiust both old ana) run. te between Germany's two pre- | loys will be used tn constructing
new methods of warfare. Egyptian Their quest will be for souven-}|miers, Otto Grotewohl from East |ithe car named Le Sabre. It |
missions in the United States and) irs of their old faithfuls perhaps a}amd Konrad Adenauer from West | be powered with an experimental
Britain are studying the latest] whistle or number plate or even |Germany if it would help German ]V8 engine with a 10 to con
methods of civil defence includitiz|a steam lever.—(CP) unity, 1 pression ratio plus a super char
protection against the atom bomb I ‘ll make myself available |ar 1t will have a dual fuel system
i ne i ‘i wr Bien time for pes, purpose Bie to permit injection of enriched
f ‘wut efence department is J will encourage ali eMorts to £a1n | rue) at cert; speed level The
being created with the approval EVA CHANGES that unity which is so fervently oune Sea hae oe that
of the Council of Ministers. HER MIND desired by all of us, 300 horsepower with the super-|
a) Fi BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 2 The emergence of Dibelius as a irgel (cP)
es) Por Spree: a “°- lbehind the scenes champion of | at
ate bop. agen th Saeed “| German unity comes while Ade- |} [{ ’
twice in a week and decided after ad pete } t ARTIE Ss HEADLINE {
nauer is framing a reply to Eas -
ae, ay People i | all to accept the contfibution of a) Hauer} Aoncat “Soutien he
ith It ian President day's pay which every empl signed to bring all Gerrnany under
person in Ar fJentina—from do S-lon Democratic’ Government
3 ROME, Dec. 28 tic to public servant : an Democrats in Berlin
win nae Einaudi of Italy and: make to her cial foundatior ist} iid today that Adenauer was giv-
8 wife to-day gave a lunch to} Octobe! ling inute attention” to a draft ~
320 old people 7 the siimaptanue Lust ek ordere ) 1-1 of he repl :
banqueting hall of the Quiriiale| tributions returnes the} —Reuter.
Palace. disagreement of
Chosen from the poorest in Following the hie
Rome, they afrived in specia!| General Labour Cx ion and -
buses, entered the presidentialjother state controlled Labour EARTHQUAKE IN eo
palace by the main gate andjorganisations to accept reimburse- ST. KITTS T
mounted the staircase of honour} ment on behalf of their affiliates
to be received by the President} however, she now decid “y ‘From Our Own Correspondent
and Signora Einaudi, | the money ST. KITTS, Dec, 28, <—S
—Reuter. | —Reuter, There were severe earthquake os ant
————~ |shocks from 2 P.M, yesterday to Se ae ;
~ z 1 s SHOPPING early morning to-day, No damage moe ner. |
AF TER « HRISTMA! ‘ LUan vas reported in St. Kitts but there [ON aa |
have been reports from Nevis that Com ue 12 |
ome buildings have been dam- Dever ner ony
aged. “Vers this unofficial srrike



TOURISTS from the

“Gas

shopping

cogne”’

PRAGUE, Dee, 29,
Communist party members in
the Czechoslovak army have
been forbidden to criticise ther
| officers “in service matters”, the
| newspaper Obrana Lidu
| ssued te
| par branches in the army sa}
t have rigt :
Cont bees ise the
ctivite f mr
2 Discu ep service
ctivitie
Criticise officers orders, o
; Give order econcerninge
tion of commanders”
the © same time the
give Commun
é full freedom in pure

Inhabitants of Charlestown left
their houses and slent in the oper



CRITICISM FORBID









at London Alyporc.’”’
i A

IN CZECH ARMY

being re-organised the
Soviet model
The regulation appe
lefine the relative
of arms officer
yranches in the
They empha
of officers in s¢
ifstinet f

emand

his strength” to er
ying out o

and to strengther
thereby a tt




tren f
But the re
an office
violating
statutes of

the

‘Tw

1

have

vould
east temporarily

they

Aiuorcate
o Chinese

Prepare for b

Price:
CENTS

FIVE



alle

On 38th Parallel

Asia Urges
U.S. To Listen

ray > 33 e

To Peiping

LAKE SUCCBSS, N.Y,, Dec

wa

ue
Tense Asian countries in the
ited Nations, it was reporte:
‘ay, are pressing the Unite

tates to negotiate with Commun
China for settlement of all Fa
stern political problems, The
said to feel that such negot
tions are the = only _ possib!
eans for a solution to the Korea
r, Without a military knockout





Ever since the Chinese Com

t sent their hordes int
rea, the countries of Asia with
e exception of the Philippines

been urging the US, t
Communist Peiping'’s
it

its

isten to
emands that
Withdraw
Withdraw the
rom Formosa

Its opposition to the seating of
he Communist Chinese regime

the U.N
They believe
bring

troops from

Seventh ' Fleet

these concession

peace to Asia at
This view we
power resolutio
the U.N. assem
(CP)

m a 1 2
before
weeks

mptied
put
1 two

igo



Reds Denounce

U.S. Foreign Policy

NEW YORK, Dee, 28
American Communists de
iounced the United States foreign
olicy at three public rallie
pening their Party Convention

ere last night

Beniamin Davis, a former Negre
‘ity Councilman and one of the
‘ommunists convicted of conspir

ing to overthrow the Government

the

1 negro audience that Chinese
had handed America
political setback

old
ind Koreans
“preatest

ever.’

pride, becaus

This, he said, gave. him. double
American imperial-
ts were suffering from “the very
eople they hate and despise.”
In Brooklyn, Simon G






son, A




Party Leader in New York State
ged his listeners to “clrb our
varmongers
The convention will meet in
rivate teday
—Reuter,
—



British Warships
Visit U.S. Base

HAVANA, Dec, 28



rhree British warships are to
nal a five-day informal visit

the United States naval oper-
ir base at Guantanamo, Cuba
eginning on January 8

They are the cruiser Superb
8,000 tons) flying the flag of
Vice Admiral R. V. Symmonds-
Tayler, Commander-in-Chief of
he West Indies station and the

rigates Bigbury Bay (1,600 ton
ind Sparrow (1,500 tons)
—Reuter,

Time-Bomb Killer
Appeals Serttetice





QUEBEC, Dec, 28
Generaux Reust, watchmaker
der sentence of death in con
nection vith the time bomb
which blew up a Canadian ait
iner 15 months ago killin 13

people ha

appealed
His appeal
50]

which questions tl



|

(

legality of evidence admitted at
is trial will be heard here i |
February Reust was convict
ccomplice of Albert Gua |
the jewelry salesman
» be inged on January 12 fe
murdering his wife Reuter



BOY KILLED BY TYRE

BUENOS AIRES, Dec, 28
Two be playing with a trac
or outside a garage in Coronel |
suarez, Buenos Aire province
tt hed n mitomatic air pump |
of the tyre It explod

f he ar gray
‘}

—Reuter,

meeting
the

Communist

failing it ]
a member of the
party.”

duti¢ of

The -regulations give every

Cor 1 the art

traight to C

headquarters witl
I other

unist

nunist party

iY complaint about



irmy reé rd

Obrano Lidu id the pre

Reuter

DEN

TOKYO, Dec. 28.

(,ENERAL MACARTHUR’S Intelligence Staff

estimated today that the Chinese could throw
150,000 men against the Eighth Army, covering
the South Korean capital of Seoul, between New
Year’s Day and January 10,
Limited attacks in lesser strength could be launched
“at any time’’, the Intelligence officers added. The
Chinese could reinforce this strength in the west
by between 100,000 and 150,000 troops released by
the United Nations evacuation of the northeast
coast. ‘

Shooting Star jet



















duelled with a greatly superioi
force of M.I.G's this mort
38 325 U Y ; the air force said, the
e at o Jatte destruction of twe Comr
. . jets and the damaging
Casualties was claimed
| American Intelligence
WASHINGTON, Dee. 28, | believe that part of the Chinese
Announced United States [| !orees in Korea is now sout
casualties in the Korea war he 38th parallel
rose to 38,825 by mid-night Iwo Chinese army corp dt
December 22, an increase of Hree divisions each have nov
1,904 over the previous been identified massed along the
week. Of these 64382 were S8th. parallel north of Seoul
deaths, Intelligence reports put thei
} Withi 35 mile of the Sout
The Defence Department Koret capital one north of
releasing the figures to-day the Imjin River an other
said that they represented the Yong ine
only the notifications sent to Light l cattere activit
next of kin.—Reuter } oceurred — the entral at
easter! ectors of the Unitec
Nation front yesterday an
Amcrican Fighth Army spokesman
French Evacuate | «
lr four week eneral lull
® e prevailed on the ground bu
Binthlieu Outpost [7 y) 1) 33h es
SAIGON, Indo-China, Dee. 28 | pounded th m ed Communist
Pranic thon feat Ae } tore pens w the 38th, ~ parallel
vacuated Binhlieu, of thei a
last outpost hear the Cl bo Be Bupertort bnbete ey
er, French army official = reported we lent results
WUnoed here today om thé@ir bombing ruids on the
The post is 12 miles north of the | CoMMMMist positions immediately
French stronghold of Tienyen oi eMing the: lin nh central and
he Tonking coast stern Korea
The vailtown of Kumswa
Most of the Binhblieuw garrisor les northeast of Seoul received
licceeded in joining up with af] the brunt of the attack, The
elief column sent to help them upe t met no opposition
They said they had a “sharp and ther it he air or from the
unequal fight with Vietnamh | ereund
guerillas The planes flew 717 combat
French forces have also evacu- orties on Wednesday. Thr
ated Chauson ce fence posk on the} United States Far @ast-AipeForee
oe sector of the Tonking | reported nearly 1,000 Communist
aniiae troops casualties and 450 supply
‘ buildings and barracks destroyed
PD ste } or damaged
| Thie morning American Sibre
46-U.N, PLANES SHOT | (5, E05, peed, omens
oN. two Russian type M.LG 15's it
1 } an encounter with a grou, I
DOWN REDS CLAIM them over Korea the Fifth Ali
| Force announced. No details of
iti LONDON, Dee. 28 | the engagement were available
wun een: ee A tot) of 34 Russian type jet
aE at y bed 0 wi sighted yesterday bs
United Nations planes betwec
November 16 and Deeember 17 @ on page 7
vo of then American 29 Bombe |
ers, i
[The Communique quoted by} . ~
Voseo radio said the People | TELL THE ADVOCATE
army had “completely liberated" | THE NEWS
on December 24 an area in the} Ring 3118 Day or Night,
ae aise as ev ue o Ene APVOOAee
it d \ One PAYS FOR NEWS.

beachhead }
—Reuter, |



Where Man may not
~ Venture Alone

\














Baron

we

ww



4
MEN climb moun.
tains in the company

of others and with ex-
perienced guides... linked together so that each
individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
the family man needs safeguards not unlike those

of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people

who own Life Insurance,
Second — as a policyholder he will be linked with

thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all, _

Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-
ance representative will direct him along the best

route to his objective.
*

THE MANUPACTURERS LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY

HEAD OFFICE (Established 1887 TORONTO, CANADA
) Aria I . CLY y = pid
MONROE fi I Ager
} 4 Hig € Box









PAGE TWO

ISS DORA IBBERSON, Social

Welfare Adviser to C.D. & W
who was in Grenada for a week
returned yesterday morning b
B.W.LA,

Back To Venezuela

RS. DORIS ANCIAUX whose

husband is an _ Electrical
Engineer in Venezuela returned
to Venezuela yesterday by
BW.1A. At Seawell to see her
off were her mother Mrs. Year-
wood, her daughter Joy and her
nephew Ian Robinson, who inci-
dentally returned from Jamaic

a couple of
wife. They
Barhadcos

For Barbados Holiday
Mé and MRS. ALVIN
TUCKER

of Trinidad who
own “West Wego" on the St
James coast arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. fr6m_ Trini-
dad to id holiday in Bar-
bados. Their son Glenn = is
expected to come over to-morrow
for two weeks’ holiday.

Arts Officer Returns
R. JOHN HARRISON, Arts
Officer of the British Coun-
cil in the Caribbean area is now
back at his headquarters in Bai-
bados after spending his leave in
England. He returned yesterday
morning by the Gaseogne and
is staying at the Y.M.C.A,

He told Carib that it was his
first visit back home in three
years. He worked at the British
Council in London for six weeks
and spent the remainder of his
leave quietly

He said that there were
a few restrictions in England
life was very much easier
-when he was there last.

weeks ago with his
plan to remain in

a

still
but
than

Originally. From Texas
M®* and MRS. JOHN BRIAN

and their two children
accompanied by Mr. Brian's
mother Mrs. Elizabeth Brian

arrived from Venezuela vesterday
via Trinidad by B.W.LA. Staying
at the Paradise Beach Club, they
are here for a short holiday, Mr.
Brian who is originally from
Texas has been living in Vene-
zuela for three and a half years
and is an Engineer with Creole
Petroleum Corporation in Cari-
pito, 4

Opposite Directions
ALF an hour after Ernie
Parkinson left for Venezuela
yesterday by B.W.LA. pis
brother..John left on B.W.1LA’s
flight for St. Lucia.
been working
in several years

Ernie -~who has
Venezfla for
spent Christmas with his parents.
He is with the Mene Grande Oil
Co,

John, who
Barnes and Co’s. Construction
Department has gone down to
St. Lucia for about a year. His
wife and two daughters Claire
and Helen accompanied him.

is in charge of



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER






How, times Rave chanyed/
When ({_ first joined the
Foreign Office tt was we who
started wars and the militcry
who finished ‘em !”

———





London Importer
ME: AND Mas. 5. WEISER of

London, England, were ar-

rivals yesterday morning on the
S.S.

Gascogne for four weeks’
holiday. This is their first visit
to Barbados and they are staying
at Paradise Beach Club.

Mr. Weiser is a director
Delbanco Myer and Co.,
porters of London

Mechanicai Engineer
R. FRANCIS DEHER, who
has just completed a four-
year course in mechanical engin-
eering at Loughborough College
in England, arrived yesterday
morning on the SS. Gascogne
and is staying with his mother
Mrs. R, de Lisle Dear, of Hastings.

Radio ‘‘Ham”’

‘EORGE and Desmond Phillips

of Grenada arrived here
yesterday by B.W.1.A, to spend
a few days’ holiday staying at
Super Mare Guest House, Worth-
ing. George, although the short-
er of the two boys, is the older
and works with the Agriculture
Department in Grenada, Desmond
is a student at the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School.

George is a radio amateur and
a few weeks ago got his own
“rig” going under the call sign of
VP2GQ.

Will Be Best in West

R. O’NEALE LARROW, a

Barbadian who has been
living in St. Lucia for about nine
years, returned to St, Lucia yes-
terday by the B.W.LA., after a
week’s holiday in Barbados. Mr.
Barrow is with the Site Repre-
sentative Office for the recon-
struction of Castries, Reconstruc-
tion work is coming along fine,
he told Carib, Castries with its
beautiful natural harbour will be
one of the best cities in the West
Indies when it is rebuiit

of
Im-

BY THE WAY ... BY BEACHCOMBER

"THE literary and_ publishing

world, if I may so refer to
that mophomafulgry of beast-
liness, is at present much intrigued
by the appearance on nearly evely
, book published by the Malicious
Press of a gaudy little band bear-
ing the words “Basilisk Com-
mittee Choice.”

The Malicious Press is run by
Mr, Roy Piladex, who inherited
an old-fashioned business from
his father, changed his name, and
modernised the whole thing. Re-
searches made by one or two
eritics have revealed singularly
little, about the Basilisk Commit-
tee, except that Captain Foul-
enough, a recent addition (in an
advisory capacity) to the Medusa
firm, ‘appears to be part, if not the
whole, of the Committee
A’ Promising Innovation

2ULENOUGH has an office at

Malicious House, and severa!
secretaries who, from their ap-
pearance, might have been lent
by--a firm of dress-designets.
Almost every week there is 4
cocktail party in this office, to
whieh are invited those who
might conceivably be induced to
take an intelligent and even
friendly interest in the publica-

tions of the Malicious Press. One
of the innovations introduced by
Mr, Piladex is a series of remarks
about each book which appear
with the advertisements, The
remarks are in inverted commas,
and the reader is asked to guess
“Who said this?’ about such and
such a book. The vindictive and
the disgruntled claim that nobody
said it, and that the quotations
are invented by the firm,
Charlie Suet’s Solution

F, instead of exporting our coal
in order to earn the money to
buy foreign coal, we imported
electric stoves, power cuts would
stop us using the stoves, and so
help us to save money to buy more
foreign coal to export in exchange

for the stoves

(C. Suet, Esq.)
Horse Hypnotises

tha’

Clergymen
A GROCER’S complaint
- some consignments of dried
fruit contain nails will probably
lead to the issue by the Govern-
ment of a 48-page illustrated
brochure, instructing the public
how to use a small magnet to
extract this unwelcome ingredient.
(Enter the fairies Grogblossom
and Quartbottle.)



Ru



Edward can hardiy wan to hear
how Rupert succeeded in nis search.
‘We haven’: much time to spare,”

he says, “ you are quite right. We
must hurry if we are to yet to the
fair before it closes.’’ So the two
lirtle pals race over the cor

towards Rupert's cortage. â„¢*
my mummy waiting for us." says

ne ees

1 es

fe ee ee pee



Primrose—42



the litle bear. ‘‘ Won't she have a
surprise !*" Inside the cottage Mrs.
Bear sits and stares at the prim-



roses, and listens to the story of
they Were found, ‘* You can

the ba 1, mummy," says
“It's a mice one. Mary-
-Contrary gave 1 to me, And
lease. where is that prize

~- ~

COG © Scere,

“th RRM NATE. FA) IE)

VQMNILS and
~Whithelds

Remember: You get more than a pair of shoes

Correci Fitting, the best materials, personal attention. Wide range
of styles for broad and narrow feet and the knowledge of your needs—

these precious services always await you at these two stores,

M*

They arrived yesterday morning

YOUR SHOE

With Creole Petroleum

and MRS. ANGEL
BEHRENDS aarr.ved from
Venezuela yesterday by B.W.LA.
to spend a short holiday in Bar-
bados, Mr. Behrends is a Chemi-
cal Engineer in Caripito with the
Creole Petroleum. Corpn. They
expect to return to Venezuela
con January 10th

C&W er
(DAYING their first visit to

Barbados and staying at the |
St. Lawrence Hotel, are Mr. and
Mrs. G. V. Landon of England.

by the S S. Gascogne.

Mr. Landon has now come out
to join the staff of Messrs. Cable
and Wireless as an assistant en-
gineer. While in England, he has
been working with Cable and
Wireless for seven years.

Barbados Meeting

RS. L. STRAUSS, whose hus-

band is a planter in Gren-
ada, arrived yesterday morning
by the Gascogne with her two
small daughters and they are
staying at the ‘Marine Hotel.

Mr. Strauss, who came out to
the West Indies from England
about two months ago, flew over
from Grenada. by .B.W.LA., on
Wednesday to meet them and they
will be spending about ten days’
holiday here before leaving for
Grenada.

Student In The U.S.
R. and MRS. ALISTAIR
ELDER of Trinidad arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.1A.
to spend a few days in Barbados.
They were accompanied by their
son Bill and their grandson Don-
ald Paap, Bill is at school in the
U.S. and hasn’t been home for
about twelve years, and, says
Bill, “I just had to spend part
of it in Barbados.”
They are staying at the Marine
Hotel.

Furs in Philadelphia

. F. COLLIN, who arrived

in Barbados yesterday, sells
furs In Philadelphia. However
he’s not on a trading mission this
trip for ‘selling furs in Barbaclos
would be like selling coals in
Newcastle’. He was accompanied
by his wife.

Overnighting at the Ocean
View Hotel they are due to leave
to-day by the Fort Amherst for
St. Thomas from where they will
fly to New York and home. They
began their trip through _ the
Caribbean on Christmas Day,
leaving New York for San Juan
and Trinidad from where the”
arrived yesterday.

BBC. Radio Programme

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950

7 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Think on these things;
7.30 am, The Reith Lectures; 8 am
From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme
Parade, 8.15 a.m, London Light Concer?
Orchestra; 12 (noon) The News; 12,)*
p.m, News Analysis;
Records; 1 p.m, The Debate Continues;
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Archie Andrews Party: 2 p.m. The News:
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.15
p.m, Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. English
Song; 3 p.m. Variety Bandbox; 4 p.m.
The News; 4.10 p.m The Daily Service;
4.15 p.m, Nights at the Opera; 5 p.m.
Sandy MacPherson at the Theatre Organ; |
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 oye. |
|

12.15 p.m. New

Scottish Magazine; 6 p.m, Australia vs,
England; 6.20 p.m. Interlude; 6.30 p.m.
The Reith Lectures; 7 p.m. The News;
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West
Indian Guest Night; 7.45 p.m, What the
Londoner Doesn't Know; 8 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Composer of the
Week; 8.30 p.m. The Debate Continues:
845 p.m. Rendezvous Players; 9 p.m.
Music in Miniature; 9.30 p.m, The
Nativity; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Donald
Peers; 10.45 p.m. World Affairs; 11 p.m
Arthur Askey.





CROSSWORD



cross
. Hale that is unkempt, (7) j
. A letter from a relative.
Hi 0, Am

1
\ ‘epo:
“Merry W
18. A different scoup. (5)
‘9. You may answer this call, (4)
22. Confection, (3)
, noun Perens always is. (6)
» Anything on the this is said
be under consideration, (6)
Divide. (3)

to

Dowao
place to put a
Metal.
(7)

- Out of
here. ) .
Well armed mollusc
Pressure, (6) ». Landed.
w boring it can be. (5)
. Pull with a jerk. (4)

What to do to spilt milk. (4, :

|
|

'

\

|

|

t in

'

Think of Wiltshire and this may
tv

i

|

!

(a
(or

aon fields

Coats changed for opera.
A stone from Wales? (5)
Very. very smart, )
This tenant is under orders.
. This suggests unity (3)

(5)

rS@sce Ekacec -

See

(4)



Solution of yesterdays pussie — Across:
1. Peep. 5 and 6 | n, Warehoused; 7,
Ass. 10 Sago, il a
Pets, 15, Pipette,
2l Ref; 22 Dusk. 24,
26 Dromedary. Down: 2
5 and 9 Wh
Begs o
16.
Rura; 20, Old

ey ey Ry el

~~ ene

STORES

BARBADOS











4 stows 4

TO-DAY AND SATURDAY
9.30 a.m., 1.30,4.45 & 8.30p.m.
SUNDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

“CANDERELLA”™

Color by Technicolor

Walt Disney’s

Samuel Goldwyn’'s









George BRENT in

Leo Gorcey & Bowery Boys in
BOWERY BOMBSHELL

“BARRICADE” Color by Technic:

—

4; APE WW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.40 P.M.

JOHN LOVES MARY & [Became A Criminal
SNA, | Rally GRA re

Ronald REAGAN

MIDNITE SATURDAY 306th
Leo GORCEY & East Side KIDS 1

Mr. MUGGS RIDES AG

Also The Color Short
MIDNITE SATURDAY 30th (R.K.O. Radio)

ROSEANNA Mc. COY

Farley Granger—Joan Evans

MIDNITE SATURDAY 0TH

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 5 & 8.30

vl

ADVOCATE
Fi 4 Aho e

MORGAN

Open Every Night
A
throughout fhe holidays

PLAZA Theatre—sriDGETOWN





Last “Holiday Hamper” Saturday Nite 40th at #.80—Save your Half Tickets



PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 P.M, (Warner's Double)

David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN in
“GOD'S COL




(









|

‘hin TWHITE FLASH in
& MAN from TEXAS

1950

YEAR

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29,



OUR 3 LITTLE WORDS

| GLOBE

| PRESENTS @§54-
Today 5 & &.30 & Over

HAPPY NEW

aT ee ee oe















(R.K.O. RADIO) |

“SEAL ISLAND”

George O'BRIEN (New)
MARSHAL OF
MESA CITY







KISS IN THE DARK” and
TRY AND THE WOMAN

2 New Monesram Pictures)
Johnny Mack BROWN
“LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Last “HOLIDAY HAMPER”
Sat. 30th 8.30 show save your ‘:
Tickets



——

Starts

(Warner's Double)

Sally GRAY--Trevor HOWARD

b ram Pictures)
Bnew ne RITTER & his horse



Opening Sunday “LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING” & “STRANGE ALIBI"



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW, at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT, at 8.30 and CONTINUING





t —



Saas
Fr

EMPIRE

Last Two Shows Today—
2.30 and 8.30

Darryl F. Zanuck presents
Richard Widmark — Linda
Darnell, Stephen McNally
- es
“NO WAY OUT”
. with
Sidney Poitier and Mildred
Joanne

SATURDAY NIGHT AT
“MID NITE
M.G.M. presents .
“NEPTUNES
DAUGHTERS”
Starring
Ester Williams and Red
Skelton

r
ROXY
Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double—
Allan “Rocky” Lane and his

stallion, Black Jack
in

“SUNDOWN IN
SANTA FE”
and

“TARNISHED”

with
Dorothy Patrick and Arthur
Franz.

SATURDAY NIGHT AT
MID NITE

Republic Western Double—
Monte Hale in .

“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST”

and

“RENEGADES OF THE
SONORA”
. with .
Allan “Rocky” Lane and
his Stallion, Black Jack.





Produced by Frederic Uliman, J. + Directed by Ted Tetzlaff «
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture
‘

| Sa II |
Cordial Greetings

To all Our Customers
and Friends
We Extend
BEST WISHES
Patek.
A PROSPEROUS
oe | are

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
= TH GA DS RD POND NS IS 560 8 a OA BN ENN HN SN OCGA OS SN A PRE =



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ROWVA

To-day only 4.30 and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double

June Haver and Betty
Grable . :

in
“DOLLY SISTERS”

and
“JUNGLE PATROL”

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Arthur Franz and Kristine
Miller.
——————————
SATURDAY NIGHT AT
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Triple Attraction . .
“SUNDOWN IN






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“LIGHTNIN IN THE cycle output’
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ENGLAND



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To-day only 4.30 and 8.15.
Republic Big Double— |

John Wayne and Gail
R

ussell in

“ANGEL AND THE
BADMAN”

and .
“BRAZIL”
SATURDAY NIGHT AT
MID NITE

OOROS SMHHHE Cee
MWSEROS SFeSer Ww



PRESENTED WITH THE CO-OPERATION OF

Republic Whole Serial—

‘7OR IP” N. E. WILSON & CO.
Starring (The Swan St., Ultra Modern Stere with the Broad St. Goods at Swan St. Prices)

SB BE BBY 95 95 88 9 8 NG NS NNN BB NN

George J. Lewis and Linda
Stirling.

CONTESTANTS

Oscar Crocn

Clayton Thomson
Eddy Hall ....... ’
Neville Phillips a
Joe Clarke ............ Weaiccnetaa
Byron Rollock ..........0.........

AND SONGS

“KENTUCKIAN MOON”

“PEOPLE WILL SAY WE’RE IN LOVE”
“BEGIN THE BEGUINE”

“SO IN LOVE”

“CHATANOOGA SHOE SHINE BOY”
“BLESS THIS HOUSE”





Sam Gordon ........... “OLE MAN RIVER”
| Trevor Marshall “SILENT NIGHT”
Mal Murray “WITH A SONG IN MY HEART”



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FRIDAY, DECEMBER

“Cultured People

pagaie
Loui i oy ay
Sherlock Holmes”
gering litereture.”

That apparently is the current
attitude of the Hungarian govern-
ment which is intensifying its
campaign to eliminate all forms of
English and American Culture
from the nation except for those
elements which the authorities
consider “progressive.”

The magazine “Cultured Peo-
ple” terms dances such as the
rhumba, samba, and conga, “tools
of aggression let loose by the boss-
es of American against human cul-
ture and progress.”

The magazine adds:

“The basis for this aggression
is darkness, absent-mindedness,
pornography and the glorification
of gangsters and killers, They
should be banned.”



Not Frivolous

But dancing itself is not frivo-
lous, says “Cultured People.” Cer-
tain classes of the dance are ac-
ceptable in the new People’s De-
mocracy. These are:

1. Waltz and Polka—‘tradi-
tionally deriocratic,”

2. Tango slow fox trot Eng-
lish waltz—these are “reflections
of the capitalist declines which
eannot be ¢ assed with American
dances, but may be danced, al-
though they cannot fulfill the aims
of the workers, It is too early yet
to fight against them and they may
continue, but must not spread.”

3. Socialist dance culture—this
emanates from the Soviet Union
which furnishes the model of the
culture which will replace tangos
and fox trots.

However, reports from Buda-
pest indicate Hungarian youths
think it is too early to eliminate
the samba. The Savoy, a leading
Budapest dance hall, banned the
samba and advertised “samba-free
dancing.” The result was a boy-
cott until the Savoy changed its
policy and re-introduced the “rot-
ten cosmopolitan” dance.

Cleansing

The government is also pressing
its policy to “cleanse” the nation of
undesirable literature as well as
dance steps. Among the books now
forbidden to Hungarian readers is
such explosive stuff as “Little
Women,” “Winnie the Pooh” by
A. A, Milne, and “Ali Baba and
the Forty Thieves.”

Also officially banned are
Grimm’s Fairy tales (which have
been translated into Russian), tales
of Baron Munchhausen and the
disecoveri of Christopher Colum-
versions of

bus, and Walt Disney's



















your investments.

without obligation





AS
A
x
®



lhe samba, rhumba, and congavare dances which “
rtten western cosiuopolitanism and bad taste,”
Alcott’s “Little Women” and Conan Doyle's}
are examples of “imperialist, war-mon-

| NVESTMENT
SUPERVISION

| The unusual conditions existing

29, 1950

9

BUDAPEST
and

“Three Little Pigs,” “Pinnochio’
and “Ferdinand the Bull.”
Banned British authors include
Michael Arlen, Arnold Bennett,
Hall Cain, G. K. Chesterton, Peter
Cheyney, Sir Stafford Cripps, A. J.
Cronin, Daphne and George Du
Maurier, Conan Doyle, Ryder
Haggard, Rudyard Kipling, Som-
erset Maugham, J. B. Priestley,
R. C. Sherrif, P. G. Wodehouse,
Stanley Wayman, Edgar Walpole
and Edgar Wallace.

Altogether 6,750 books have
been banned from the Hungarian
Public Libraries by the govern-
ment culture department. The
banned literature is collected from
shops in carts, and the owners are
paid $28 a ton for the
paper.”

Failure to observe the govern-
ment order in regard to literature
is punishable by closing of the
per or a term of imprisonment or
oth,

But while Hungary's leaders
are attempting to root out most
elements of Anglo-American cul-
ture, they do not want the people
to go too far in the opposite direc-
tion. “Cultured People” hastily
explains that the government
frowns on extremism, and adds
that it is not necessary for danc-
ers to execute all of their steps “in
overalls and a hammer clenched
in the hand. This is leftist devia-
tion and dancers must try to find
a happy medium.” —ENS.

Loved His
Onions

SUNDERLAND, England.
Strong man Joseph “Samson”
Besford, to whom 22 women
wrote when they heard he was
looking for a third wife, has had
all the romance knocked out of
his 238-pound frame.

“waste-



The 47-year-old Haydon Bridge,
Northumberland county woman
whose letter made him say “this
is the girl for me” has changed
her mind,

Explained
son” Besford:

5l-year-old “Sam-

“Everything is off. The other
21 did not strike me as the type
who could cook me a good onion
pudding.” —LNS.

of your list of investments.

on your part.

pro- |



today require more

|than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle

Our many years of investment service have fitted

/us to advise you and to make periodical revisions

| Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

ROYAL SECURITIES CORP um

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS arsavos) LTD,

BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS

THE



MILES ARE



BARB:

IDL

ADOS
E

ADVOCATE



|
j
|



‘ :
These Mills get a rest because those who work them are on a week's holiday.

All Quiet At
Knitting Mills

THE 129 employees of the West Indian Knitting Mills



Aijieitina Makes
New Meat Proposals

LONDON, Dec. 28
The Argentine . Ambassador,
Senor Carlos Hogan made new
proposals for solving the Anglo-
Argentine meat deadlock today
when he called on Foreign Secre-
tary Ernest Bevin.

2

|
|

A spokesman of the Argentine
Embassy said that during this
morning’s talk, which lasted over
an hour, Senor Hogan tabled “new
alternatives’ which he brought
with him on his return to London
from Buenos Aires on Christmas
Eve.

Mr. Bevin, he added, undertook
to study the proposals which he

London from Buenos Aires on
Christmas Eve, and it was expect-
ed that results of the new Argen-
tine initiative would be known in
about a week.

The Embassy declined to reveal
details of the new aiternatvens.
—Reuter

|
|
"

|
i
|

at Coleridge Street
will get an: ther week in June next year.

Henry

*re

are still
The y



U.S. Need A

Friendly China

said
ately
brought with him on his return to + cause
plete accord can eventually domi-

nate the world”

Writing om _ tlong-range United
States policies in the Far East in
the Bulletin of the atomic scien-

st Wallace said the United Na-
tions with both Russia and China
as members should help East Asia
n agricultural reforms and in-
custrial expansion.—Reuter.

-
Canadian Rates
Of Exchange
COUNTER RATES
28th December, 19)

CANADA
G2 8/10% pr. Ctreques on
3 60 6/10% pr
60.06% pr
>iszt Drafts 66 5/10% pr
G2 8/10 pr «< bie
6) 3/10% pr. Currency 69 3/10% pr
Son 5H 6/10% or.
S0% pr 20 pr.
16/. or W.L.
$2.40 to $1,
INTE BR-COLONIAL
ave pr. Demand Vy disc.

(Min. 26c.* (Min. 26¢.)
a% pr Cable

Min. 50c.)

Coupons 1 «ve dise
(Min, 28¢.)
BAHAMAS
452. 5¢ Demand 477.50
c b ye
J A MAK A
481 Demand 417
lin. 25c.) Cable Min. 25¢
481 Min. 50
BERMUDA
fotes $4.56 or 19,
to £1
BOLEVARES
4B Vac
Rates are subject to change

~s

€ above

CHICAGO, Dee. 27
Wallace, former Vice-
dent of the United States
today that America desper-
needed a friendly China be-

“Russia and China in com





»tice

Zorg

Will our Customers and Friends

on a week’s holiday.

| ghty-five per cent of the
articles made by the mills are ex-
fae ‘d to the Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands and the remaining
is per cent sold locally. Four to
five thousand pounds of yarn are
| used weekly. Most of this is im-

| ported from the United Kingdom

‘;}as the Spinning Plant over at the

| Barbados Cotton Factory can only
| supply 20 per cent.

Mr. A. Karp, Managing Direc-j;
{ ty, told the Advocate that they
eXpect more machinery and when
this arrives the staff will be in-
creased to about 250. They also
hope to open a hosiery plant in
1951. They have not yet acquir-

ed a site but when this is done and}
the machinery installed they hope}

50 West Indian |

Students At |
Hans Cresent

Nearly 200 students, 35 of which
are English and about 50 West
Indian, are in residence at Hans
Crescent House, the new centre in
London for Colonial students, Mr

. Le Fanu, newly appointed As-
sistant Representative of the Brit-
ish Council told the Advocate yes-
terday morning shortly after his
arrival from England on the Gas-

He said that the building, form-
erly the old Hans Creseent Hotel.
s situated in one of the best resi-
dential districts in London, and
the atmosphere there is an ex-
tremely happy one. The hostel
was redecorated and refurnished
and since it was opened in Octo-
ber last, has got off to a very good
start

There was only one Barbadian
staying at the hostel when he left
and he was E. L. Carmichael, a
law student, but he met many
other Barbadians who visited the
hostel eras among them be-
ing F. Smith, another law
student, and Fabian Holder who
is at Oxford,

Mr. Le Fanu who was working
with the British Council for two
years, succeeds Mr. Dons. He
spent his first year as Assistant
Area Officer in charge of the wel-
fare of overseas students ir Bir-
mingham and the West Mic lands
after which he was Deputy Wirec-
tor of Hans Crescent wi 2h post
is now being held by Mr. Douas.

.He said that he found his work
with the Council interesting and
rewarding and since he received
his appointment towards the end
of November, had been looking
forward to coming to the West
Indies

Mr. Le Fanu is a graduate of
Pembroke College, Cambridge,
Where he read modern languages
and history. During the war,
was a Captain in the Artillery and
served with the East African
troops in East Africa, Ceylon, In-
dia and Burma.

He is married and has three sons
and expects his family to join him
towards the end of January.

Public Health
Course Excellent
B.G. INSPECTOR



to supply the British and Dutch The course in public health
West Indies, and péssibly other; and preventive medicine spon-
sources, with socks and stockings.| sored by the British Council at
One of the Directors of the Com-| Bristol Urtversity was of an
pany said that they wanted to sup-| exceedingl, high standard, Mr.
ly Jamaica with their products} A. J. Hughes, Senior Sanitary
ut the Jamaican Government had| Inspector of the Government of

imposed an additional tariff of 6/-
per dozen on the type of goods
manufactured in Barbados. Be-
cause of this they were unable to
compete with the Knitting Mills
there
He said that his company now
finds itself in the position where
the Jamaica Knitting Mills could
export their goods freely to Bar-
bados whereas they could not,
due to high tariff.

The Government Experimental
Cotton Spinning Plant was taken
over by the West Indian Knitting
Mills and additional machinery
was installed. This helped the
cotton yarn situation which is at
present very serious

The cotton for this Plant is
shipped from Grenada in_bales
and is then stored at the Cotton
Factory’s warehouse. It is after-
wards turned into yarn and de-
livered to the Knitting Mills.

Nineteen people are employed
it the Spinning Plant. They work
in two shifts and turn in 83 hours
1 week to produce approximately
100 pounds of yarn.

SEBBRECGOOEDE LEGG GGGDDGDDGGDGGGGGGDGD:
BT : BS :
BAAS AGA AA FE GBD APF PAF AF



British Guiana, told the Advocate.

He arrived from England yes-
terday on the @aggogne and will
be remaining in Barbados for
four weeks’ holiday before
returning home. He is a guest
of Mrs. 0. Waithe at River Road.

He said that the course lasted
five months and ineluded the
study of national health services
in all its aspects,

He visited and lectured to 24
Rotary Clubs, broadcast over the
B.B.C., in the West Indian Diary
on his impressions of his public
health course at Bristol Univyer-
sity and also to the Home Ser-
vices on his impressions of the
Mother Country.

Mr. Hughes said that he visited
many places of interest whi'e in
England like Wells Cathedral,
Tate’s Art Gallery, The Lake
District at Windermere, St, Paul's
Cathedral and Westminster
Abbey.

%

kindly

note that the undersigned Stores will be

closing for Breakfast

from 12 noon to

1 p.m. with effect from Tuesday January

and 1951



THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

AND



(i. W. HUTCHINSON & (CO., LIMITED

®
a a ET,

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a a ae SF

PAGE THREE






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STIMULATING...
INVIGORATING...
REFRESHING...
SATISFYING

CONTENTS
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Onty one soap
gives your
XA pain this exciting





And—
Cashmere Bouquet Soap is
actually milder than most
other leading toilet soaps!
Proved by severest tests

on all skin types!

Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Oustomers
in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year
drawing to a close.

May Your Holidays be filled with Happiness and
may the Year to come bring you in full measure the
satisfaction that makes life and work worth while.

¢
The Barbados Foundry Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD :;—: ST. MICHAEL

FOR THE PERFECT TOAST “cRef

CHAMPAGNE

DRY MONOPOLE

PREFER

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PAGE FOUR









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950














|
7 ~, a } e | 4 eS
* BARBADOS GP ADVOGTE War Without Warning ited Owners Of London ,
: eS SSS asses 4 D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
: erimted o° the Adveente Ca., Ltd. Broad St, Bridgetown | WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. and United N |
* A RS | . T a , ne ss ations forces out of e & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Friday, December 29, 1950 | President Truman's top defence By William K. Hutchinson Korea with a terrific loss of face é in ul ’

2 7 ’ an — oa in conics \ to the free democracfs through-
, — whether Soviet Russia will peach the English out the world.
, CLEANER FOOD | launch a full-scale war on the Spain's mountains ae rae . To draw the United States iy Peter Dacre Usually Now
~ Mui hs y ona democracies -. _winter, months, Two years from now, At- 4nd bog Nations hi an - Tins ORANGE JUICE 44 40
n x summer or within two {anti i ; ’ out war in and agains’ a: a ees ee re he RM cee, Co Gk teen
2 THE necessity for strict observance of | years. none cove artes. — pond 4 resultant weakening of our war ABOUT 200 years ago one of Lord Port- E

he rules of public health does not seem They are uncertain because the Ruhr in friendly hands. potential against Russia. _ man’s family was put on a diet of asses’ milk. Tins LAMBS TONGUES ............ 70 63
. the rules } c n answer to the mystery lies in the Third, Russia can Lomb Ameri- _ 3: , TO order new pin-point ag- T toad ss ie Ke lordshi

to be fully appreciated in this island. This | brains of Joseph Stalin and a can cities but only by using one- 8tession against free nations in 2 See 8 ey eee Bots. McE
rs a ae Ste Asal h small group of Soviet “eaders in way suicide planes. The United SUCh a manner as to require Unit-| bought a herd and some pasture land. s. McEWANS BEER ............. 26 20
: is clear from the happy-go-lucky methods | Moscow's Kremlin. Say cucide planes, The United gq Nations intervention with

Y bountiful use of American might. In the years between the Portman

by passing vehicles, blows up and into the ae oa escaping bombing attacks on the among London’s golden acres.
carts. | few st ‘ by To own citles,
In doorways, sometimes near good~ | tson thet there wily we. so wat Mike Misses tauaee * the eee WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
: breeding places for flies, and over gutters, fens en ee ea mes bombing of U.S. cities would] Only a few of the many ducal landlords ' Successors To
| cakes and codked articles of food are left within ewe years. . apple out of a tree.” * @ mP*|who once owned large chunks of London’
uncovered. Some years ago regulations 3"“.nye" the, free democracies Rina ply So Pheeag Mood sae | C.S. PITCHER & CO.
were passed making it ccmpu!s iced to match the military credit the Lenevinin sicehgthe. 04 Biggest and richest is the Duke of West-|



in which food for public consumption is
handled in Bridgetown every day. This is
shown too by the reluctance shown by

people to

protect themselves

from a

threatened outbreak of Small Pox when

that protection costs them nothing.
Much of the food consumed in this city

is sold in trays, in doorways, and in carts.
It used to be a custom to keep bread carts
closed until a customer arrived to make a
purchase, now it is the general rule to
leave them open beside the road so that
the passer-by can see the contents. In the
meantime the dust from the street, stirred

trays containing food to be covered. A
member of the sanitary staff of St. Michael
even designed a tray which would protect
the food from flies and at the same time
allow the prospective purchaser to see the

articles for sale. tion flor reste a mae _ F< ~ gy Font ning from Oxford-street to the Thames N Oo I I ¢€ E
: : break for a clear-cut victory c USSiA not ready. e har i 7
All this, which was done for the CoE hamrieiben. - serious troubles with gas, sup- which before the war were valued at
protection of public health, now seems to This really means that if Rus- LAER SEY Eee plies and production of raw} £20,000,000. +
have been totally disregarded. It is not sia postpones all-out war for hel ;
: , ; two years, the men in the Krem- whelming superiority in atom] w i A i - ‘ .
always convenient for the sanitary inspec- | in might think better of ringing bombs. crtaianne’s eatin: intnnne -Feen-lne DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience

tor to prosecute offenders but it is up to
the public to see that the food they bu:
is clean.

It is a sad commentary that in this island

people seem to have little thought of the
danger consequent on the antics of a fly on

, First, there is an unbelievable They are to use communist satel- 4 hurry. : of and steps are being taken to relieve the situation.
articles of food, and less thought of the | difference in attitude toward life lites, armed largely with Soviet A third agds: and inelutty Bestey-errort,
itself between leaders of the free equipment, to weaken the war po- I don’t think Russia wants Between the two wars his father sold over

general rules of hygiene such as the wash-
ing of hands before meals or handling
food.

The time has come when there should

be a campaign against this exposure of

food for sale.

It carries potential dangers

of which many people are not aware. Dur-
ing the Christmas season hundreds of
trays with articles of food catered to busy
shoppers and there were very few sellers
who gave any thought to covering them as
a protection against flies and dust.
paign for cleaner food must form an essen-
tial part of the campaign for a Cleaner
Bridgetown.



Third Party

A cam-

THE number of motor vehicles in this

island continues to increase rapidly. Some
twenty years ago the suggestion was made
that there should be a compulsory system

of third party insurance,

If it was needed

then it is of even greater importance to-
day.

The average standard of living has im-

now find it part of the equipment which
they use in making a living. And more
people today can now afford to use a car

for pleasure. It is clear then that there is | is rooted in certain historical facts, Sources only as sources of profits of labour in Colombia, Chile,
4 Lo ased i 7 - to us.” . I ay Much of Golders Green belongs to the
little likelihood of the present number de- based in part on our own weak this feeling has been largely deka + anata .

creasing.

Because of this it is essential that the

pedestrian should be afforded protection.
It is the extreme of misfortune for the
bread winner of a family to be injured or
killed by the careless driving of a motor-
ist who has no money to pay damages,

Compulsory insurance is no penalty on

the owner of acar. It is protection for the
users of the roads in case of accidents. It
is also protection for the motorist himself
against heavy damages for careless driv-
ing. Conditions in Barbados today warrant
its institution.

But nearly all agree that if
war comes, Russia will strike
without warning and probably by
bombing American cities. The
first strike would be accom-
‘panied by a ground attack on
Western European democracies by
Russia’s tremendous armies.

Those who believe there will
be no war are in a hoping, pray-
ing minority.

There is a widespread fear,
rather than belief, that Russia
will strike this winter, defying
military tradition to launch a
major war while the ground is
frozen.

Some believe Russia wil] delay
the attack until summer when
its advancing armies in Europe



strength of Russia and its com-
| munist satellites. This does not
|mean matching them man for
| man in ground troops, but rather
| in overal) strength — on land,
sea and in the air.

| This two years’ time will give
‘the free democracies a chance
'to rearm and better than an even

he bells of war and switch to
| appeasement of the west. On
his development rests the hopes
of those presidential advisers
who say there wil] be no war.
There are four great facts
known to both the White House
and the Kremlin,

democracies and the leaders of
the Soviet communist nations. The
‘American and his allies have a
| tremendous. emotional and dee
rooted respect for an individual’s
life. The communist leader con-
templates it with contempt. This
was proven in the last war and
= throughout the Korean con-

ct.

Second. Russia’s ground forces
can Sweep across Europe now.
seize the industrial Ruhr, and



great military targets inside Rus-
sia in one morning and most of
the planes will get back.

Fourth, the Soviet leaders are
intent on dominating the whole
world by turning ore nation into
a communist state. ‘or the pres-
ent. they are using force through
satellite slave states but to over-
come the United States, they must
use their own armed forces. And
the United States will resist force
= the last man, woman and dol-
ar.



“The only way tu scare
‘em, nowadays, is to take



With these facts in mind, the
guess of the average citizen about
war is almost as good as the opin-
ion of the top presidential ad-
visers.

There seems to be no doubt
about Russia’s immediate policies.

tential of the free democracies by
pin-point aggression all around
the world.

It seems to be an obsession in
the Kremlin that the United States
ean be destroyed by forcing it to
spend its military and economic
might by opposing communist ag-
gression far from its natural de-
fence lines.

The President's advisers say the:
immediate Soviet objectives are:

1. To drive the United States



What The Reds

WASHINGTON, Dec. 27.

The Communists have some
real sources of strength in Latin
America,

They are shrewdly exploiting
them all in their determined
efforts to isolate the United States
and deprive us of vitally needed
strategic materials in the event of
war with the Soviet Union,

There is hardly a country in
all Latin America immune to
communist influence, That influ-
ence is being felt particularly in
such hot spots as Guatemala,
Mexico, Venezuela, Chile, our oWn
territory of Puerto Rico, Ecuador
and Colombia, among others.

says, are in the labour unions and
the “intellectuals,” the latter in—
cluding artists, writers, teachers
and other professionals.

Some of the Communist appeal

nesses of policy in the past. They
include:

1. Attacks on what the Com-
munists call “Economic Colonial—
ism” inspired by U.S capital,

2. Social revolution,

3. A strong sense of nationalism
and a corresponding hostility to
all foreign interests, particularly
the United States,

The Communists are attacking
U.S. investments in various Latin
American countries as exempli-
fying a policy of American Im-
perialism to the detriment of
Latin American interests. Z

Actually, part of this line of
eitack is in direct opposition to
Communist dogma, particularly
the appeals to nationalism,

The Communists, however, are

BY MALCOLM JOHNSON
INS Staff Correspondent

characteristically utilizing every
weapon possible, for expediency.
‘The appeal to nationalism hap-
pens to be a potent one and en-
lists the unwitting aid of some ot
the strongest anti-Communist
elements in Latin America.

Part of this appeal is based on
mistakes of the past by American
investors who adopted a superior,
“Colonial” attitude towards Latin
America, This spirit is still re-
flected in some quarters today.

As one Washington observer
put it;

lip service to
Christian principles and demo-
cratic ideals. In practice, we
have treated the Latin Americans
as our inferiors and their re-

overcome in recent years, begin-
ping with the “Good Neighbour”
policy instituted in the 30's.

Nevertheless, considerable dam-
age was done and the Commun-
ists are still capitalizing on it.

The economic disparity be-
tween the United States and
the poorest of the Latin American
countries is another source ot
Communist strength.

It provides ammunition for the
Reds in their attacks on Ameri-
can investors whom they charge
with exploiting Latin America.

In organized labour one of the
most powerful voices in all Latin
America is that of a Mexican
leader, Vincente Lombardo Tole-
dano, who studiously follows the
Communist party line.



Likely targets include Tibet, Indo-
— and possibly Lran and Tur-
ey.

If all this strategy fails, the
President's advisers say, Russia's
last weapon is to commit her own
ground troops in Europe and Asia.

The belief is widespread that
Russia will attack without warn-
ing and that the first move may be
the bombing of American cities.
Some say the strategic value of
such a move to Russia would be
to terrorize Europe rather than to
seriously damage American econ-
omy. Others say that Russia can
seriously damage erican in-
dustries. The President's advisers
believe Russia would visualize a
Europe so terrified as to yield to

atomic bombs with postponing
the day of decision. It is most
curious, however, that nearly all
of these advisers add something
to the effect:

“They may make a liar out of
me by tomorrow morning.”

One says:

material. And we have over-

Another says:

“Russia is deterred by our
superiority in atom bombs. She
doesn’t want all-out war right
now, but if it looks like the
Atlantic Pact is going to click on
top of our determination to
rearm, she might get started in

war now but concern over our
rearmament program, which
means we will have rea] strength
soon, might force her to precipi-
tate action.”

So the President’s advisers fear
war may come tomorrow morn-
ing, this winter, next summer or
within two years and yet they
pray for peace.

But the advisers agree if war
comes, it will come _ without
warning.—LN.S.

Exploit

Toledano is President of the
Latin-American Labour Federa-—
iion and has a strong political
following. His agents are at
work throughout Latin America
and have succeeded in organizing
and controlling key trade unions

Of Toledano’s place in the
Communist activity in Latin
America, one Washington Labour
Expert put it this way:

















“Imagine one man as the suc-
cessor of Phil Murray and
William Green in an amalgama-
tion of the C.1.0, and the Ameri-
can Federation of Labour.

“Tmagine that successor as a
Communist, a shrewd lawyer and

proved and people who would have had no eae Tee sources of com— “Unhappily, we have not al- renee. core ae Bah have Paddington, Bayswater, and Maida Vale ever © P t Ci h
| necessity for the use of a car ten years ago, Their focal points, Washington ee cates i we preached. »ower in the Latin American ur es. snes

Labour Movement.”

The Communists today control
labour unions in Guatemala and
Ecuador and important segments

potentially Cuba.

Another pro-Communist labour
leader, Roberto Morena of Brazil,
is rapidly rising in power. He
has come up in the last five or
six years and today he and Tole-
dano are the two leaders with
the greatest following in_ Latin
America.

As one bright spot in the
picture, however, a labour expert
in Washington says that in recent
months non-Communist labour is
gradually gaining strength while
Communist unions are losing.

This is due in part to the spot-
light on world developments and
a growing recognition of the
Kremlin's intentions.

(Tomorrow — Guatemala,

Communist Hot Spot.)

pastures have become one of the most valu- RANA
able parts of central London.
If you walk along Oxford-street to Self-

SEREAREARRARRES



; |
ridges, ‘up the Edgware-road or through the H G.
Clarence Gate of Regent’s Park, you are on| A apey and Lrospe 10Gs
Portman land.
squares: Portman, Bryanston, Manchester, |
Montagu and Dorset. The estate includes a, @ CW ear
dozen churches and 40 public houses.

Now the present Lord Portman is selling,
26 acres. It is the latest evidence of the}
silent revolution steadily gaining ground, Go all our Friends and Customer s

Its 200 acres include five well-known;



minster’s Grosvenor Estate. Just over 350 | jg Phones — 4472, 4687, 4413 & 4251

years ago a Miss Davis married into the |

family and brought a farmstead as a dowry. | Sag Ss W5Â¥

It was valued at four shillings a year. \ aE
Now it is Belgravia, part of 600 acres run-




Lee












and Grosvenor-square. He recently sold the
west side of the square on a 999-year lease
to the American Government for around
£ 1,000,000.

Lord Howard de Walden’s estate stretches
between Oxford-street and Marylebone-road,

to their importer friends and customers caused by the

congestion at the steamers’ warehouses.

This is on account of causes beyond their control,

100 acres for an estimated £7,000,000. Now
the estate is operated through a trust.

OUT OF SLUMS

They request that all importers draw their cargo
with as little delay as possible as further arrivals are
expected shortly.

Large areas around Bloomsbury are
owned by the Duke of Bedford, while parts
of Chelsea still belong to Lord Cadogan,
whose ancestors turned slums into a high-
class residential district. ## §- § $$$ =| SSsse- ——<$——————— ==

In the suburbs Lord Northampton has] -
large leaseholds in Tooting and Camberwell. | §
Parts of Lewisham once owned by Lord For-
ster are still owned by the family through
the Forster Estate Development. Company.

Some 74 acres of Kennington belong to
the Duchy of Cornwall.




+
O.,

But it is a sign of the times that 8,640
acres, about 10 per cent, of the County o!
London, is owned by the County Council.
Another five per cent. belongs to British
Railways.

For people in 5,000 acres spread through-
out London, the landlords are the Church
Commissioners. The Bishop of London has
drawn rents from about 1,000 acres around

since the land was presented to: the Church
by Edward VI. f

CHURCH OWNS

for Lrosperiiy

Church, besides areas in Willesden, Stoke
Newington, Brixton, and Barnes.

Central London is dominated by the Com
missioners of Crown Lands, who own 3,500
buildings bringing a gross yearly rental of
£ 1,500,000.

They are the landlords around Regent’s
Park, almost the whole of Regent-street, and
in areas near Piccadilly-circus, Trafalgar-
square, the Strand, the Mall, Millbank, an
Millionaires’ Row in Kensington Palace Gar | §
dens. They also own an estate around Vic |
toria Park in Bethnal Green.

One of London’s biggest landlords is th.
Prudential Assurance Company, which has

in the Coming Year

Da COSTA & CO. LTD.



2



RG NNN NG NS NG BN NNN NN NN A
:

Wy,

£50,000,000’s worth of property throughout
Britain.
An estate expert describes its holdings a:



OUR READERS SAY:

een inne





Public Utilities

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Those of us who hava
some belief in democracy got a
double shock from the P.U. Bill,
both because it would set aside a
principle vital to democracy, and
also because the House of Assem~
bly, whose particular duty and
privilege it is to be the guardian
of democratic rights, seemed un-
concerned at being ousted.

It is, surely, of the essence of
democracy that a community
should itself muke the rules that
govern it, Here, in Barbados, the
House of Assembly, without whose
consent no law can be passed, is
an elected Chamber whose mem-
bers are appointed by and are
answerable to the voters, by whom
they can be displaced if confidence
is lost. It is the special privilege
and duty of the House to safe-
guard the democratic rights of the
community against encroachment,
and this, in its long history, the
House has been zealous to do.

While the Legislature has, from
time to time, empowered subor-
dinate authorities to make limited
regulations binding the public, the

community nevertheless retained
ultimate control through the
House of Assembly before which

laid and by
disallowed

the regulations are
which they may be

Only it because
speed of decision and secrecy are

time of war,

necessary, does democracy, whose
methods are essentially open
and deliberate, pass for its
own safety, much of its control,
temporarily, to the Executive.
War-time considerations have no
bearing on this P.U. Bill, but the
difficulty being found in regain-
ing freedom from these war con-
trols may well serve as a warning
against further surrender.

And a very complete surrender
would be involved. Clearly the
Executive do not want any non-
sense about democratic rights or
self-government,

The proposed P.U. Board, nom-
inated by the Executive, would be
all powerful, not answerable but
superior to the Legislature, for its
decreas would annul and over-
ride the Legislature’s Acts, It
would be free of practically all
judicial restraint for the rights of
appeal to the Courts of Justice
would be negligible, and this in
an Island where rights of appeal
are so wide and so much availed
of, ,

Further it w:uld be free of
financial control by the House of
Assembly, for it would make its
own levies on the companies con-
cerned, leaving them, presumably
to pass on the cost to their cus-
tomers.

This is simply to establish a
despotism, whatever the intention,
a despotism none the less.

As I think there is neither need
for nor advantage to the public

in this dangerous proposal, Un-
productive exvenditure, which
may well be considerable, must
increase the cost or services and
be paid for, either by each com-
pany’s customers, or by the tax-
payers, or by both, while the hurt
to each company’s credit must im-
pair ability to expand.

It seems the more unfortunate
because the agitation against the
Electric Company that gave rise
to the present proposal was due
to complete misapprehension of
the facts. It certainly was not
realized that the failure of supply
was due, not to any fault of that
company, but to the cracking up,
one after the other, in different
ways, of two brand new, power-
ful, machines which had just been
installed at great cost, supplied by
different makers of high repute.

Civil servants, trained to silence
under public criticism, however
undeserved, will scarcely throw
stones at the Company for its
reticence, but it is a pity that the
facts were not made known with-
out delay. It might have saved
all this botheration, while enquiry
by Government would have dis-
posed of excpse for ccntrol,

But this is in the past; now one
can only hope that the Legislature
will give most careful considera-
tion to the matter, both in prin-
ciple and in detail, for it is of
great importance,

Cc. E, SHEPHERD
Colleton House,
St, Teter.
26.12.80.

Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate,

Sir,—Kindly allow me to thank
all those people who during the
current year have either visited,
sent gifts, books or magazines,
and those who in any other way
have shown their sympathy and
kindness towards the patients,

My thanks, would be incom-
plete without special mention of
the members of the Visiting Com-
mittee who have given much of
their valuable time and assistance
ia looking after the welfare of the
patients; Mrs. E. N. Ballance and
her Committee who for many
years have provided the patients
and the staff with an annual
Christmas Treat and gifts; and
Mr. Cecit Sampson for his very
good work in providing entertain-
ment by way of cinema shows
etc. »

I should also like to take this
opportunity on behalf of the
patients and the staff to wish
everyone a happy and prosperous
New Year.

I have the honour to be,

ir,
Your obedient servant,

Cc. E. EDWARDS,
Superintendent.
The Lazaretto, ’

Black Rock, St. Michae! 26,
27th December, 1950



(LES. | FRE Cem OEE MERE TERETE DERE RE REDE RE TE PERE IN G..

“tremendous.” Certainly the “Pru” has prop
erty in the City, the West End, and Kensing-
ton, where it has taken over part of Lorc
Kensington’s estate. It also reaps groun®
rents from most of the suburbs.

COMPANIES BUY

The modern trend is for London to b
owned by many comparatively small com













WE OFFER THE FINEST

panies and trusts. MEATS DESSERTS
In the City, where the livery companjec Chickens Royal Puddings.
’ ks. Vanilla, C. A,
own ground, the City of London Real Proj ») : Rabbits, Chocoiste.
erty Company has 80 buildings over 18 acre: | # Lamb Legs. Jelly Powders (5 Flavours).

3 Lamb Shoulders.
Cocktail Sausages.
we Turtle.

SOUPS

Tomato.

Marsh Mallows.

LIQUOR DEPT.
Gold Braid Rum.
Top Notch Rum.
Ver-table and Beef. Laan row sgl
Seo'-h Broth Clignot Champagne.
. ‘ Louis Roiderer Champagne.

worth an estimated £ 11,000,000.

Another typical property company :
Mr. Harold Samuel’s Land Securities Inves’:
ment Trust, which owns such London land
marks as Lansdowne House, Devonshire

<5 GN BN N GER GK GA CR DR NEN GWG BSI SH UN RS NRE NS

House, Mayfair Court, the Adelphi, and the ion wn Menthe.
Ministry of Civil Aviation headquarters at Tuborg Beer.
Aerial and Lacon Houses.

One of London’s newer landlords is Sir After Your EMPIRE

John Ellerman, who has bought property in
Chelsea and the West End. In 1925 he bought
40 acres of the Howard de Walden Estate for
an estimated £ 3,000,000.

The era of the ducal landlords is fading.

COFFEE — serve
VIELLE CURE |



Mangoes.
Grape Fruit Hearts.
Apples. ;

PHONE GODDARD'S EARLY





FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29,

1950



Churchwarden Objects
To “Smart Dealings”

A MEETING of the St. Thomas Vestry ended abruptly

yesterday when the Vestry
“Glendale”, the Parochial

was discussing whether or not
Medical Officer’s residence,

should be repaired. Mr. W. U. Gooding, Churchwarden,

who was chairman, stopped

the meeting while Mr. Thorne

was speaking of Mr. Reeves’ “continuous suggestions of
smart dealings by vestrymen.”

The question of repairs to
“Glendale” was brought up by
Mr. Gooding who said that’ the

building was in such a state that
if it were not repaired, another
house would have to be rented
for the Parochial Medical Officer.
The Vestry came to no decision
on the question of repairs.

Both Mr. Collins and Mr.
Sandiford said that the question
of repairs should be postponed
until there was a new Vestry.

Mr. Thorne said that the
repairs might cost so much that
it would be almost rebuilding a
house on the same ground. Mr.
Reeves spoke about smart deal-

ings and Mr. Thorne was reply-!4 o'clock this evening

ing when
broken

the
up.

Sale Not Allowed

The Vestry decided to tell Mr.
Niblock, intended purchaser of
“Glendale” that they were unable
to sell “Glendale”. The Vestry
had been going through negotia-
tions with him, The Vestry had
asked Government’s permission to
sell “Glendale”, purchase a piece
of land and to enter into a con-
‘tract with a contractor to build
a P.M.O’s residence on the same
land. The Government postponed
for two months the Bill which
sought permission but by that
time the present Vestry will not
be existing and negotiations will
have to be started over again.

The Vestry discussed the ques-
tion of selling “Glendale” after
Mr. Niblock asked what was the
Vestry’s attitude.

Mr. Thorne said that the Ves-
try could do nothing and though
they might regret it, they were
unable to sell.

Mr. Reeves said that. the terms
for selling “Glendale” had been
really speculating terms.

Mr. Thorne said that in his
opinion it would be a good thing
for the parish if they could get
another house for the doctor. It
would be more easily kept and
repaired and would be more
central. He objected he said, to
his being told that he had been
forced by someone.

Mr. Reeves said that “Glen-
dale” was not as rotten as the
Building Committee wanted to
say it was.

Urged Sale

Mr. Sandiford said that dg* a
member of the Building Commit-
tee and one who strongly urged
the sale of “Glendale” and the
acquiring of a new residence in ¢
better situated part of the parish
he would say that he was still in
favour of selling the building.

They had no other alternative
than to abide by the ruling of the
House of Assembly. But he want-
ed the ratepayers to know that

with no sale of “Glendale,” they}.

were oniy two alternatives—either
to let the building decay or find
the means to repair it.

When it came to the point of
Sir John Maude’s Report and the
argument that when it came into
being a doctor might not even be
required to live in St. Thomas, he
thought that was very feeble be+
cause the report recommended St
Thomas as the seat of Government
for the Northern area and it
would then be necessary to have
in that parish the medical officer’s
Residence.

The members of the Vestry
should be broad-minded enough
to take defeat as men,

The upkeep of “Glendale” had
to be of necessity a liability to the
ratepayers. He had discussed the
sale with many ratepayers and
only one was against the sale.

A Settlement

The Clerk of the Vestry said
that Mr. Niblock wanted to erase
the impression that he had been
trying to wriggle out of buying
“Glendale”, Mr. Niblock told him
that he had only mentioned that
rent would have to be paid as soon
as the sale was conducted so that
they would hurry up and come
to a settlement.

Mr. Sandiford said that the atti-
tude adopted by Mr. Niblock
throughout the negotiations for
the purchase of the house
had been satisfactory to the
Vestry. When one read the
report of the suggestions of rent
one would have thought that Mr
Niblock was trying to back down.

He wanted it to be understood
that no statement made by any
members of the Vestry meant to
convey to the public that Mr.
Niblock was trying to back down.

Mr. Reeves said that ir
case the fact was Uta: he had said
he wanted rent.

Assessments

Mr. Collins told the Vestry yes-
terday that they should ask the
assessor to make more discrete
assessments, Mr. Collins had pre-
viously suggested that the Vestry
should elect a committee to go
around and review the assessor’s
findings, but yesterday he with-
drew his Review Committee pro-

posals,
Playing Field

Mr. Sandiford withdrew a mo-
tion he had put to the Vestry con-
cerning a parish playing field, Mr.
Sandiford had put to the Vestry
that they write to the Govern-
ment-in—Executive Committee
asking them to take over the
money allocated to St. Thomas tc
get playing fields since it was ar
inadequate amount.

Vaucluse has withdrawn an
offer to the Vestry to sell them
five acres of land at Content Plan-
tation for the making of a playing
field.
Vaucluse said that they had
already made available certain
amounts of land to be used in the
parish for recreation. At Vaucluse
Plantation there were five acres

used by Central Cricket Club, at|

four
Clul
an

Lion Castle, approximately
acres to Highland Cricket
and at Dunscombe there was
other playing field

any!

In withdrawing the offer, }

Cycle Stolen
From Roxy

THIEF stole a bicycle val-

ued $35 from the-Roxy The-

atre between 4.45 pum. and 8.15

P.m. On Wednesday, It is owned

by Vida Bowen of Nelson Street,

but Aileen St. John made the re-
port to the Police.

eee poor people will col-
lect parcels which will be
distributed Y,M.C.A. at
These par-

at the

meeting was | cels-were bought by the Y.M.C.A.

from funds collected for the Ab-
sent Guests Dinner Fund

HE CUMBERLAND STREET
toilet and urinal is the most
recently erected in the City. It
is built along modern lines with
the men’s and ladies’ sections
carrying three toilets each. It
opened from 7 a.m. until
o'clock at night

About 56 women and 40 men
use this toilet daily, but over the
Christmas period these numbers
doubled,

This toilet was opened on April
29, 1949. There are two female
curetakers—Miss M. Prescod and
Miss P. Newton—and they work
in two shifts.

R. DAN KING is the only
Post Office Engineer in
Barbados. He repairs Post Boxes
all over the island for the Gen-
eral Post Office.
The Advocate caught Mr. King
yesterday afternoon repairing a
lock to the Post Box which is

built into the wall of St. Mary’s,
Church |
He said that many locks to

these boxes are damaged by mis-
chievous boys who try to play
jckes on the postmen, On some
occasions he has discovered putty
stuffed into the key holes of the
locks. When the postman inserts
the key the putty goes further in
and spoils the lock. He is then
called to break open the box and
repair the lock.

Some other boys insert nails
and false keys into the locks. Mr,
King has been connected with the
Post Office for the past ten years
He cannot count the number of!
locks he has repaired,

HE Leeward Cultural Associa-

tion Choir conducted by Mrs.
Joshua Haynes, presented a pro-
gramme of Christmas carols at
the Alexandra School on Wednes-
day night.

The choir sang 12 carols, includ-
ing the old favourite Silent Night.
They were accompanied on the
piano by Miss M. Hurley.



MECHANICAL
STRAINER COMES

A mechanical strainer was re-
moved by lorry from the water-

front yesterday to Haymans
Factory. :
The strainer was among the

cargo arriving here on Christmas }

Day by the Harrison Liner Colo~
nial from Glasgow, Scotland.
Mr. A. A. Harris, Manager of
the factory, told the Advocate yes-
terday that the strainer was the
only one of its kind in Barbados.

is}

9|



He hoped to have it in action dur-
ing the coming crop.

Mr. Harris said that strainers of
the kind are used in factories out-
side of Barbados and give satis-
factory results.

A gear wheel for speeding up
the factory’s mill was also taken
away from the wharf by the lorry.
The gear whcel was shipped with
the strainer.



A FISH FOR THREE

Big catches of flying fish were
landed on the Bay Street beaches
yesterday evening. The sellers
clustered down on the _ beach,
made their purchases, and began
their district selling from about
four o'clock. Many people too,

crowded Bay Street for fish and
fishermen had a good day. At six
o’clock fish were being sold eight
for a shilling in the City



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DEAN MANDEVILLE Blesses the St. Michael Parish Medical Clinic as he opened it yesterday.

BARBADOS ADVO
con's

LESSING



St. Michael Gets
Medical Clinic

The St. Michael Parish Medical ,
Clinic was opened yesterday |
afternoon. The ceremony was per-|
formed by Dean Mandeville.

The building which presents a}
pleasing spectacle in its light grey |
and cream colouring, adjoins the
Parochial Buildings facing St
Mary’s Church

It contains two rooms for the
treatment of patients by the Paro-

Mr. Mottley said that was |
nearing the end of his tenth!
year aS a Vestryman and he was}
indeed a happy man. He was hap-
y because he had lived to see |
one of the ideas he had when he |}
had made his debut in politics
in the parish, come into being

it

i
|

When he had inade his motion !
in the Vestry for a change in the |

CATE





Six

~~ nam seem
eo Oggh

Ss
me, OA tk
terday
island



tal of 3,182 people
the

ral

since
smallpox be
ago, This i
on the total
evening

campai

rut



reported on

Of these 2,475 people have
vaccinated at ihe seven centres
the City and 707 at the other c:
tres in the out~—parishes

The returns at the C. M. O
Office showed that 166 people wer
vaccinated at the City centres es
terday. The Bridge Police Po
received 47 of them and Quee
Park was next with 34. The othe
centres were Westbury Gir!
School, 26; Eagle Hall Bab
Creche, 2 Parochial Buildir
18; C.M.O.’s Office, 17. and C
rington’s Village, 4

3 Centres Visited

Only six people ineluding fou
children answered the call to bi
vaccinated against small-pox. j
Christ Church yester@ay and only
three centres out of the five Wwe
visited.

Dr. A. C, Edwards—whose hon
is also a centre told the Advocaté
yesterday in the waiting room o
the Christ Chureh Almshouse thi
the response of the people livi

in Oistin is very poor, Sanitar



~ “a oF Officers ee: aa for inspectors in that district are find
great deal more work ; 4
Fruition ing it difficult to cet the mothe
i ‘ and fathers to take the vaccin:
_,The Director of Medical Ser-|tion, The parents send their chil-
vices said that the idea of the/gren, but they themselves don
clinic, supported by two very], :
good influences—“conviction” and |®”
“persistence” had come to fru - When the Advocate represen
tion that day in the establish-]tives visited the Christ Chur
ment of the building and the] Almshouse yesterday three of th
work which was to be done in]|four children had Already rece:\
it ed their vaccinations from ih
In a small way he had been]nurse. The fourth was apparent
associated with it in an official} scared when called and started +
capacity. He supported the idea}run away, but after a while hei
and insofar as he had been asso- | hey hand out, At the Dispensat
}ciated and had helped, he was only one man had taken the vac

very happy

, vination.
“This is at once, I think, decen- cinath



chial Medical Officers, accommo- | treatment of the ‘sick poor**of the j tralisation of medical services in Sitting under an evergreen tre
c - ree ¢ ' raiting | - . . {the parish of S she which any > “nsar me womat
Ser ot tic tee * the *back | parish, he had done so not be- ; * g00c hing. premises there are two toilets and | S@USe he had any ill-feeling, or | qecentralisation of services te vaccination said: “I am not tax-
a bath. was dissatisfied with the service | what has been called this after- ing no vaccination because I am
; the Parochial Medical Officers} joon the ‘sick poor.’ ’ nat oa tn die yet.”
Purpose of the clinic is for the , Were giving. He felt, that however! It was a very good thing, said .
medical treatment there of poor|the system which had been}/the Director, that these services One young man was vaccinated
sick people, instead of at the | operating long before his time,/ should be disassociated from the]at Nurse Thomas’ Office,. Dover
Almshouse as is now the case. | tnough it was good, could have\) Almshouse. It was an advance-[ Christ Church. Nurse Thomas
The suggestion of having such | been better and more up-tordate ment of thought and a_ great] Office is the second centre on tne
a clinic was brought to the atten- redit to the Vestry of St.Jroad to the Almshouse Nurse
tion of the Vestry of the parish The co-operation which he Michael. The Vestry had done.a Thomas said that the majority o
by Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P., who | always had from the Vestry was @ en page 7 the ved sle living in the vicinity
asked that a committee be ap-|given him in the e,fort.. They — — te thover: have. thade up . thell
pointed to go into the matter. The | were fortunate to get the services r . ade not to be vaccinated
committee reported favourably | of the Director of Medical Ser-|} 99 Choirs Will Mthough she has told them about
and in 1940 it was agreed to have| vices who had attended several j the seriousness of smallpax
ec ° lof the meetings and worked } @s ser Vo " M
Work at the clinic will begin on | hard in arriving at some solution Sing Ne Ww Ye ars Day The — Paal a Fe
” are 2 « trevor _ pre . . ® ard’s Office a é 1°
ere ahaa ave stry, the Di- Mr, Mottley said that as a TWENTY-TWO CHOIRS have hh by C, Edward’s at Rockley
_ SASTRD EES OL Se eee the |Churchwarden, he had _ experi- j been entered for the singing con-]~ ot visited by anyone.
rector of Medical Services, the lenced that-a good ‘many. .peopl test which will take place atf were ne .
Parochial Medical Officers, the |i, ai walks of life were n n| Kensington Oval on New Year's} ~~

Superintendent of the Almshouse,



100 NEW BOOKS
ABOUT 100 new books mostly
fiction will go into circulation at

the Public Library to-morrow |
morning. Among the non fiction
there are a few cricket}

books including ‘“Teach Yourself!
Cricket” published in the regular



co-operation.

your best. We have in
Lipsticks, Rouges, ete.,

OOPS SOS SPSSSSOS

A reminder for the new year festivity—look

KNIGHT'S LTD.















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stock all you require,
ete,

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» Chief Sani , Sine bienierse ® position to get medical ad but} Day Each one, of the choirs will —
the Chief Sanitary Inspector and | ctesved the, iden ‘of Going to the | my. a test plese WHAT A SAVING |
& a 7 f 3} ; » The ¢ ‘rs and their respective
attended the opening yesterday. |4!mshouse for it ae eae the p> sag petihe a
The Churchwarden Mr. B. A. i . ) PPP ee de sem iemnel tie Weittnaee have a Refrigerator, especially
Weatherhead told the gathering of The institution was well 1 an | |e . petbay ree us ited. 3 rules to have AS ss eeeetor
the bringing about of the estab- Ae > pome ens epenes to} “Orange Hill, 7 Sherbourne, & Central e
‘ Hinin ‘ il. as a the arbaqdian Sir s, 9 Bdnevillt University 10
See a Oe ee re ee concerned, These people “woul: Collegian 11 Elierton 12. Lion Hill A reasonably priced second hand
ae CO one much prefer to go to a clinic | i Orleans, 14, Bourneville, !5 Gas ELECTROLUX Refrigerator
suggestion, and spoke of how the | |! ! 5 a Cine | Beleplaine. 16. Surprise, 17, Mundane nay be seen working at your |f
committee had made recommenda-| tike what they now have and] ig Chapman's Lane, 19. Hillaby, 20 Gas Showroom, Owner bought
tions for ;the purpose intended, he believed that the PaYo¢h‘al/ pigic Forte, 21. Y¥.M.U.C,, 22. Diamond bigger Hefrigeestor Why not call
with a nurse in attendance. YRFSS4 PEOEOOOE DOLCE EEL POE APAA VEL ADDOIIES, and see it to-day
. x !
s
It was at first intended that the| %
building should house tne soup %
kitchen, he said, but it was de- %& ;
cided that it would be inadequate | % {
for that purpose The number s
who now received this provision | %
was well over 200. 1%
The establishment of the Clinic s
would bring about the discon- % foe You
tinuation of poor people going to st + a
the Almshouse or the Parochial x ihdon ee napkin
"i ’ . . + ‘ aises, re det ©
medical Gaxteek Te a ton % We extend to our Friends and the General ne vert Don't NE use Of argh HIN:
medica reatme stry : : ae : gabe aby yy
had therefore attained its desire.| % Public our sincere appreciation of their gen sormetire sareguars US
‘ pine: iets’ ih . Fj 95 y 2 ee 5
It was not intended that the| s$ erous patronage given us during 1950. We in 5 4 Rar
clinic should interfere in any| %& the new year as in all the past ones shall en- re
way with any government insti-| 9 deavour to merit your continued goodwill and i if ur
tution. r
:
Â¥
x
»
~
A
‘
+
%,
y
%
+
%
%

, eee matt ~
“Teach Yourself” series. "
“4 - ' a ia y So hi Ga Tee
Then there is “Century of| ¢ Your Druggists. % | mouth moan that you have Prorthea,
Cricketers’ by A. G. Moyers % % | Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
+ naa heat rd Si * | sooner or later will make your teeth fall
bf 1A Fe < i ord Ww ; John a he SOLO OL OGLE ALLL OOO, 7.4] out and may cause Rheunmtism and Heart
ona radman anc | cae : ae .

Among the fictions there ar¢
regular detective stories for those
who like them and other more
serious novels ineluding “Once
Fyed Moon” by Marguerite
Stein

CO.,—Lower Broad Street

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON PSST SS AV LE LCECEE CREE R AS idee Medtech didi! tas _
i a eS i
NO MORE GREY HAI

WE WISH

Our Customers and Friends

A PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR

T. HERBERT LTD.



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OH~+DIANA HASN'T \OH+ MIND IF 1
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jWENT W:TH HER FOR HERS
jus NCLE DAVE, lOGIE
1A LECTURE








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BY CHIC YOUNG STAG

FIX THE LIGHT, |
DEAR, SO Wi \
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Greetings

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We Heartily Thank All



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Dial 2236



| Ss
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EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing DAILY at MAT. and NIGHT SHOWS




iNTACT!

BILL YUNAIRE WELL WHAT ARE 1
YOU CRYIN’ ABOUT?
ADS" at.

{Sor CAUGHT YOu! OROP
ITHAT BAG, YOU THIEVING
| LITTLE RAT! :



| FORGET+ DO YOU USE A KNIFE NG A |
AND FORK IN THAT CAVE OF YOURS?

AND SHOULD | PUT THE PLATE

ON THE TABLE, OR DO YOU PREFER

TOEAT ON THE FLOOR?



JENNIFER JONES ‘GREGORY PECK = JOSEPH COrTEN

LIONEL BARRYMORE «= - HERBERT MARSHALL « LILLIAN GISH

WALTER HUSTON «= CHARLES BICKFORD ® WITH A CAS7 OF 2500
Directed by KING VIDOR a



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* Presses

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS

ere

Mrs. BEULAH PHILLIPS acknowledge



*with deep appreciation the kind expres-

ens of sympath



xtended by her

riend
Brooklyn,
U.S.A



In ever loving memoy of our dear
beloved husband and father JOSEPH W.
CLARKE (ex-Schoolmaster) who de-
burted this life on December 30, 1949.

One year has passed since that sad day,

When the one we loved was called

away,

God saw the road was getting rough,

The pains were sc severe,

And our dear Saviour whispered these

words in a still small voice

‘Come up higher, peace be thine.”’

Ever to be remembered by Mrs. J. W.
Clarke (wife), Grace, Joyce, (daughters)
Lloyd, (son).

Curacao papers please copy.

29.12.50—'n
_—_—_—_-

In loving memory of my dear husband
ord father JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER REID
who passed away on 29th December 7944

Six years ago Jue dear you left us

Faithful and honest in all your Ways

Devoted and true to the end of your

days

Always patient loving and kind

What a beautiful memory you have

left behind.

Your loving smilies, your gentle face

No one can fill your vacant place

Sleep on dear Joe your task is o’er

Your loving hands can do no more

For those you loved you did your best

May God grant you eternal rest.

Ever to be remembered by his loving
wife, Mildred and dear children Joyce
Millar, Colin iCouchie) Peggy and
Meureen. 29.72.50—1n







In loving memory of our dear beloved
mother Mrs, ROSALIE THORNHILL. who
fell asleep on December 29th 1949.

Sleep on dear mother sleep on and

take thy rest,

Lay down thy head upon the Saviour’s

breast,

We love thee well, but Jesus love thee

best;

Sleep on and take thy rest,

Ever to be remembered by:—
Thornhill (husband), Clairmont,
(S.A) Pearlie (sons), Mrs. Edith
Boyce, Mrs. Delcina Riley, Mrs, Inez
Thomas, Mrs. Ermine Jones, (daughters),
Gordon, Wesley, Cuthbert, Kenneth
(sons.in-law) and eight grandchildren.

29.12.50—1n
renee lave neta fewiediaemnees

In loving memory of our dear beloved
daughter, sister and mother, wife and
aunt ELISE PICKERING who departed
this life on December 29th 1949.

We cannot say, we must say

That she is dead, she is just away!

With a cheery smile, and a wave of

the hand

She has wandered

Jand
And left
It needs

there,

So think of her faring on, as dear

In the love of there as the love as

here;

Think of her still as the same and

Say she is not dead—she is just away

Ever to be remembered by her dear

James
Joseph





into an unknown

us dreaming how
must be,

veny fair
since she lingers

(mother) Mildred, Healis, Ruby, Beryl,
Lottie (sisters), Claudette, Tony and
Heather (children), Cecil (husband),

four nephews and four nieces.
29.12.50—1n

FOR SALE
____ AUTOMOTIVE

CAR — 1949 Hillman Minx Saioon, one
owner, in absolutely first class condition
Cole & Co. Ltd. 28,12.50—3n

ELECTRICAL
ieee emai apecidintsiecrhinscashs indie,
One Phillips Radio 1936, Console model
combined with pickup. For further
particulars Phone 2824, 28.12.50—3n

FURNITURE









Sa
FURNITURE — Very old Mahogany

Tall Boy

Apply Mrs. Peebles, Bayleys,
St. Philip.

28.12.50-—3n

Good New and Second hand Furni-
ture, Larders from $15, Washstands $10,
$30., Mahogany Vanities $85.,
Painted Dressing Tables $30; Mahogany
Dining Tables from $45; Mahogany
Chairs $18 pair, Birch $16, Also lots of
other Furniture, in excellent condition
at RALPH BEARD'S Showrooms, Hard-
wood Alley. Phone 4683,





28.12.50—6n

LIVESTOCK

COW—One Graded Guernsey Cow to
calf on Jarfuany the 5th 1951. 30 pints
with last calf. Telephone 95.267.

28,12,50—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOOKS — To Collectors of
One copy of John Milton
Peradise Lost nearly 200 years old; and
Volume I and II of the Dore’s Galleny.
Apply J. C. Millar c/o Alex Bayley 33
Broad St. 29.12.50—3n

COAT—One Gentleman's Winter Coat
in excellent condition. Apply: Donald
Edghill 4530 or 8102.













20,12,50—t.f.n.

CEYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Caylon
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
soft and springy. Price 14 cents per
pound, Dial 4222. G. W. Hutchinson &
Co., Ltd. 15,12,50—t.f.n,

GLASS—Sparkle Glass and
window glass to fill all needs, available
now, We supply %” Plate Glass for
show cases and also extra large panes
up to % inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W.
Hutchinson & Co. Ltd. 19.12,50—t.f.n,

LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed again for you. Yes! It's at THANI'S
Pr, Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St. 14.12.50—t. f.n

MULE TRUCKS — 5 single Mule
Trucks, one double, one Buggy, newly
painted, spare wheel. G. A. Clarke,
Francia, St. George. 28.12,50—3n.







“PUMP—New 7 hp. National Vertical
Heavy Oil Engine also Water Pump
4 inch Suction, at = ae Show-
oms, Hardwood Alley. one 4683.
i 28,12.50-—3n





PERMANENT needles for your record

player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.





SNAPDRAGON SEEDLINGS, 2/- per
dozen, Phone 2533.

28.12.50-—"n

WANTED IMMEDIATELY — Compet-

ent Stenographer preferably with ex-

perience in Commission Agency business.

Apply in person Room 304 Plantations

Ltd. Building between 9 and 12 a.m.
28,12.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS







COT — LARGE DROPSIDE COT. 11
good condition, Phone 2936.
22,12.50-—21

SEWING MACHINE — Singer hana



r.odel preferred. No matter age but
must be in good condition. Phone 300)
before 11.30 a.m. 28.12.50—3n



LosT













BRACELET—On Deceniber 25th — one
gold Bracelet with chain attached
between James Street Church, bus stand
Probyn Street and National Paynes | DE WITT’S

Bay Bus Finder will be suitably |

rewarded on returning same to Mrs. |

Anthony Johnson, Tuilleries, af Fitts

fs 2
0 fe Pe all used upon Pharmacheutical Preparations, in connexion
? c s y 23rd| the above named Company in selling the said goods,

T eae? i ead eee haber have been registered in the Register of Trade Marks kept

reward, if returned to Advocate Advtg.| Act, 1938 (Imperial) and are protected by law in certain Br

Dept

MEDAL

28.12.50—3n
Christmas night between
the Aquatic Pier, Ballroom and the
Eridgetown Plaza Theatre—a smal!
white Envelope unaddressed c
2 little Madonna Medals only se nental
alue Finder will be rewarded or
et ing same to Mayers, Advocate









29.12.50—1n

ntaining



FOR RENT

———





. HOUSES

A STONE BUILDING—100 ft x 40
Suitable for a Warehouse. Situated in
Bush Hall Yard. Apply F. M. O. Alleyne.
Dial 3072. 29.12.50—6n

__
BOULOGNE-—St. Lawrence Gap. Fully !

furnished. Vacant

from the Ist January.
Telephone 8607.

28.12.50—2n





“FONTA MARA” — Maxwell Coast
Fully furnished, Refrigerator From
ast to 15th January 1951, For further

particulars Phone 2257.

29.12.50—4n







SPREE—Cattlewash, from “Sth January

Fully furnished, for particulars rin
2908. 22.12.50—Tn
“SEAFORD” — Worthing. From 1st
January, for further particulars Phoue

4953. J. C. Roberts, Government Hiil

22.12.50-—t. Lu.

| WINSLOW—Black Rock. From ist
January, For further particulars Dial
$369, D. A. Browne, Black Rock.
19.12.50—t.f.n.
. ae eneriey < genet
*‘WRENSCOURT” Palm Beach,
Hustings. Comfortable Bungalow, Cool
and Airy near the Sea, 5 Bedrooms with



running water, 2 Sitting and Dining
Rooms, Open Verandahs, Kitchens, Pan-
try, Toilet and Baths, Garage, Eiectric
and Water Service. Suitable as a Resi-
cence or two separate Flats. Available

from January jst, 1951.
Apply: C. E. Clarke; 7 Swan Street.
Dial 2631 or 3029. 29.12.50--3n



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

oiaanepar asamp inte aenrietcietasaae mn
SEASiDF HOUSE—CALAIS” situate |
near Dover. Christ Church, standing on
approximately 2 roods, } perch of land.
The dwellinghouse contains verandah,
living room. pantry, kitchen. bedroom
and bathroom downstairs. four bed-
rooms and foilet upstairs. Electric light
and running water throughout. Garage |
and servants rooms in yard. I
The above property will be set up ‘or!
sale try public competition at our Ojlice
Jarres Street, on Friday 29th December
1950 at 2 p.m. Inspection on application
to the tenant Mr. F. S. Burrowes, be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.

—
“PINFOLD HOUSE”, Pinfold Street,
with the land thereto containing 8,488
sq. ft. Excellent business site. Apply: |
G. L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors, James
Street. 23.12.50—6n

LAND — An 1/8 of an acre and two
Perches of Land to the front situated
on Industry Road, Bush Hall, St.
Miehael t» be sold.

Ar>ly Mr. G, O. ALLAMBY of Kew









15,12.50—11n



Road, Bank Hall, St. Michael.
29.12.54—"n
—_—
FY NGALOW One Modern 3 Bed-

ro Stone Bungalow with built in|
pre -es and running water in bedrooms.
6 + inutes walk from sea and Golf
course, Phone Edghill 8367.

29.12.50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Lewis Belle of}
Suttle Street, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c,, at
Ground floor of a wall and wooden
building in Suttle Street, City.
Dated this 27th day of December, 1960,
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’.
K. Mec INTOSH,
Applicant.
be consid.



N.B.—This application will

ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 8th day of January, 1951 at 1!
o'clock, a.m,

H. A, TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
29.12,50—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Irvine S. Apple-
whaite of Maxwell Hill, Christ Church /
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors, &¢e., at a board and shingled
shop situated at Maxwell Hill, Christ
Chureh within Distriet “B’’.

Dated this 27th day of December, 1950
To:—C. L. D. H. WALWYN, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘“B".
IRVINE S. APPLEWHAITE,
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
cred at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “B", on
Wednesday the 10th day of January,
1951 at 'd o'clock, a.m,

c. L. D. H. WALWYN,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B",
29.12,.50-—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Reginald Knight
end Agusta Hutson of Baxters Road,
St. Michael for permission to sell Spirits,
Malt Liquors, &c., at a wall building
opposite Sobers Lane, Baxters Rd, City

Dated this 27th Gay of December, 1950
To:—H. A, TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
AGUSTA GITTENS,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid.
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 8th day of January, 1951 at 1!
o'clock, a.m.



H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
29.12.50—1n



tioned hereunder:

Wednesday, 3rd January, 1951
Thursday, 4th January, 1951

Friday, 5th January, 1951

Saturday, 6th January, 1951.
2. It is realised that some of the Government Departments,
, Post Office and Customs, will b
working under difficulties during the periods in which the Examina-
tion is being held and the co-operation of the Public is asked in re-
ducing as far as possible the demands for service that may be made
on these Departments during the periods in question.

noticeably, Savings Bank, Treasury



BARBADOS

TRADE MARK CAUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that E. C. DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED, of
2, Cherry Orchard Road, Croydon, Surrey, England, Wholesale Export Druggists:
are the owners and exclusive proprietors of the following Trade Marks :--

er
ZS

| Nar XettoD|
kde



Dated this 28th day of December,

REGINALD W
} British



Advertising Dept 29.°2.50--2n



+ dale,
s.



(oo
4

GOVERNMENT
Civil Service Examination—Executive Grade

The Executive Grade Examination will be held at Combermere
School between the hours of 8 a.m.



Foreign States; and that any infringement, fraudulent imitation or improper appl
cation of the said Trade Marks (or any of them) or violation of the rights of the
aforenamed Company in respect thereof within Barbados will be dealt with unde
| the Merchandise Marks Act 1889 to amend the law relating to fraudulent mark |
merchandise or otherwise as the law directs }

1950.
BARKER & CO
nd Foreign Patent and Trade Mark
61, Cheapside, London, E.C.2, England,
For and on behalf of
zg



Corps Prepare

@ Yrom Page 1

{Subre jets and 4 Shooting Stars
Firing occurred in two of these
encounters but the American
| plots have not claimed any dam-
age.

Communist reconnaissance troops
continued prodding the United
Nations line braced for battle
before Seoul. They constantly
sparred with Allied units in the
no man’s land between the two
main armies.

The United States Eight Army
holding the defence line across
the peninsula had been strength-
ened by 100,000 men of the 10th
Corps evacuated from Hungnam
the northeastern beachhead

Lieutenant General
Ridgeway commanding this uni-



220,000 men now under him
—Reuter.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
acvise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Parbados Coast Station:

SS. Gulfswamp, SS, Birkaland
igia, S.S. Clan Kennedy, SS. Mis
sicnary Ridge, S.S, French Creek, S.S
Gascogne, S.S. Pericles, S.S. Mormacst:

ss





S.S, Lady Nelson, S.S. Catahoula, S.
Sunprince, S.S, Empress of Scotland,
S.S. Del Sol, SS, Alicia, S.S. Caronia,
S.S. Sculptor, S.S. Ntrecht, S.S. Lago
Azul, S.S. Lady Rodney, S.S. Bacchus,
S.S. Fort Ambherst, S.S. Salinas, S.S

Lugano, S.S. Metapan, S.S. Campomancs
M/T Vardaas, S.S. Santaclara, S.S. Sun.
S.S. Laristan, S.S. Ionian Pioneer,
. Atlantic Mariner, Ss Elizabeth
Flanigan, S.S. Stella Polaris, S.S. Byfjord,
SS. Esso, S.S. Sazittaire, 5S. Pont
Audemer, S.S. S. Velino, S.S. Cazador,
S.S. Bowgran, S.S. Fort Dauphin, S.S.
Mormacland, S.S. Drafn, S.S. Tectus, S.S
Northern Lights, S.S. Pere Marquette
S.S. Del Mar, S.S. Alcoa Runner, M.V
Betwa, S.S. Horace See, S.S. Suzanne
S.S. Rio Guayas.

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

Will all yacht owners desirous of en-
tering the '951 series of Regattas please
give their names to Mr. H. Blair Bannis-
ter, starter, at the office of C. S.
Pitcher & Co.

Closing date Thursday 4th January,
951.











1
N.B.—All yachts finishing in
12 Ra¢es will get an extra 2%
ll o ” + ” 1%
at the end of the Series

Ist Regatta, Saturday 13th January,
1951.
2nd Regatta, Saturday 27th January,
195)..

ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB
T. BRUCE LEwIs,
Manager & Secretary
28th December, 1950
24.12.50—3n

ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are asked to note that as
parking space for Cars on New Year's
Eve is very limited, no Chauffeur driven
Cars will be allowed to park.

By order of,
The Committee of Management,
T. BRUCE LEwIs,
Manager & Secretary
29.12.50—3n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, PYANGALINS |
HUSBANDS (nee MEDFORD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
enyone else contracting any debt or



debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
DARRELL HUSBANDS,
Four Hill,
St. Peter

28,12.50—2n
DOSSSOSP OPS SPSS SFOS

Up! —

And
FURNISH 3
Money a Way

Big Values in NEW & renewed
Mahogany, Birch und other
Wardrobes, Dresser-Robes, Chests. ¢
of-Drawers, Fashionable Vanities,
Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles.

DRAWING-ROOM Suites and
separate pieces in Morris, Tub,
Rush and other kinds—Couches,
Berbice & Bergere Chairs.

TABLES for Dinner, Lunch, ¢§
Kitehen, Sewing, Radio & Fancy
—Tea Trolleys—China, Kitchen &
Bedroom Cabinets, And Many
Other Things.

L.S. WILSON §

Tiafalgar Street.



Dial 4060. 3
CESSES ECA GOOOOSS ‘



NOTICE



and 9.30 a.m. on the days men-

29.12.50—3n,

GDN DNDN PRR IN DEG DNDN GA GDN ON ON GR IN ON ON DR ON ON FN

OINTMENT

MANZAN

BRAND

with the busine of
that the said Trade Marks
inder the Trade Marks
ish Possessions and



Agent |
C, DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED

} lently

Matthew! were at the clinic, but the ordin-

fied force was understood to have | clinic

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.-Agents |:

BARBADOS

St. Michael Gets
A Clinie

i
@ From page 5
wonderful job, they had yiven
}
!
|

ADVOCATE

BROKE JAIL (#* ;

Exid

BATTERY













(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 21.
All leave for the prison staff at
the island of St. Vincent has been
cancelled until Jdhn Baptiste, a
Trinidadian, who is serving a ten-
year térm of imprisonment has
been captured
Baptiste escaped from Trinidad’s
gaol sometime ago. He was then
imprisoned in St. Vincent He
escaped in September this year
and when caught he was shackled.
After the removal of the shackles
he was attached to the shoemaking
department

the sick people of the parish a
very nik building with suitable
He thought the
structure had been excel-
orgarlized. He was sure
the parish would be proud of it

accommodation.
whole

He would like to see the nurse
kept occupied with all the things
that would have to be done for
the care of
Things
done

the sick of the parish.
which
not

would
when

have té be

only the

doctors





10-DAY’S NEWS FLASH



lary day to day routine work of a
which a doctor would tell
a nurse to do. There were a lot oi
things that could be done by a





nurse and he sincerely hoped TABLE TENNIS’ SETS
they would be done. ets eo

Now that a start had been JOHNSON’S STATIONERY >
made in the way it had, he ———_—_~ - —- - :
thought that they could also MORE DESIGN IN i”
make an eflort to supply medi- FRONT DOOR GLASS re
cine as well. In other words, aj

person would then be able to get — AT —

a one-time package of medical a i ss
Services and would go home JOHNS S HARDWARE

satisfied,

YOU GET





lreasure.
from Scotland

THE FAMOUS

GROUSE BRAND,

, ;

WHISKY



You speed up innumer-
able farming jobs...cut
farm machine operation
costs...

when you use
EXIDE Batteries in your
farm tractors and other
mechanical equipment.
EXIDE Batteries give
you extra power...
steady, uniform, eco-
nomical performance
year in and year out.



&

:

e














Sz Saw SSE |
i\ THANKS TO ONE AND ALL vo
iY ees y ie LONG LIFE
Jt for your splendid support during the year. ra * BATTERY!
WE WISH YOU
4 Dependabi: eries
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR aren tia
ae ‘
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM oe %
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) F
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets, Gs ey
THE CITY GARAGE TRADING
Co,, LTD.—Agents



Firestone
TYRES a«c TUBES

AVAILABLE IN ALL SIZES





USE THE TYRES CHAMPIONS USE












UT

from alt
of Us

E EXTEND

to all our
Customers and
Friends Best Wishes










EXTRA POWER

N| CO., LTD. |
SHIPPING NOTICES







PAGE SEVEN





GLO HORROSIE 4 ee

DUNLOP /

UNIVERSAL

MOTOR CYCLE TYRES





DOWDING ESTATES & TRADIN





ECKSTEIN BROS.

ROYAL NETHERLAND |) ~~ ===>
STEAMSHIP CO.

Sailing from Amsterdam & Dover—s.s.

The
accept

M.V
cargo

Daerwood
and

will
passengers for





“Cottica’ &th., 9th. December, 1950 ss are: Lee a ee
“Bonaire” Sth., 6th, January, 1950, evi sine a ae a
Seiling from Amsterdam—m.s. “Willem-

stad” 15th. December, 1950, m.«

“Oranje-





The MV Caribbee” — will
ne sar wan ;
st Deen re, 1950, m.s. “Hersila accept carfo and passengers for
Sailing from Hamburg, Bremen, and en gee eo eeoe
Amsterdam—« Boskoop" 16th, Decem- | ee eee —



Friday 5th



ber, 1960, s.s. Hermes" 12th, December, |
1950, |
Sailing to Trinidad Etc,—m.s. “Helena”

B.W.I| SCHOONER OWN-

llth, December, 1950, s.s. “Cottica” 26th. ; : 0G

Devember, 1950, 8.8. “Willemstad” Ist ! ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc,
January, 1950, s.s. “Helder” 2nd. January,

1950. ‘ll Telephone: 4047

Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, and |

Amsterdam, — m.s. “Oranjestad” 23rd

1950, =<—_

passenger accommodation 1 un
BE WISE...

December,
(Limited
available)



\DVERTISE











S . P. MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD
Agents.

e e l hi
Canadian National Steamships
ene noe Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails

Montreal Helifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY NELSON 19 Dee, 2. Dec 30 Dec 31 Dec.
LADY RODNEY .. . - 1" Jan, 19 Jar 26 Jan. 29 Jan.
LADY NELSON .. . - 1 Feb a Fet 12 Feb. 13 Feb
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives
Barbados Boston St. Johr
LADY RODNEY «. 25 Dee € Jan, 7 Jan.
LADY NELSON . +. TL Jan, 22 Jun. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY 10 Feb 21 Feb, 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 2d Feb 8 March 9 March



.B.—-Sublect to chanae without notice. 4
bers. Passenger Peres and tretabh:

vedsels Aited with cold slotage che ae
“so applteation to :-—



CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



5.5. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad & French Guiana. oft



December 28th, 1950

5.5. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
3rd, 1951

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica on January 7th;
1950

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
28th, 1950,

All ships accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail.
5.5. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.
S.S. “COLOMBIE" First, Cabin and Tourist Class passages.

For further particulars apply to:

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.—Agents.

eile eeelis coua ae _||

NNN NS NNN I NN NN

s WILLIAM FOGARTY LID. &

TAILORING DEPARTMENT





&

Our _long-Established
reputation for ....

QUALITY AND
CRAFTMANSHIP

continues to win
NEW CUSTOM
among MEN who
enjoy the feel of
FABRIC

PADRAIG





for a Very Happy
New Year




&
&
&
&
&
&
&
$
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&



EXPERT CUTTING

PRECISION OF
STITCHES

d fine styling ol
ane SUITS

We carry a comprehensive range of - - -







HARRIS TWEEDS, WORSTEDS,
DOE-SKINS, TROPICAI ND
GABERDIN
+

GE GR ER DS BADR DA ALS DEEN DS TS OG GD DR DN GSPN APS GN ADNAN DNA RG





&
z

|




VUVURVESVUVEEVEEBSS

= WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. :

va SSK SO KN NN SSR RN RT

MS
46



%





PAGE EIGHT

Another MCC

Game Drawn |

i



ene a

mig; AS A

MAN

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 18.
Second innings centuries by

Sheppard and Close enabled the
MCC to claim major bonours in
yet another cirawn game. Nevcr-
theless they did not excuse a dis-
appointing first innings’ collapse
against opponents, not one of
; whom is deemed. worthy of play-
| ing in a State team. And it was
, only some accurate bowling by
: Bailey and Wright which enabiod
them to snatch a slender lead of
16 runs.
The M.C.C. batting first on an
2 befere Washbrook and Park-
Mnouse came together in a stand
~~. gg Which realised 67. A second col-
lapse followed, relieved only by

some hearty hitting by Trevor
Bailey.

Of the 10 dismissals, five
depended on the umpire’s decision
and one at least—an importan*

iF one ending Hutton’s innings L.b.w
P —Wwas open to grave doubt, for,

according to Bruce Harris, Eve--
ning Standard cricket writer, w:
was at the match, the click hea
all over the ground indicated
had hit the ball,

Bowlers Did Well
L But if his batsmen failed, F, i
a Brown at least derived some cor
[ solation from the success of h
| bowlers. Bailey maintained a fir
| length and was very well sup
ported by Bedser and Wright
Before the close of play, Wrigi
had gained three wickets for 2!)
When stumps were drawn thr
countrymen, at 75 for five, wer:
in a a worse position than the
MCC had been.

A curious incident occurred on| -
the second day. The pitch wa
watered as the result of the mi:
understanding between the un
pires and groundsmen. The inc
dent was noticed from the pavilic
by MCC manager, Brigadier Gre«
who drew it to the attention
Mr. W. I. Emerton, President «
the Southern Districts Crick:
Association, He immediate!
offered an official apology whic
was accepted by Brigadier Gre«
and F. R. Brown.

The incident however macd>
little difference to the wicket and
although Hedditch, a left-hande1
of squat style and sound defence
hit up_an undefeated fifty-two
the MCC gained a first inning;
lead of 16.

Then the MCC proceeded to pu
the bowling in its right perspec - : + ees Ka
tive and centuries by Sheppard oon a Pre ; Orh PAINE: ee
and Close enebled them to rea})| P°COMe Chancy. retia Metal at,
a total of 281 for three when the Pouauels to present to the English
match ended , team other than to their bowlers

Hutton and Sheppard put o,/ Their batting midstream is very
87 for the first wicket in as hour |: Weak indeed, \ There.4s- too much

a eta 3 2) responsibility thrown upon the

before the former hit right acro: a My
an off-break and was bowled {i attack, They badly need two
54. Dewes and Parkhouse wer reliable men to follow Hutton,
both dismissed cheaply but Clos: Washbrook and deren A
emerged from his series of ducks| COMPton is not ready for th
and single-figure innings to settle third Test, then steps should be
down with Sheppard and convinec taken ee. supply wee - teas
himself that he really can pla, another man from England, Even
cricket. He reached 60 in 42 wi though Australia has won two of
utes and when stumps wer.| the five Tests already, there i:
drawn, he had caught up with| 2° certainty that we will wit
Sheppard, both batsmen bein: the Ashes. I feel sare _ all
matches will be played to a finish

105 not out. : ; ,
j arsetiae ‘in the six days available for
The following are the scores:—- | play. England can still win the

M.C.C, FIRST INNINGS remaining three,
(Washbrook 49; Robinson 5—40) 180 The Australian attack is
SECOND INNINGS difficult to handle efficiently with



CYRIL HINDS holds up the 6-ft. Conger caught yesterday. A friend
helped him to hold it up.

Kngland’s Batting
Weak In Middle

By W. J. OREILLY

MELBOURNE, Dec. 27,

Australian batting has become chancy, and the English
batting is weak in the middle, comments W. J. O'Reilly,
former Australian Test player in writing of the second Test

which his country won by the narrow margin of 28 runs.
Harvey, Loxton and Miller, he— ~
writes are palpably out of form
They subscribe to the policy of hit-
ting their way out of trouble. The















To-morrow
THE Cricket Match

for last

August and

December 30 and January 6,

matches, Empire next
third with 33 points in 10 matches

pend on the outcome of this fix-

sociation ordered

the trophy,



L, Hutton b Robinson ..... 54 ; : 9
D. S. Sheppard not out ...... 105 | two off spinners Iverson and What son Today
¥. % ewes ¢ musa b Bobinson 5 | Johnson supplying stock bowling
; G. A. Parkhouse c Russell b Sac *se bowled excellently :
Dh Cine act cut 105 res Oh Alig as a combination, Advocate’s| Photo Exhibi-
"Extras ; a jeach with similar tactics, they tion at Barbados Museum
—- } tend to lessen the pressure on 10 a.m.—6 p.m.
Total (for 3 wkts.) .. %1 [| batsmen. I believe Eneland can

Court of Ordinary, 11 a.m.

Sale of “Calais’’ at offices
of Yearwood & Boyce,
James Street, 2.00 p.m.

Fall of wickets: 1 for @7, 2 for 95,] Dit this attack hard, Unce it is
3 for 102. 7 . hit, Hassett will find that the
ioe Robinson 2—55, Travers} selectors have erred in not giving



N.S.W. COUNTRY XI him a legspinner to supply Carei singing by Alleyne
FIRST INNINGS variation. School Glee Club, St. An-

G. Russell 1.b.w, b Wright .... 38 dtew,;.8:00-p.in
Hutchi Ch b Bail ‘ . 1 , , ?
G. Findlay b Bedser eet ; ¢ “No av Out” at Empire,
M. Hanna b Wright 62h ; 8.30 p.m
M. Rudd Lb.w. b Wright . TS Canada Will Not Send | .
N. Hedditch not out .....000. 022. 8: | Team To P.A Games “Cinderella” at Bridgetown

3. Robinson c Sheppard b Bedser zi Plaza, 8.30 p.m.





\ y lbw.
R Travers Low. b Reies * TORONTO, Dec. 28, |] “The Window” ‘at Aquatic
i Me baal ‘ ; =f anada will not have tean Club, 8.30 p.m.
iw m pap 9 presentation at the Pan Ameri- ony 7 “
—— |can games which begin at Buenos tree Little Words” at
Ber ce dadcesbrethir. lorcet 16 | Aires in February 14 Globe Theatre, 8.30 p.m.
amr Bob Osbourne, President of

Fall of wickets: 1 for 2, 2 for 5, 3 for
38, 4 for 47, 5 for 68, 6 for 111, 7 for 147
8 for 156, 9 for 160.

Bowling: Bailey 11—1—3%—4; Wright
12—1--43—3; Bedser 11—l1—43—2; Brow.
1—0—24—1. |

the Amateur Athletic Association
of Canada said, an invitation was
received from the Argentine
sponsors some time ago )

“We considered it a financial
burden at this time” he said, “A
|February meet is also a bad time}

Rous Leaves For of the. yeat for Canadian}

athletes,”





The Weather

TODAY:
Sun Rises: 6.15 a.m



| Osbourne said however, it wil Sun Sets: 6.48 p.m

Football Talks possible that there might be some roe _— Quarter) Jan

individual entries provided suit- ine

LONDON, Dec. 28. able arrangements Soald be made, wee ie” TAL a. imict

Sir Stanley Rous, Secretary of}/So far no entries had been filed 717 : wee
the English Football Association | with the A.A.U. of Canada tie :
left Northolt airport today fo: —Rnuter | pe ESTERDAY

Zurich to attend a meeting of the Glo lomudmbaac, Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for month to yester-

nternati 1 Football Federation
: oe weed i day: 3.41 ins.

at the week-end.

CUT WOOD COULDN'T |

Sir Stanley who is acting ‘Temperature (Max.) 82.5°F
advisor of the L.F.A, said, the X VIENNA. Temperature (Min.) 70.0 °F
meeting would discuss the next ...What’s in a name? ' Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
world cup which is to be held in} Clement Schlagholz, 23, was (3 p.m.) E.

Switzerland in 1954, arrested with an accomplice on Wind Velocity: 9 miles per

Applications for the -post of] charges of illegally cutting down hour
Secretary to the Association] 248 trees to sell at Christmas. Barometer (9 a.m, 29.953)

would also be considered. Schlaghoiz, in English, (3 p.m, 29.858).

means







—Reuter. = “Cut Wood.” —LN:S.
’ ® .
| They MI Do It Every Time te By Jimmy Hatlo




WP ~— ——

LISTEN“YOU JUST GOT TO 6iVE Y/ WelRE FULL “-GUToK VE
US A ROGM400-MILE TRIP-.. Tub GIVE YOU My

THE HEAT-WE'RE DEAD! j ROOM «I'LL BUN
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To uEAR THE
OUT-OF-TOWN
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TELL IT, ALL
THEY WANT IS
A PLACE To
LAY THEIR
WEARY HEADS».

cz.





HEY, MAC: HOW Do WE
GET TO CONEY ISLAND
FROM HERES _

Asour ten
MINUTES
LATER -..
THEY'LL DO
IT EVERy
TIME +:

THANX 7
GEO.M.KOLLE,
HOTEL WARRINGTON,
16] MADISON Ave,
NEW YORK 16, N.\”

£-23



BARBADOS



Cup Match Replay

between
Leeward and Empire in the Sec-
ond Division Competition carded
which was
not finished will be replayed on

Regiment C.C. are leaders in
this Division with 40 points in 11
with 37
points in 10 matches and Leeward

The award of the Cup will de-

ture which the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket As-
should be re-
played if it affected the award of

ADVOCATE

slant Conger

Caught In Pot

|
A SIX-FOOT LONG green : Mrs





| YACHT CLUB
TENNIS
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

R. S. Bancroft and Mr, P
and Miss Ben

| Golfing U.N.
| S

LONDON
Lord Brabazon, member of th
| Rules of Golf Committee, is anx
icusly looking forward to
situation in which American and
British golf legislators get to-
gether in a “golfing U.N j
When American golfing offi-}
— visit Britain next Spring t
‘ discuss rules of international
gone with Leonard Sandiford, of PRESENTATION OF CUPS ;golf it is hoped that an agree
Messrs Ince & Co., to haul some Prize winners are asked to be|ment will aiso be reached re
buoy pots behind the bar atjin attendance this afternoon 80 jarding the size of the ball.



ger found its way into the Advo- | Patterson beat Mr
eate yesterday. A story goes with| jamin 6—2, 6—1 .
it. Cyril Hinds of Prospect, St. TO-DAY'S FINALS |
James brought it to the office, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Taylor vs
dead but still fearsome looking Bancroft and Mr. P.
Early in the merning he had





Mrs. R. S
Patterson.

LN.S



Prospect. On hauling one of these}that the cups and special prizes |
the pot felt unusually heavy and |may be presented,
they were in hopes of a good
catch. 7 °

When they got the pot to the - » nn
side of the seat they saw: this All In Wresth Ss New Yorker Beats
large green conger in it, They LONDON, Dec. 28 :
drove two seven-fout grains into} Despite vigorous protests thar! 4rgentine Welterweight |
it, but the conger bent them with] matches were often “fixed” andj . 4
viv ‘ent contortions of the body. that it attracted sadistic-minded | NEW YORK, Dec, 28.

ihey were then forced to dan- spectators the Croydon Town Surviving a count of nine in
gle a few hooks into the pot and] Ccuncil has decided to allow all- |the first round Vinnie D’Andri
when the conger snapped at therm] jn wrestling to take place in this of New York rallied to bea
London suburb for a trial period | Manouk : Markarian Argentine
of three months , Welterweight on points cver eigh

But all-in wrestling is no longer rounds here last night.
sport in Britain. | —Reuter.

promoters advertise such Z

matches as ‘Mike the Mauler | , =
NEW YEAR GREETINGS

versus Man Mountain from Mon- }
from

SPARTAN CLUB
Attention All Members

he was caught and hauled out of
the pot, then thrown overboard
and towed ashore.

Onlookers on the beach were
fascinated by his efforts to release
himself especially when he stood
almost on end.

Crowds gathered around out-
side the Advocate to see the con-
ser and many people followed
Hinds when he left for the Public

Yegarded as
When



|
; if
tana” people go to see it and /}}
enjoy it just as a piece of tom- i{
|

}

\




foolery .—INS.






Pacheco Knocked-Out









yee it in the hope that he could

| ell it, ] Last R d } and Friends!

| MAIL NOTICES 2. RE Peon OLD YEAR DANCE
‘ ; f aie te : ; Ss IRDAY, DECEMBER

ME aoe ong ucia and Aruba by the! Chico Pacheco ‘middleweight SATUS. 30th. 1950.




General Post Office as under; fiom Rio De Janeiro was knocked

— AT —
DRILL HALL
B. Browne's




Parcel Mail at 10.30 a.m,,. Registere! !cut midway through the las!

Meil at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m, TO-DAY 29th December, 1950.

THE

Music by C.
Orchestra.

Dancing 9 p.m.




round of his 10 rounds contest
Sed {with Harold Green of New York

Mails for St. Vincent, Grere... frini Hast night

and British Guiana by the R.M.S |

veal Post Office ge under. “© “™®!janded the finishing blow after







Green who weighed 169 pounds



MIAMI, Florida, Dec, 28. |
|
|

arcel Mail, Registered Mai) and }one minute 22 seconds of the 10th} ~
Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m, TO-DAY 29 |round. Pacheco weighed 160 an | 199699555905500550"
y :

o

a tee, =o an ane ent ap



December. 1850. a half pounds. ~—Reuter, &
OLD YEAR

—SOPOPOS



FESTIVITIES



er

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DINNERS will be served in

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Price: $2.50 s

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VERY SPECIAL MENU

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29, 1950

FRIDAY, DECEMBER





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Full Text

PAGE 1

Frltl.T II r i • ii %  It %  i'2 ?l Itt.TO Bmrbauns aiiuncate FIVE TEXTS War 14 /I/om #o//* 6 Would Split East— West Says Archbishop Of York NEW YORK, Dec 29 J)R CYRIL GARBfiTT, Archbishop of York, second ranking Anglican leader, said to day that the use of the atomic bomb in Korea "would never be forgotten or forgiven and would result in an irreparable breach between East and West He wrote in a pastoral letter: "Use of the atomic | bomb could only be justified as a final attempt to' save Western civilisation from catastrophic ruin by unprovoked aggression." Declaring Britain Ma\ Soon Name Ambassador TO SPAIN LONDON. |. i has asKci Spain for it: jpwmem to the appo. %  ; "'" %  > usually well informed quarter, n Loud... todaj wtwtbw 8paili"l had tieen sought, the i] i man rein it II %  "•: our custom %  ommenl added thai %  poUrtmenl of .i B i kclv within :i few days. The nn ad i. ba Sir John Balfour prC5cn; \nbassador to Argentina Since December 1946. when Sir Victor Mullet was wltl accordance with tha unto; i NatJoaa raaoiuUo u torbidduu; member Governmentto '*' roproaentod by a Spanish Antnoaaador or Mlnlatar, tha Britial in Madrid had th .V Lire* Rrukt rgoari I cure a good understanding; with [China. Or Garbeu wrote Thi 1 very thought of the possibility j >i war with thla Ban! Bit i* hateful Tho use uf the stotnie hoiti .against their eltie*. would out. rage the conscience of our nation". He called for another attempt ut the earliest possible mometi' and at the highest level", to reach agreement with Russia—without which there could be no pagtCC in the world." Referring to Communism, he wrote, 'in many European countries, a widespread mood of de> pairing fatalism is destroying the will to resist. "Unless there is a definite conviction that Marxian Communism i* so evil that it must be resisted at all costs, the atmosphere of helpless frustration will spread." Unlaaa Britons were p roparrad t i reaflat, there was the grim probability that they might share tha fair of Eastern Germany. Poland and Czechoslovakia The Church must oppose vigorously, this materialistic form of Communism.'' he wrote --Reuler Two Chinese Prepare For Battle On 38th Parallel Folk**' Dredge River For Coronation Stone LONDON Do PoU< e we e to dn the River Crouch m Sanaa lO-day in their hunt for the Coronation tolen from \v, I Daj liming tha night police launches potrohod stretch of % % %  mysterious phone call that a heavy burn %  icon transit %  i' IMs A tubaaqi lent i bundle had been riumiMti Into the river. Police suspect it was the 1,100 %  Mr-old —Reuter. Brazil Communists Plan Action Jan. 3 RIO DB JANEIRO, Dec uu. i II is .eli.ihl Com* munlsti lie planning further au-l lation throughout the eountr% lot.' lowing (rouble which broke oyl lost week when more than 1.000 were arrested. Brazilian Communist Leader Loll Praataa Id thai strike*, political moating*;, distribution at subversive pamphlets and posting propaganda bills were ba ned for January 3 Security police howovai .MI-%  Id to he tnking necessary step! to prevent Communist action —Renter. U.S. Telia Italy to Go Ahead With Plans WASHINGTON. De.M. The United States is reported to have told the Italum Government lo "go ahead" immediately with plans for manufacturing arms worth about MOO.OOO.OOO. MSd psjaj An official said ihat the State Department had assured Italy infdi Tsially. that linanciffll aid would be forthcoming In the Kuropcan rearmament programme to both ihem. The amount of dollar aid. it waa .-inphasised. would depend on the Italians own production effort. The Italian plan called for the %  turning out of rifles, mortars. Imarhine guns, tr.inspoit MhJesaa, cargo lorries and large quantities I of ammunition, it was reported — Cnil, r Audience lit Panic HAIFA. DC 28 nigh! Theatre audience listening to the Corsican-born singer Tino Rossi panicked tort tear gas N thrown H They were made to hall. Before the performance began a Communist poster outside the rino Rossi He collaborated with the Naz LatOf Rossi look the mlc phone as the |>eople WsUtOd bank into the Armon theatre and said: "You know I have id* with you" They chcafw a a series of perfonnaiK to France to make two lilm—Reutr Egypt PrcfMtring For Next War CAIRO, Dec 28. Fearing that the Middle Ea I will become one of the battlefields m a new world war. Y.v.y\'\ ll leaking elaborate civil preparations Experience gained in the seconu world war is lo be used In aetlinr up protection agai ist both old and new methods of warfare Egyptian nlaatoni in the United states and Britain are studying the MM methods of civil defence includr protection against Ihe atom bo Rome. the. arrived in speria buses, entered the inesidenti.il p&lacc by the main gala i mounted the staircane of hon> t.. ba roeohrod by tinPri and Signoia Einaudi. —Rruler Motor Car Burnt Out %  Roa . Wiggin i. ... .,ii. Cpl Mill :!, .. extinguished thf bla r I ..i still on i side of ihe road |) %  'i the girt" r. open. fish Price Control Likely In t .h. BrttaJ i oroauiut tucl %  sider Ihl control) in U i Y< Bl It was learned on Thur*dv %  %  %  harply, I %  Keeer llv .ii %  third to i •K'l'l liriluin \\ ill Scrap Old Rail Motors %  i Britoni to tha %  their railroads These InclU mollvM d paaa an ji i shutoft oom IMenter-.' rom than from the i i i Undei lilroad build%  %  .-.. W i TIIAT I .\>ll a IBJJB *> \ Itarhadinn grm had 1 He dreamt thai Elizabethan nnli the Oovet %  %  I %  inlhnn appeareti to have Ihe ind %  big strong irval and forged ahead to pass tha winnTnl 1 I i.a/.ibethan flnishinf BOCOnd In his dream I, ould noi tei omli I ]i,< koy arara Fevai "i"' conaulMnaj bk Tnnidad ratebook the loi• Atomic II woul io ith no iera> and bilth in his he got S2.00 sent to Trinlda aatad In UM I bcthon To-day his HI Korea on atfm i %  oik fm 1. battalion D be lha oned Ihare adUui Army a* *a met. 1 Tha bulk oi %  %  %  %  %  .. %  rail total mdu h %  l M 1 \ I . 1 1. %  %  %  %  %  %  1 rVmtj It'Mt.r .V II' Ariia Urges I .S. To Listeii| To Peiping COVANY, iw fl %  leportr I I Hi I itimu'e I -ui aMUaooanl of all Fai %  ieri inal si.' i < %  tinr 1V' laoluUo ; Ultarj knoekoui I'll ihOll %  %  II KIU'II kaj of A Uon "f the i",1 1 tn urginu the rs f . %  nnancaj thai it from Hlth Fie, %  %  I I N would I" [j Thli vie* wai %  %  %  1 T0KYC, Dec 28 ( f ENERAL MACARTHUR'S Ifatofiigeni estimated today mat the Chinese could throw 150,000 men against tlie Eighth Army, covering the South Korean capital of Seoul, between New Year's Day and January 10. Limited attacks in lesser strength couM be launched ai any time", the Intelligence officers added. The C WiiB oH could reinforce this strength in the west by between 100,000 and 150,000 troops released by the United Nations evacuation of the northeast coast. 38,325 U.S. (Msualtics \MII\l, lll\ II., U tJUMHuwed < "IIMI Htata aa an aH k a in tha Krr. war raw In U.IU l> mid nluhl Daeaaihfi It, u Inaraaaa >i I.IMH mo ili, pniY fc Hl i rterli IK thOM > I %  "., %  il. ilhtlir PofBBOa l.|mrlment re laaalai lha Bforoi t. aoi "-" %  i *> %  •* the raaratanled aafli tin niltflralliai Mirl M nrvl til km Hi nu i %  I lornol Ml t;'s thli I %  i. HUM I I %  Ol %  %  1 1 %  EVA CHANGES HER MIND Kv.i I' -i %  . | 1 make t-• i %  %  L i %  Kollow n. Uu '' Oanaml Laboui C [About %  %  i howovai % %  ,. — It ruler. AI uu IIIIMSI*IVS siiorri.M. (ftrmuii Bishop Chills For Uifih Talks i %  .... R)0 t.ennan Proaid bora to-night that hi I i i.t opon %  i ' I rtOWOhl from Ea-1 %  Adenauer fi %  %  ,: %  help Cl llt> : .. ii mak< i pur] ill efforts to gain o for thai unity which I of us." rhe emarajanao M aUu cow i bampkMi i I 1 jnlty comoa whu< ii .. % %  MI:' .i i< : | I tii-i until "poaco ovcrturci deitl Oormanj undoi ... ratfa <' %  < Demo rats In Berlin %  il —Iteiiirr EARTHQUAKE ST. KITTS IN ST KITTS. Doe. 28. %  au thquaki : m 2 P.M. yoati %  riinj; to-day. No damage Bl Ktttfl but then have been renoils from Nevis that %  %  . %  %  aajad Inhabitants of Charlefltown lef' Gi'ii. Motors Kin! Cur Of The lulim DBTHOIT %  A lot of futUI %  %  limit by Get brain chllt II ^ < Praaldi I lylinc thi I that gava Ii i %  iha fiitto.-. Earl aajn rutun only |Q the nine til itt. desijin OT %  l IIHUKI %  oys will I %  %  %  i. i In iM>wer> %  in It AIII nava dual fui parmlt Injeeta I %  %  luol .it certain ipeod Ii %  %  epowei with Uv i 1 %  %  I %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  %  Uu atuj 1 ri.i I combai .. Wvdneada) ThI iimuiu.i 1 %  %  %  %  | %  i %  %  r 34 I •J u Mhie.i yartei a) tin |.--r ; %  TFI.I. THK ADVOCATE Tnr NFH n Mnn 3113 I>ST or Ntht M TIIK ADVOCATE I'AVS FOR NEWS Where Man may not Venture Alone BOY KILLED BY TYRE %  i %  ii pum| %  %  M -Kral^. CRITICISM FORBIDDIA IN CZECH ARMY TQUaUm • %  -• "Oascogne" 'hopping PRAOUB, Deo 29. nlst pail ':iy baVI %  % %  n aarvlca mnth i : ItbraiM l.ldu % %  New regulations isoued to In the army say %  %  i %  DfBoara orders, oi Mcemlnc mandora". %  the army full freedont %  The Czechoslovak ^rmy la be mt i' i The remdnt, %  %  %  %  it offitttI '! %  %  tl I I I i ty." The regulation! five even %  | %  %  i q %  i Ohrana i Ida %  %  %  %  %  %  la oa a t perteneeil t>iiiileB . linked tnarthrr ao tlukt < indniilual b pTOtMttd '•> the 11111, strrtiftk and* exn.rieme of the group. To pcottt I llie linnneial future of hi* loved one*, the fainiU iii.ui neetl..I.:n.ir.luot unlike UJOM ol tinmotuilnlnntf. Fii%t he IHM-I join llir thriftjr, self-reliant people H*h 0* % %  I 'I' In-iiraijer. Seconof an pnlie\'oolder lie will he linked with i!ioii..im|wlioe loml.ined tinilv nnl slrenKlli Kiiariiiitee-eriirily fur the dependent* of one and alL Third— llie experieacod |uidtaofl ol .1 EJSl liisuranre refire-ent.iii\e hill dinct hini aJotaj tlie Ixil rnllte to IIIolljii ti\e. THE MAMIFAflTOIIS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY HEAD OFFICE ffUoWiihed 1887, TORONTO. CANADA %  %  iNROI 1 Co. 1 ! %  Pi1 -' P o BOB 10a


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FACE 1W0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MKBMB81 1*** QaJiib Raiting M 'RA IBBF.KSi V, %  :i t. V, l • u.inR It' B W I A. Back To Venezuela %  in Vcnatuela vi virritav i B V, I s V S.-.....1I I el mothl Mi • Yr.n pOOd, Mr rlaiufhter Joy and hetv I'hev. Inn Ilobm-m. Wfcp irui re* urneil fmm Jamaie I COUJyle Ol vH*rk HgO "It, i Mwife Thev plan to r.-nin .> %  For Barbados Holiday M R. and MRS AI.VIN TUCKER of Trinidad who own "Wi l B tha Si 11- : reeterdej morning OV IIWIA from Trinidad to I %  MUdaj in Bai bsdob. Their son Glenn it ( xpeeteri in cm"' over le-m'nrr iw for two weeks' holiday. ArU Officer Returns M R. JOHN MAHltlSON. Arts omcCT <>t ii..British Coundl in thp Caribbean are.. 1a • back at his hc*adqunrii*r!t In B;n • bttdos after spenrllnt* his leavi < i-i'i'i.iHi ii" returnaa 1 *et*jivna) •nornim, hy th-(iaararnr i three and | half TCBft in Engineer with Creoit petroleum Corporation in CariOppoiite Directions \i I sn now afM Em." Patkiiuton left for Venezuela by B.W.I A hi* John left nn BW.lA's tll^hi lor St. Lucia. fcrnlo who hii* bean working In VeneitlH.. fin several \eais %  perd. Christina* with hl parents He is with the Mme r.rande O.l Co John, who i* In ehurge of snd Crfi ConatrucUon ,;M,.( down tn St Lurid for ,it..,ut a year His wife and two daughter] Claire Sjid Uriel* accompanied him. POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTER M M With Creole Petroleum M i; sad MM AHOEL HHlllKNhS arr.ved from HWIA tn spend a short holiday in Barbados Mr. Behrends ii a Ch .id Engineer in Carl pi to with the Creole Petroleum Corpn. They i \peet to return to Venezuela CD January IQth CAW Enti-eer P AYING thlr find vuut b Barbadoa and staying at the St. Lawrence Hotel, are Mr and Mi U V. Landon of Enaland They arrived yeaterday morning by the S S Oaarocne Mr Landon has now come out to letn the sUff of Messrs. Cable and Wireless as an assistant enKineer. While In England, he lias been wurking with Cable and Wireless for seven years. Barbados Meeting M RS L STRAUSS, whose busband is a ulanter i) iraa j wEisfcit of lldr arrlV(<1 ye; lrrd y mornlnt England, were arby the Gasoagae with her two morning on the fcnu ,u daughters and they are lor tout weeks' xi a y, nK a t the Marine Hotel their tiru visit Mr Strauss, who came out to staying the West Indies from England about two montha ago, flew • nI from Grenada by UW.I A _.. lmWednesday to meet them and they will be spending about ten y' Mechanical tng.nee. %%££L ***" b *' r "" Vlng ^ Student In Tno U.S. ,.,.,H/fR "nd MRS A1.ISTA1I1 El ivi m ^ i. %  '(.', ass c*.>n .i / Urtl u nurd tb' I, O.rft. •/ | V I lean ,i"' and publishing wurld. if I may so refer h%  iihomafulgry of beastiiness, u ii present much Intrigued by the appearance on nearly every book published by the Malicious Pre** of a gaudy lilile (and bggl uig the words 'li.,-11. k Cominitiee Choice' The Malicious Press is run bv Mr. Roy Plladex, who inherltedy said It, and that the nuotatlong are Invented by the Arm. Ckarliv Suet\ Solution I E. hWead of crporfiicu uur coal in order to earn fie money to I wii COOl, ice Irriporled electric stoves, power ruts would stop us Msirip flip stores, and so help us lo safe HSoneu ;o JJU^ more •-.rchanof for the stones (G Butt, Esj > //r-'* I/Y/IIIOHHI-.H ('llTfZYIIU'll A GIUK'ElfS compla.nl tha' some consignments ..t grlad fruit ionium l.,nl will piobiuib lead to the latus by the Oovernmerit of a 48-page Illustrated Brochure, instructing the public how to use a small magnet to extract this unweleome ingredient. fEntcr the /nines Groobtossowi ii nd vuarfboftlrj Rupert'$ Autumn Primrose— 42 Mr J-JI.I -i hardly wi i* Rupcii iun'.l ih* t*n dole rub . ..vn d>. I -.;..*'... | "I lift". I.I l ibe cor.it* Mi Brit mi and uttn u •'" Ptirr nd lm*n. lo "hi dort Bl -.. %  ioand. Yo.i -*.. I ihi imummy." uyi i .. aas Mar,^'Jui:*-(onir.ry save n ro in*. And %  as ">* *h*tr i 'ii pit* Aii*lvsii. T.U am Think > in ISO am. Tha Mt-ith l^durx. S rfimi llir niitufi.U. S 10 • m l>ro*n'i l'..i.d*i* r<>niinua< IIS Pin Radio Nr%  •*! MU p n. Arehla An.iir.. Pnrt> I p.m. Tha N.. 110 p.m. Iliimr Nawi (ram Bnuin 1.1 p.m Bptirta Hrvi*> J 3D p.m EnslUh Sans 1 pm Varlaly Bandb-i*. pin Tha Na. *10 p.m Th* Oall* si %  %  %  • a It p.m. Night* at tha Opara. jn .S_ndv MirPhrisoi) -I the Thaalia uis.i: 111 pm Pioaramm* fatada: S.SB p.m. Hmtlinh Masailnr. 0 p.m Aliatlalla v. Kfifland. S.S0 p in Inleil.ulr, 1.30 p.m Th. Keith Laclurm. 7 pm The Ntian 7'* p.m. N—. AnaUMl*. l.l> pm w. i I HII.HI Oiiaat Nifhl. Ill pm What Ih* Undunrr Uoran'l Know. I p m. nadm Nawsraal. SIS p m. Cumpoaar ol in* W*a* ; BM p.m. Th D*bal* Conllnu*. B 41 pm llindiiMiii. I'liivm. S pm M..i. in MInialur*. t X p.m. Tha KkttVttr, IB pm Th* N**, 10 IS p.m From Hi. Kdll<.n.-iU 10 |j p tn |hm .1.1 l'..i. 1"*^ pm W..rld Aflalf.. M p m Arthur A all*. a un-*. BVaaia*) h, '•* l*)afl • taw f*a r a. aM Oawa An ACADEMY AWARD Ek-ture CROIIWOBD le T -t 5" IX 1 %  r J 1 L J T 6 Jr w> ,T r :x 33 Hal. II. .1 la unlankUt. • Ii i A iriuir irum a taiaiua. | < IliiUdiru <3l 10. Amu Ml. I Tha pa. BWOTP for a cnaoga. i I. | ^"U ii t*l a report trom i*ii'l Hi "Marry Wlaast," I i A iilltarrnl "IOUII. (Bi ?OU in auawar Ihla call. Ml : i-oiilrctlnn. Ui : liuvign cnuntry aiwata la. |fl i Aimiiiim mi the thia u Hid uj b* under con a Ida ration. |S> Deara Out ul piaca to pui hare, io> J. wall •imiri moiluar Prraauro. <., i ii ra nn* i S pl m Pull rial i ol wuuhirr and UU* I in i lo apil: lona rrum Waira (Si '7 X?" **" amart. i4l * riiu tanant l uodai urdara it fl nn* auniwin unity Pii'alt* IT, Lou*, I" Sn*| !l Haf; vt Duu 04. Lira. a h %  *v:l ai i EMPIRE East Two Show* Today— Z 3* and 8 30 Darryl F. Zanuck present*. Hi. innl Wldmark Llnds Darnell. Stephen McSally "NO WAY OUT" with Nkdney 1'altier and Mildred Joanne SATI'KDAi NICillT AT MID NITE M (i M present* "NEPTl'NES DAllGIITFRS" Starring BaWSr Wtlliamn and Ked Baal ten now La nl Two Shows To-day — 4 30 and H IS Republic Bis DoubleAllan "Rocky" Lane and his stallion, Black Jack "SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" and "TARNISHED" with Dorothy Patrick and Arthur Erans -\T1RDAY NIGHT AT MID NRI Republic Western Double Monte Hale In "LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST" "RENEGADES OF THE SONORA" Allan Rocky' l-ane and his Stallion. Black Jack HOVAL To-day only 4.X0 and i.JO .'llth Onlury Vox Double June lUvrr *nd B*ll> lirablr "HOLLY SISTERS" and "JUNGLE PATROL" Arthur Frana and Kriaaat Mlllrr SATI1DAY NIGHT AT MID um: Trlplr Allrarllon "SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" "L1GHTNIN IN THE FOREST" "UNMASKED" OLYMPM' To-day only 4.30 and 8 15 Republic Bis DoubleJohn Wayne *nd Gall Kit--ell in "ANGEL AND THE BADMAN" and "BRAZIL" SATIRDAV NIGHT AT MID NITE K. IUII. I. Whole Serial— •/ORRO'S BLACK WHIP" Starrins Georje J Le1a and Linda Sllrllna *^-fc, %  ^aa. Evans and T1 r T .. r ii YOUR SHOE Whitiields STORES Remember. You get morethana pair of shoes ppfti Correct Filling, the best ntaleriuls. personal ntlenlion. Wide range f Itylgg for brii.nl und mirnm feet und the km-wledge of your needs— these preeiims issrvlcwi ahrayg ;i\s:.it you al these two stores. Cordial greetings hi i'riav (if III III I IIS HUM lr %  m Your i, TlekeU To-nllc and Win . 4 CARTONS JEFFREY'S BEER t STOl'T IIIII'SF 3Ar BALCONY 48e.. BOXES 0t. I TO NITE 8.30 GLOBE T0-NITE 8.30 ; n e. "GRAND 1st PRIZE FOR TO-NITE'S SUPER STAR WINNER ] s A HE 1U I I IS CYCLE s FILM FILM (As Sold by N. E. WILSON & CO J s s %  %  s •St. a •s3 L I T T L E W O R D S se f lf


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FRIDAY, DECFMBER M, ir.ii BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. Cor s p -p\-\i.\ <\ \l V lELtTHONE 2 SOB THANKS IN MEMOKIAM in mm lovtss iiim~iy of our d*** !3' :'^_' ,, "*" n nd h J "*>E*-H H.AFKI 'f VI"H>lm*Hff *hg di it*u (hi. l,( r .... Dwibrr JO. 1M* On* yea, hm pawed aBStS thai wd da> w* lovM BOB called WKtn !*• HIM HOUSKS STONE PUI1-OTNG Int R able for %  Wareboua* 5UUJU>I HM.I1 Yard Alv r M o Alton* BOtlOOKl 11 Law furnlabad ffsaHM bM Tcl*„h„nc IHW7 OM M M Januar) MUM In God *aw |M Th* pain* ci I | Ml .1-., i In i *d wa, celling luua-h n"r -hi ape red 1 "Cln* up hither, PMC* I* thin. Eve* lo be rem*inber*d by Mn J. riarfc* iwifoi. dnn. Jorc* da.ifhtet Uo>d. <*oni. t'urarao paper. pl-*rf copy. II SO MM %  I D***i **,. ago Ji__ „ Faithful and rionoel in aU your % %  >< Devoted and true to the en* of vout day. *>*>*>* patient loving and hind What beautiful memo.y vou have laft behind Your tQVin, ami,**. OUI itnilf fan NO ..iw can fill ..our vacant plan Sleep on dcai Joe your lank It o'er Your loving hand* can do no mar* For Ihoae .ou loved you did your b**t Mv uod r>artl you eternal real Ever to be remembered by hn loving -He Mildred and dear children Joyce 'Couch*. Peggy and *190 |n Millar i—ther Mr* ROSALIE TIRHO.H1U. arkM fell okrp on December RHh 1*4* S**p on (tar mother al**p on and lah* It. rea*. la. down th,/ head upon th* Saviour*, breaet. We love the* well, but jnu> ln-r thee beit. Sleep on and lake th.v real Ever to be remembered bv j„„ ,. TnornhiU ihubend>. Clairmont. Jo*a>uh %  I SA.l PcarUr ...mi. Mr. Erf III. Pe*. Mn Dalcin* Hiiey. Mr* Inei Thorn... Mr. Ermine Jon*., • daughter*.. Cardan. W**l*y. Culhhert. Kenneth ...m.-in-U*and eight grandchlldrep %  JUS u niSTA MARA %  Maxw*ll Co*al Fullv lurmahed Refuge-a tor From .-t to uth January 1MI Roe lurthe' particular. Phone 1X91 liM a. •. WINSI.OW Black Rock Fran, > %  • January Tor further particular* DM1 am. D A Browne. Black Rock HUM lit! •Wr*BNcouTlTP.,. H..atlg* Comfortable Bun,;.. and Airy near the So*. 9 Bedroom, with running water. 1 Sitting .,,d Dining ttmm OH V.r.,1 ,t.h. Kitchen. l-..„•iHt n-thi. c ... Waler netvtrr Hultable aa R*.l%  rpar-te fUlm Available i January W, HlV: C. K I. i" w r-rem Pa*, and 4 Shout in*; BtaWl Firinn occurred in two of those encounters but th* American pUOU baW* not claimed anv dam•aW. i-t r*XIUiaUaan ConUlMMd prudding t! • NBUOIU line braced for battle before Seoul. They cuiutantlv aparred with Allied umU in the no man's land between th.tWC main atnue* The United States £i R tit Arm* holding the J.:. i the peninsula had beer I M bQ I0O.00O men of the 10th Corps e^-acua'ed Trom Hungniim the northeastern beachhead BHM General HaUlwwl Hidfeway cotviitandinc thai un|. fled tore* was understood to hve 220.000 men now under him —Henter Ships In Touch With Barbados Coaat Station St Mfchad Gtis V CliiiH* IM>, had -hi. Wlrelea. iWe.t 1 i.l PIRI.lt sins REAL ESTATE r dear beloved I" lovim memory of daushter. uater -nd nvniher. wife and "nl EUSt I'ICKCHINCi *ho departed int. life on December Jth IMS. the hand -i...... land And left tl need. So think of hi (arir In th* lov* of ther. here: Think of her .till aa I Ray die I* not dead ahe li luat Brer to be %  < mi-inbered by her dea -mother i Mlldied. Ilealla. Rub). Ber> I.illle ikiatei. Cl.mdetle. Tony and M taMl be. i and Ri.J*HOUSE TnlSP .itnte Dover riirl-t Church rtandlne on anorovlmalelr 1 rood*. I perch of land The dwelllnfhoua* contain* verandah. livlria rnom pantrv. kin-hen bedroom nd bathroom downdatrs. four twd'ooma and fallal upetatr*. tucirir licht nl nrriin* witer throuehout C.*r* .id acrvanb room. In yard. The above property will b* •*( U p '„ %  1* 1 ptiblle rompelltk-i at our Ot,K* lane* fttr**t. on FVidav Itth Deeetnr-.r applkallon with the following thlpa II I -rbaoo. Coaat ftutioii •"A l.iilfi-anii S^ ItiikBlatid. g j I CUn Knneu, %  % %  Kldde. 1.8 Pren.., Gaarosn*. 11 Penclea. 8 8 MOT—,. I.., %  8. Lady Nelaon. 11 CatalkDula. S 8. iprince. R R bnpr v a .' Del Sol. II Alt. sculptor. Sfl. Ntrechi. S.S, Idun a. a.a. Lad,. Rodney. 19 Barrhu*. fort Amherat, S.S Rallnaa S 8 Lurnno. % R Metapar 1 U-T Vaidaai. • SanUcl.iSR Rui 0*1*. 9 Lartatan. 11 loin. BJS. AtLuiiHMarirer IS Bliiaheth i*laRl—w. R" Stella I n.R. Eaao. 88 Rantla,. r S\\..Audemer S.S 8 V*llno. 8 8 Caiador. 8.1 Da*i'ai. IB rv-n !• ,.i s-. Motmaebind. II Drafn. IS Tectu., 81 Noithei.i lJ*ht. SR Prre Maiqurtte 8 8 Del Mar. 8 8 Alcoa Runner. MV BWtwa. 8 8. Horace Bee. SB Su/ai.n* 88 Rio Uuayaa %  %  I ri Uatwaiu th* aitlicd laa pattfB araiild ba pre %  %  Ith -MI UM ;t Ingi ihiit woui.i inn.to LKdoaie ("" the care of the sick of the purhJ, rhld. would hat aoaa nut onlv hen '.': %  uere at the rotate, but the oniinraaj routine work .>f .1 < IIIIK arhien .. rSoctor would :••!! PS a 1'" "%  and he sinoetvU b they would be done. BKOKE JAIL 3 TIMES ••"ioai Our Out ii Coi reapim da n t FORT-OF-SPAINDec 21 AU rSavc i"i tha prlaon staff at the talan.t has been until 'dtia BaptUte. a Tiinidadiaii. who is serving a ten nat MtSB of imprisonment has been captured aseapad f' em Trinidad's E ol sometime ago. He was than i. -ni lie SSCapad in September this year and when caught he was sh.nkleo rstnovaJ of the st-ickics he was attached to IN-i daparta eat Now that thought Uii.t %  u-al) %  tail I i ..nd .i to supply in.. i'mi it Minus i the tw**n HITS I Mr R. S row*., b*I I* i %  PTNPOI.D HOUBE". Pinfold Street. 1h the Ian' th*r*to contalnlne %  ia A. Excellent buMnew aite AppV> a L W Clark* ,V Co Solicitor.. Janj*. ^ %  nret 13 II 90 IKi NOTICE I racht owner. dMirou* of e B9I anle. of Re*alln. pi. f name* lo M. H. Blair Ban >". al th* ofMr* o| C I Co. date Thur-day 4th Jamu lb* md of the Seile. M RfffalU. Saturday lnd Rraalta. Saturday i.A';i) P*trhea on Lnd.i! I .;..,. Hid l.n a— ii I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR IM9 H.iiman Ml,.. Sa^on. out owner. In abaoluielv rlr.t claaa condition Col* Co. Ltd JS1140-3II ELECTRICAL One Phillip. Radio 1KB. Couaol* inodal < unbined with pick.up For further partkolan Phon* JSM wujo-an FUR>OTURE ri'RNlTURJS Ver rail Boy Apply Mr. II. Philip old L>ho|tan> reblrt. Baylajy.. :H II ...i AI. Good N*w and Second hand Furnilure. l-.ruer. from |I9. Waihataoda glo. Iirwei SM Mahn*:anv Vanltlea SB9 ('Milled Ur'Hini Table. KM). Matioganv Dliiltu Table* from 145. Uahogaifc. Chan. Ill pair. Birch llfl Alao Iota ol ..ther Furniture, In cxcrUcn! condition .1 RALPH BEARD'S Sliowrootna, Hardwood Alley Phone 46*3 -1 U.lv till LIVESTOCK COW-On* Graded Oueinaaw Cow to c.lf on Janua*/ th* 9th 1W1 plnta wtln la.I calf. Telephone 69.167 nil.Mt3n MISCELLANEOUS in* Dor* 1 Oallen COAT-On* G*nU*m*ni Wlnur Co-I tn MC*IIent condition. Apply: Donald F'l.iiiii 4930 or i:0J WltSO— tf.n rr.VLON F1RKEF.nquality Catvlon Flbr* lurt r*celv*d. ThU Flbr* h clean. •OH and .pllnejr PrkC* H C*nU pel pound. Dial 4D1 O W Hutchlnaon a Co. Ud IB.ltkO-t.fn QLASS Sparkle <;:.. %  nd reaul.i alndow fUaa to All all need*, available now. We supply >.~ PUIe OUn lot %  now CB'* and slao vstra larg* pane* up to '. Inch thick Dial 4X11 O. W. Hulrnir*on A Co. Lid. It 11.10t.f JI. LADIES' Embroidered Anclala* In beautiful dedan. and colour* fuit opened aealn for you. Yd*! Ill at THA NTS Pr. Wm Henry St Dial MAS and Rwm MULE TRUCKS — t Mmkr Mul* Truck*, one double, on* Bu||'. n*wly iinled. -pare wheel O A Clarke. rranela. St Geore BUJa-J" PUMP-Se7 hp National Verltcal H*.ivy Oil Bjutlne also WaUr P.imp 4 inch Suction, at Ralph Beard'. Sho*loonw. Hardwood Alley "hone 4SSS. %  nit %  PKRNTANEKT ne-dl** lor Tour record ii.-tr. nd needle* of all kind* Price -I 0 he. otda nf ..II klnda too A %  AJOtBal A CO., LTD It 1290—tin SNAPDilAOOS SREmJNOS SyI .lore. PT*>n* S933. n us* WARITKB WANTED IMMEDIATTJ.V Compelml aieli.ii'aphrr prefer. of January. 1SS1 at I' o'clock, am H A TALMA. pnllcMSfl.tr-le Dint "A" 39 1190In LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* application of Irvine S A poleahalte of Maawell Hill. Chrlrt Ch< tell Spinta I The public a>( %  ivun credll t., IIUSI1ANDR RV LTD.—Praprtetora) Tudor Streets. of B hrrebv arned af-i nv ile. KVAS'nAIJNt: | i HBOrollIH • %  1 do I rraponaiblr DM her SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLAND STEAMSHIP CO. able (arming |ob. tut farm mi.hinr operation i rUDBaafUtehasta i ast vour '-(in ira ESSflB and other mcthan IXIIll .al equip Baiicnrt MM give you n iteady. ra puwe unilorm. econonrni P ..r u m aaca *eaf in and vcar ..in u THE LONO DPI BATTERY I Dapaadabi* BattarMa fat Cl Vasral isw i SB., aih D* n *ab*r IU.ri.ire1th u„ January. ISM rd nt %  ''WillrmilasT* IMh December. USM, n ol' m-, I.n.i..>. ISM m. tar, 'ass. Silllna Itom ll..mi>utif. Ilremei'. and Ani.lcrdani RatSloai* I'.tn Orceml*i. IStO. it "Merm-*'' Uln. December. Hat, Salllna to Trlnl.Ia.1 IW %  lllh Doeerator, IM8. u "Cottlca Mlh Detember. lafat. •• Will. I J-nu.ry.lSS0... Il.,.l.i ;.,d January. the MV Derw.d" will •pt carao and o... %  I Aruha Railing Fridav ann B.W.I SCHOONER OWNERS ASSOCIATION. Inc. relephoiie: 4tl? u wist ADVERIISE THE CtTV <;ARAK TMADINi; r ,,,,. Ac. i %  ra MaalM M i Cliiu.h witliln Diilnel "B". Dated thl* 27th Jiv of December I** 1 To. C ID II WALWYN. Eaq. Pollc* Maglatrat*. Did. "BIRVtME S APnXWH.tTE. Applicant NB Thla [ippltcatlon HI be cm.ldcred at a Ue*n*lruf Courl lo b* held %  I Police Court. Didikrt %  B 1 on Wednaedav th* loth day of January, 1*91 at 'a o'clock, a.m C. L. D. II WALWYN. PnlMT M.IK !• ti.t,' tllat. 'It a* 1190 |n l.KM n: LICENSE NOTICE Bt Mk-h,.*l (o. | IJ^ Masts, Reginald Krilaht Railex Koad. to ..ll Spirila. ppoalle Sober, lair . Dated thl* 17lh i.a> of Darember. 19 1*1 H A TAI.M.A BBS), Police Magl.trale. DtM A AdUBTA GITTEN8. N n Thi. ppllc. iciili. -ti-iii will be contH -i. Court to be h*ld i n.-ti..i "A" mi Honda of January. IMt at I Police Maslatrnt*. % V/ake Up! And FURNISH The Money -Saving Way til* Value* In NEW A renewed Ma hoc any. Bitch und other WiHdrobea, Dl-wer -n..l*.. Oie-I of-Dinwera. Fashloiiablr V.mt,. B*dataads. Bad*. Cradle. DRAWING-ROOM BulUa and separate piece* in Morria. Tub. Iluah and other kind* -Couch*. rterhlre A Barret* Chairs met.. And Man. Tire$fone TYRES and TUBES AVAILABLE m ALL sitl s USE THE TYRES CIIA>llIO\S USE Charles Mc Eneamey & Co.. Ltd. Canadian National Steamships I.ADY NEleUIN lallV HOlkNEV LADY NEIaHIN Arrlv** Belt* I'arba.t.M Bartia.1. M Dec 11 Dee •b Jan. Si Jan. II Fob U Fab % %  I. MI-..I II.AIIY KOIINEY l^DY NBjON LtllV HIIDN1V I AI'Y NKIAUN %  a Suhleei Arrlv*. at. Mi i Jan %¡ Jan. C.ARDINF.R AUSTIN ft CO.. LTD. Afants i II 4.1 I. I ItANSA I I \\ I MH I (French Line) i nli -i I ench aidtwa iti. 1050. J--. s "OASI %  %  %  LUn. I.. Plyirioutti and Ls %  %  nk|ua i OtwdaJoupa lil, 1951 ss "( tn.oMniK H iiUns ti, TrinWad, U OuaU 1 u i-.. . MHO. lO I'l.iiii.ulh .mil Laj nis md Ouadeloupe ..i, .I.,I,,I.,I. IBM, All ihl| .. ,r„i M.n| i % %  ., % %  Onlv %  ILOHBIE" First, Cabin inrj Tourl I i IBM it-Hjges. roi • ippij to R. K JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. S %  i nl.iiMllIK Hat s •iill .1'ilMi.l) .. i Ui ICBQ, nuar* 17th. Havra via L. S. WILSON | _„_ || wmJAM F(M j A|{Ty m i '. J jl(ir Street //AVMWAV//A GOVERNMENT NOTICE Civil Service Examination—Executive Grade Th,Executive Grade Examination will be held at Combe School between the hours of 8 a.m. and 9.30 am. on the days tioned hereunder: Wednesday, 3rd January. 1951 Thursday, ith January. 1951 Friday. 5th January. 1951 Saturday, 6th January. 1951. 2. It is real tied that some of the Govei noticeably. Savings Bank. Treasury. Post Office working under difficulties during the periods in tion is being held and the co-operation or the Public Is asked ducin* as far as possible the demands for service that may be on these Departments during the periods In question. 20 12.5 TRADE MARK CAUTION NOT1CK IS HF.RF.DY G1VFN i Ch*rry Orchard Road. Crovdor '* Ihe owner, and exrlu.lv* urjii COT LAMOI DittM-BtDC cor M> i | aj %  Hal PI % %  l %  • %  ttU90 BsrINO MACHINE — SlnB*r ham B odvl rreterred. No matter aa* bu must b* in |ood condition Phone BK t.tore II SO am. %  11M-S LOST BBACFI-KT-On D*e*t.ib* SHh — OB* COM Bracelet with chain aHached b*1**n Jame. Street Church, bu* aland Probys Street and National Payne. Bay Bu* Find*.will bf aultabl) rewarded on returnlns umr to Mr* Anthmv Jchnaon. Tuil art** Fttta Vltlaa*. • Jame* 71 It So—4n A corn PENCIL n Saturday Ord %  r.*-rd if Dept SS 1190—, MIJ1AIS Chrlatma* nlfht bet wee,. %  Sar, Ballroom and In* I 'MeUwn Plica Th*atr*—a .mar .ddr*M*d contalnln* 1 little Madonna Medal* 0*Uj • will be rewarded or •advocate It ltd -tn %  aame t AdvarUalng Dept DE WITT'S all u.ed upon Pliarniaeheulieal Preparatuiiu, In con the above named Company in aellina th* Mid soodi have been iei-tered in th* Re-i.tcr of Trad* Mark. B**V Act. ISaB ilmperialt and are prol*rled by law la COI Fo r aafn Stato and that a 'raudulent cat'on o' the wid Trade Mark* (•***•) aforenamed Company in raapeii thereof wiihm Barbed... the Mer,'handi | %  1. I Heap.id*. London. E C 1. Enaland. For and on behalf of E C Dl WITT B COMPANY. LIMITED JJO all of yjOM J'hDm all TAILORING DEPARTMENT Our long-Established reputation for .... W,t; OINTMENT MANZAN %  BAND EXTEND Mil our (ii-lomers and Friends llc\| Wi-lu %  lor a Very Happy New Year QUALITY AND (RAHMANSHIP continues to win NEW CUSTOM among MEN who enjoy the ieel of FABRIC EXPERT CBIfBtt PRECISION OF and Wlanninq & fy. *W (QU (DupaJdnujtii) and fine styling 01 SUITS r> ;i ii.ni|.r<'liri.si\<' muni' RABBIS TWEEDS, Holtsn-.ns mn SKINS TBOPH US AND (. Miililiisi: WILLIAM K)(i/\I1TY LTD.f ^BlSBlslBSlBlK^M^^K^^^ilJUkiStf^^UU


Friday

December

1950



DR. CYRIL GARBETT, Archbishop of York,
second ranking Anglican leader, said to-day

that the use of the atomic bomb in Korea “would
never be forgotten or forgiven and would result in
an irreparable breach between East and West.’’
He wrote in a pastoral letter: “Use of the atomic
bomb could only be justified as a final attempt to
save Western civilisation from catastrophic ruin
by unprovoked aggression. ’’

Britain May Soon
Name Ambassador
TO SPAIN

Ree LONDON, Dec. 28
Britain has askeq Spain for its
agreement to the appointment o/
a new Ambassador to Madrid,
usually well informed quarters in



NEW YORK, Dec. 29.

| Declaring it was urgent to se-
| cure a good understanding with

China, Dr. Garbett wrote: “The

|very thought of the possibility

}ot war with this patient long

| suffering people is hateful

| “The use of the atomic bomb

against their cities, would out-

rage the conscience of our MOTOR CAR X-466, owned b
nation”. Callendar Road, Christ Church

He called for another attempt
“at the earliest possible moment
and at the highest level”, to reach

Motor Car









con believed to-day, agreement with Russia—without
Asked today whether Spaii’s| which there could be no peace in
agreement had been sought. tne| the world.” P Burnt Out
Foreign Office spokesman re- Referring to Communism, he
plied: “It is not our custom te| wrote, “in many European coun-} Motor car X-466, “hich
comment on such matters.” Hej tries, a widespread mood of des-| being driven along Calle:
added that the news of the ap-| pairing fatalism is destroying the| Road, Christ Church, by Albert
pointment of a British Ambassa-| will to resist. Wiggins, on Wednesday night
dor was likely within a few days.| “Unless there is a definite con-| caught fire. The upholstery an
es ay - avnant.| Viction that Marxian Communism] Wood-work were burnt out,
ed to be Sir doh Baltour presani|% #2,644, that must be resisted] Cpl Hurd essed by ston
British Ambassador to Argentina at all costs, the atmosphere of oa tay Ch aaeee eee
Since December 1946, when Sir helpless frustration will spread. vaatéreny gw ing "ine cat
Victor Mallet was withdrawn ip Unless Britons were prepared still on “the Spot- r 1 t the
accordance with the United] to st, there was the grim] side of the road. It was filled wit!
Nations _ resolution forbidding) probability that they might share| dirt and the seats h bye
member Governments to be repre-| the fate of Eastern Germany,| dragged out of the en !
sented by a Spanish Ambassador] Poland and Czechoslovakia. || the gutter. Two of the ot
or Minister, the British Embassy} “The Church must oppose} Were wide open

in Madrid had been headel by a
Charge d’Affaires.—Reuter.



Police Dredge River |

For Coronation
Stone

LONDON, Dec.

Police were to dredge part
the River Crouch in Essex to-day
in their hunt for the Coronation

28

of

Btone stolen from Westminster
Abbey on Christmas Day

During the night police
launches patrolled a_ stretch of!
the river banks following a|
mysterious phone call that a
“heavy bundie’” had been trans-
ferret tro a’ tar tu a boat.

A subsequent report said the
bundle had been dumped _ into
the river.

Police suspect it was the 1,100
year-old stone.
—Reuter,



Brazil Communists
Plan Action Jan. 3

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 28.

It is reliably reported that Com-|
munists are planning further agi-|

tation throughout the country fol.
lowing trouble which
last week when more
were arrested.
Brazilian Communist
Luiz Prestes said that

broke oyt
than 1,000

Leader
strikes,

political meetings, distribution of Preparations.

subversive pamphlets and posting
propaganda bills were being plan-
ned for January 3.

Security police however were
said to be taking nece ry steps
to prevent Communist action,

—Reuter.



Audience In Panic

HAIFA, Dec. 28.

A first night theatre audience
listening to the
singer Tino Rossi
night as a tear gas
thrown among them

They were made to
hall.

Before the performance began
a Communist poster outside the
theatre read: “Boycott Tino Rossi,
He collaborated Nazis.”

Corsican-born
to-
was

panicked
bomb

leave the



with the

Later Rossi took the micro-

phone as the people walked back

into the Armon theatre and said:

“You know I have always been
with you”. They cheered.

He is to give a series of ‘per-
formances in Israel and then g9

to France to make two films,
—Reuter.



|

vigorously, this materialistic form
of Communism,’ he wrote.

Fish Price Control

















































Â¥.

}

|
|
|
j
|

* Barbados

Atom Bomb Would
Split Last— West

Says Archbishop Of York





boa

Henry Goodinan we? °etiopletsty

Ca

Most of Canada’s 345 man

will return home probably
The Canadian Press news :
the army no longer desires
should go to Korea,





Yernt





out Wednesday night along

OTTAWA, Dec.28
army advance party in Koré
within a month
apency says this confirn n
that 10,000 of its special fore

nadian Troops
Will Return Home

(t clears the way for the force to go to Europe next spring

the agency added



ONE DREAM
THAT CAME



















Part of the advance party ii
{: iy in| Korea on administrative
work for an infantry battalic
which is expected to be the on!

(Hnit committed there













}
|
|





~-Reuter. The Canadian Army which hi
e â„¢ 76,546 men in its active and re
Likely In U.K TRUE nan [PREYS qunits bows of w 20 perce
L le . @ A Barbadian groom hac Pincrease over 1949 pnd lool
U.S. Tells Italy to Go a dream on December 23 ‘forward to continued rowt
: LONDON, Dex He dreamt that Elizabethan fnext year, The bulk of the 195!
‘ 1 } Britain’s meat iortage vas winning the Governor's i-increase se wn ¢ . j
f e 1 { e aro from the for
creating such dematr } t Cup in the Trinidad Races, ‘tion of a special Korea force
WASHINGTON, Dee. 28. that the Government n vy Suddenly just when Eliza~ j The overall total includes son
The United States is reported] Sider the restor ( " bethan appeared to have the | 20,000 men in the regular fore
to have told the Italian Govern- ee v the f \ ; oe rae ee ss big cat 10,400 in the special foree ano
ment to “go ahead” immediately} “¢ New Year 1Orse Grew 1gve! ane. 4 about 46,600 in the reserves
with ym for manufactuting it was “learned on. Thursday cont kia Peli pane ane |
5 P iti “| that fish was freed of price con- post first, Elizabethan fin- An official review on Thursda
arms worth about $400,000,000, trols last April Prices first rose ishing second. In his dream Psaid the present total] i 15,5
next year. ; sharply, then fell for time he could not recognise the ‘higher than in 1949 and quot
An official said that the State when meat was fairly plentiful horse but he did remember Defence Minister Glaxton
eee at rete 7 Recently they have climbed uin that the dream jockey wore j hailing this growth as an |
informally, tha financia aid] . Pay a red cap Petal ‘ t ’
o ‘ : ; and in many ca are n i - ‘ ; Blanding sign of the mat
would be forthcoming in the] third to a half higher than. the _, Feverishly consulting his which the Army has grown at
European rearmament programme] 61q controlled rate —(C.P) Trinidad racebook the fol- romeof age since being reorgan
to help them lowing morning, he ciscov ecg Sy parte aeaey Tee Saal pets a
The amount of dollar aid, it a ered that the rider of Atomic | aaa reece ane sOReuter & (CP)
was emphasised, would depend on er rr 8 + It would -be wearing a red {| % |
the Italians own production Britain W ill Se rap cap. So with no delay and ee re
effort pinning his faith in his G M B il 1 |
: S * ‘ dream he got $2.00 sent to » | ‘ |
lt a eee eee a me Old Rail Motors Trinidad and invested in the en. | otors ule
urning ou rifles, mortars - ; |
ae Me ' aaa is cf d forecast Atomic II—Eliza- ml, y - |
machine guns, transport vehicles, LONDON, Dec. 28. bethan, To-day his dream Car Of The | uture
cargo lorries and large quantities Britons 1 wi ay farewell came true, he is richer by
of ammunition, it was reported. | t® the w luselahs on $54.00 ; Z DETROIT, Dec. 28
—Reuter. their railroz nclude loco- : A lot of futuristic ideas about]
motives dating o 1891 and automobiles are to be tried in al
passenger cars vintage 1912 with new experimental test car being!
, ° shutoff compartments which must ‘(la ‘ 1 Cx ; built by General Mc
| Egypt Preparing |e ence i ine ies Ge rman Bishop Calls pai jy Goal (
than fromthe corridor | , . yw M. Vice Presid lars
5 : ' ‘ 4 , -a ; ce resident in charge I
For Next War Under the ' Z railroad build- For Unity Talks styling the car, leek
ing program announced on ports unit with {
Wednesday y most of these BERLIN, Dec, 28 3 . i'n |
pc. 9 sta eaves) . " | the save t ‘ a ance
; CAIRO, Dec. 28. museum ple will be ped Bishop Otto Dibelius of Berlin nee gave et ¥ oe } “4 ‘|
‘Fearing that the Middle East) ty their place will be dozens of {leader of 37,000,000 German Pro- outer rar es eee
will become one of the battlefields} diese] locomotives and t! inds [| testants said here to-night that he } ‘; . ni t is th 4
in a new world war, Egypt is} of ultramodern cars favoured get together talks with | eae Bae ae! Re car Of
making elaborate civil defence But the old crocks wont be for-]|the Communists to produce Ger- | future, only in. the sense .
gotten. Railroad officials expect {man unity jsome of its design or mechanical
= . r a flood of inquiries from regular R TA features may appear some day 1
. 5 r travellers the moment < 1e Bishop said he would open |standard automobiles
Experience gained in the second] pai} ‘ ment an old I Bishoy FT Id ox tandard t bil
world war is to be used in settins engine or carriage is taken off the} his te home in Berlin for Magnesium and ajuminiun
up protection agaiust both old ana) run. te between Germany's two pre- | loys will be used tn constructing
new methods of warfare. Egyptian Their quest will be for souven-}|miers, Otto Grotewohl from East |ithe car named Le Sabre. It |
missions in the United States and) irs of their old faithfuls perhaps a}amd Konrad Adenauer from West | be powered with an experimental
Britain are studying the latest] whistle or number plate or even |Germany if it would help German ]V8 engine with a 10 to con
methods of civil defence includitiz|a steam lever.—(CP) unity, 1 pression ratio plus a super char
protection against the atom bomb I ‘ll make myself available |ar 1t will have a dual fuel system
i ne i ‘i wr Bien time for pes, purpose Bie to permit injection of enriched
f ‘wut efence department is J will encourage ali eMorts to £a1n | rue) at cert; speed level The
being created with the approval EVA CHANGES that unity which is so fervently oune Sea hae oe that
of the Council of Ministers. HER MIND desired by all of us, 300 horsepower with the super-|
a) Fi BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 2 The emergence of Dibelius as a irgel (cP)
es) Por Spree: a “°- lbehind the scenes champion of | at
ate bop. agen th Saeed “| German unity comes while Ade- |} [{ ’
twice in a week and decided after ad pete } t ARTIE Ss HEADLINE {
nauer is framing a reply to Eas -
ae, ay People i | all to accept the contfibution of a) Hauer} Aoncat “Soutien he
ith It ian President day's pay which every empl signed to bring all Gerrnany under
person in Ar fJentina—from do S-lon Democratic’ Government
3 ROME, Dec. 28 tic to public servant : an Democrats in Berlin
win nae Einaudi of Italy and: make to her cial foundatior ist} iid today that Adenauer was giv-
8 wife to-day gave a lunch to} Octobe! ling inute attention” to a draft ~
320 old people 7 the siimaptanue Lust ek ordere ) 1-1 of he repl :
banqueting hall of the Quiriiale| tributions returnes the} —Reuter.
Palace. disagreement of
Chosen from the poorest in Following the hie
Rome, they afrived in specia!| General Labour Cx ion and -
buses, entered the presidentialjother state controlled Labour EARTHQUAKE IN eo
palace by the main gate andjorganisations to accept reimburse- ST. KITTS T
mounted the staircase of honour} ment on behalf of their affiliates
to be received by the President} however, she now decid “y ‘From Our Own Correspondent
and Signora Einaudi, | the money ST. KITTS, Dec, 28, <—S
—Reuter. | —Reuter, There were severe earthquake os ant
————~ |shocks from 2 P.M, yesterday to Se ae ;
~ z 1 s SHOPPING early morning to-day, No damage moe ner. |
AF TER « HRISTMA! ‘ LUan vas reported in St. Kitts but there [ON aa |
have been reports from Nevis that Com ue 12 |
ome buildings have been dam- Dever ner ony
aged. “Vers this unofficial srrike



TOURISTS from the

“Gas

shopping

cogne”’

PRAGUE, Dee, 29,
Communist party members in
the Czechoslovak army have
been forbidden to criticise ther
| officers “in service matters”, the
| newspaper Obrana Lidu
| ssued te
| par branches in the army sa}
t have rigt :
Cont bees ise the
ctivite f mr
2 Discu ep service
ctivitie
Criticise officers orders, o
; Give order econcerninge
tion of commanders”
the © same time the
give Commun
é full freedom in pure

Inhabitants of Charlestown left
their houses and slent in the oper



CRITICISM FORBID









at London Alyporc.’”’
i A

IN CZECH ARMY

being re-organised the
Soviet model
The regulation appe
lefine the relative
of arms officer
yranches in the
They empha
of officers in s¢
ifstinet f

emand

his strength” to er
ying out o

and to strengther
thereby a tt




tren f
But the re
an office
violating
statutes of

the

‘Tw

1

have

vould
east temporarily

they

Aiuorcate
o Chinese

Prepare for b

Price:
CENTS

FIVE



alle

On 38th Parallel

Asia Urges
U.S. To Listen

ray > 33 e

To Peiping

LAKE SUCCBSS, N.Y,, Dec

wa

ue
Tense Asian countries in the
ited Nations, it was reporte:
‘ay, are pressing the Unite

tates to negotiate with Commun
China for settlement of all Fa
stern political problems, The
said to feel that such negot
tions are the = only _ possib!
eans for a solution to the Korea
r, Without a military knockout





Ever since the Chinese Com

t sent their hordes int
rea, the countries of Asia with
e exception of the Philippines

been urging the US, t
Communist Peiping'’s
it

its

isten to
emands that
Withdraw
Withdraw the
rom Formosa

Its opposition to the seating of
he Communist Chinese regime

the U.N
They believe
bring

troops from

Seventh ' Fleet

these concession

peace to Asia at
This view we
power resolutio
the U.N. assem
(CP)

m a 1 2
before
weeks

mptied
put
1 two

igo



Reds Denounce

U.S. Foreign Policy

NEW YORK, Dee, 28
American Communists de
iounced the United States foreign
olicy at three public rallie
pening their Party Convention

ere last night

Beniamin Davis, a former Negre
‘ity Councilman and one of the
‘ommunists convicted of conspir

ing to overthrow the Government

the

1 negro audience that Chinese
had handed America
political setback

old
ind Koreans
“preatest

ever.’

pride, becaus

This, he said, gave. him. double
American imperial-
ts were suffering from “the very
eople they hate and despise.”
In Brooklyn, Simon G






son, A




Party Leader in New York State
ged his listeners to “clrb our
varmongers
The convention will meet in
rivate teday
—Reuter,
—



British Warships
Visit U.S. Base

HAVANA, Dec, 28



rhree British warships are to
nal a five-day informal visit

the United States naval oper-
ir base at Guantanamo, Cuba
eginning on January 8

They are the cruiser Superb
8,000 tons) flying the flag of
Vice Admiral R. V. Symmonds-
Tayler, Commander-in-Chief of
he West Indies station and the

rigates Bigbury Bay (1,600 ton
ind Sparrow (1,500 tons)
—Reuter,

Time-Bomb Killer
Appeals Serttetice





QUEBEC, Dec, 28
Generaux Reust, watchmaker
der sentence of death in con
nection vith the time bomb
which blew up a Canadian ait
iner 15 months ago killin 13

people ha

appealed
His appeal
50]

which questions tl



|

(

legality of evidence admitted at
is trial will be heard here i |
February Reust was convict
ccomplice of Albert Gua |
the jewelry salesman
» be inged on January 12 fe
murdering his wife Reuter



BOY KILLED BY TYRE

BUENOS AIRES, Dec, 28
Two be playing with a trac
or outside a garage in Coronel |
suarez, Buenos Aire province
tt hed n mitomatic air pump |
of the tyre It explod

f he ar gray
‘}

—Reuter,

meeting
the

Communist

failing it ]
a member of the
party.”

duti¢ of

The -regulations give every

Cor 1 the art

traight to C

headquarters witl
I other

unist

nunist party

iY complaint about



irmy reé rd

Obrano Lidu id the pre

Reuter

DEN

TOKYO, Dec. 28.

(,ENERAL MACARTHUR’S Intelligence Staff

estimated today that the Chinese could throw
150,000 men against the Eighth Army, covering
the South Korean capital of Seoul, between New
Year’s Day and January 10,
Limited attacks in lesser strength could be launched
“at any time’’, the Intelligence officers added. The
Chinese could reinforce this strength in the west
by between 100,000 and 150,000 troops released by
the United Nations evacuation of the northeast
coast. ‘

Shooting Star jet



















duelled with a greatly superioi
force of M.I.G's this mort
38 325 U Y ; the air force said, the
e at o Jatte destruction of twe Comr
. . jets and the damaging
Casualties was claimed
| American Intelligence
WASHINGTON, Dee. 28, | believe that part of the Chinese
Announced United States [| !orees in Korea is now sout
casualties in the Korea war he 38th parallel
rose to 38,825 by mid-night Iwo Chinese army corp dt
December 22, an increase of Hree divisions each have nov
1,904 over the previous been identified massed along the
week. Of these 64382 were S8th. parallel north of Seoul
deaths, Intelligence reports put thei
} Withi 35 mile of the Sout
The Defence Department Koret capital one north of
releasing the figures to-day the Imjin River an other
said that they represented the Yong ine
only the notifications sent to Light l cattere activit
next of kin.—Reuter } oceurred — the entral at
easter! ectors of the Unitec
Nation front yesterday an
Amcrican Fighth Army spokesman
French Evacuate | «
lr four week eneral lull
® e prevailed on the ground bu
Binthlieu Outpost [7 y) 1) 33h es
SAIGON, Indo-China, Dee. 28 | pounded th m ed Communist
Pranic thon feat Ae } tore pens w the 38th, ~ parallel
vacuated Binhlieu, of thei a
last outpost hear the Cl bo Be Bupertort bnbete ey
er, French army official = reported we lent results
WUnoed here today om thé@ir bombing ruids on the
The post is 12 miles north of the | CoMMMMist positions immediately
French stronghold of Tienyen oi eMing the: lin nh central and
he Tonking coast stern Korea
The vailtown of Kumswa
Most of the Binhblieuw garrisor les northeast of Seoul received
licceeded in joining up with af] the brunt of the attack, The
elief column sent to help them upe t met no opposition
They said they had a “sharp and ther it he air or from the
unequal fight with Vietnamh | ereund
guerillas The planes flew 717 combat
French forces have also evacu- orties on Wednesday. Thr
ated Chauson ce fence posk on the} United States Far @ast-AipeForee
oe sector of the Tonking | reported nearly 1,000 Communist
aniiae troops casualties and 450 supply
‘ buildings and barracks destroyed
PD ste } or damaged
| Thie morning American Sibre
46-U.N, PLANES SHOT | (5, E05, peed, omens
oN. two Russian type M.LG 15's it
1 } an encounter with a grou, I
DOWN REDS CLAIM them over Korea the Fifth Ali
| Force announced. No details of
iti LONDON, Dee. 28 | the engagement were available
wun een: ee A tot) of 34 Russian type jet
aE at y bed 0 wi sighted yesterday bs
United Nations planes betwec
November 16 and Deeember 17 @ on page 7
vo of then American 29 Bombe |
ers, i
[The Communique quoted by} . ~
Voseo radio said the People | TELL THE ADVOCATE
army had “completely liberated" | THE NEWS
on December 24 an area in the} Ring 3118 Day or Night,
ae aise as ev ue o Ene APVOOAee
it d \ One PAYS FOR NEWS.

beachhead }
—Reuter, |



Where Man may not
~ Venture Alone

\














Baron

we

ww



4
MEN climb moun.
tains in the company

of others and with ex-
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To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
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First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people

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Second — as a policyholder he will be linked with

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HEAD OFFICE (Established 1887 TORONTO, CANADA
) Aria I . CLY y = pid
MONROE fi I Ager
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PAGE TWO

ISS DORA IBBERSON, Social

Welfare Adviser to C.D. & W
who was in Grenada for a week
returned yesterday morning b
B.W.LA,

Back To Venezuela

RS. DORIS ANCIAUX whose

husband is an _ Electrical
Engineer in Venezuela returned
to Venezuela yesterday by
BW.1A. At Seawell to see her
off were her mother Mrs. Year-
wood, her daughter Joy and her
nephew Ian Robinson, who inci-
dentally returned from Jamaic

a couple of
wife. They
Barhadcos

For Barbados Holiday
Mé and MRS. ALVIN
TUCKER

of Trinidad who
own “West Wego" on the St
James coast arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. fr6m_ Trini-
dad to id holiday in Bar-
bados. Their son Glenn = is
expected to come over to-morrow
for two weeks’ holiday.

Arts Officer Returns
R. JOHN HARRISON, Arts
Officer of the British Coun-
cil in the Caribbean area is now
back at his headquarters in Bai-
bados after spending his leave in
England. He returned yesterday
morning by the Gaseogne and
is staying at the Y.M.C.A,

He told Carib that it was his
first visit back home in three
years. He worked at the British
Council in London for six weeks
and spent the remainder of his
leave quietly

He said that there were
a few restrictions in England
life was very much easier
-when he was there last.

weeks ago with his
plan to remain in

a

still
but
than

Originally. From Texas
M®* and MRS. JOHN BRIAN

and their two children
accompanied by Mr. Brian's
mother Mrs. Elizabeth Brian

arrived from Venezuela vesterday
via Trinidad by B.W.LA. Staying
at the Paradise Beach Club, they
are here for a short holiday, Mr.
Brian who is originally from
Texas has been living in Vene-
zuela for three and a half years
and is an Engineer with Creole
Petroleum Corporation in Cari-
pito, 4

Opposite Directions
ALF an hour after Ernie
Parkinson left for Venezuela
yesterday by B.W.LA. pis
brother..John left on B.W.1LA’s
flight for St. Lucia.
been working
in several years

Ernie -~who has
Venezfla for
spent Christmas with his parents.
He is with the Mene Grande Oil
Co,

John, who
Barnes and Co’s. Construction
Department has gone down to
St. Lucia for about a year. His
wife and two daughters Claire
and Helen accompanied him.

is in charge of



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER






How, times Rave chanyed/
When ({_ first joined the
Foreign Office tt was we who
started wars and the militcry
who finished ‘em !”

———





London Importer
ME: AND Mas. 5. WEISER of

London, England, were ar-

rivals yesterday morning on the
S.S.

Gascogne for four weeks’
holiday. This is their first visit
to Barbados and they are staying
at Paradise Beach Club.

Mr. Weiser is a director
Delbanco Myer and Co.,
porters of London

Mechanicai Engineer
R. FRANCIS DEHER, who
has just completed a four-
year course in mechanical engin-
eering at Loughborough College
in England, arrived yesterday
morning on the SS. Gascogne
and is staying with his mother
Mrs. R, de Lisle Dear, of Hastings.

Radio ‘‘Ham”’

‘EORGE and Desmond Phillips

of Grenada arrived here
yesterday by B.W.1.A, to spend
a few days’ holiday staying at
Super Mare Guest House, Worth-
ing. George, although the short-
er of the two boys, is the older
and works with the Agriculture
Department in Grenada, Desmond
is a student at the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School.

George is a radio amateur and
a few weeks ago got his own
“rig” going under the call sign of
VP2GQ.

Will Be Best in West

R. O’NEALE LARROW, a

Barbadian who has been
living in St. Lucia for about nine
years, returned to St, Lucia yes-
terday by the B.W.LA., after a
week’s holiday in Barbados. Mr.
Barrow is with the Site Repre-
sentative Office for the recon-
struction of Castries, Reconstruc-
tion work is coming along fine,
he told Carib, Castries with its
beautiful natural harbour will be
one of the best cities in the West
Indies when it is rebuiit

of
Im-

BY THE WAY ... BY BEACHCOMBER

"THE literary and_ publishing

world, if I may so refer to
that mophomafulgry of beast-
liness, is at present much intrigued
by the appearance on nearly evely
, book published by the Malicious
Press of a gaudy little band bear-
ing the words “Basilisk Com-
mittee Choice.”

The Malicious Press is run by
Mr, Roy Piladex, who inherited
an old-fashioned business from
his father, changed his name, and
modernised the whole thing. Re-
searches made by one or two
eritics have revealed singularly
little, about the Basilisk Commit-
tee, except that Captain Foul-
enough, a recent addition (in an
advisory capacity) to the Medusa
firm, ‘appears to be part, if not the
whole, of the Committee
A’ Promising Innovation

2ULENOUGH has an office at

Malicious House, and severa!
secretaries who, from their ap-
pearance, might have been lent
by--a firm of dress-designets.
Almost every week there is 4
cocktail party in this office, to
whieh are invited those who
might conceivably be induced to
take an intelligent and even
friendly interest in the publica-

tions of the Malicious Press. One
of the innovations introduced by
Mr, Piladex is a series of remarks
about each book which appear
with the advertisements, The
remarks are in inverted commas,
and the reader is asked to guess
“Who said this?’ about such and
such a book. The vindictive and
the disgruntled claim that nobody
said it, and that the quotations
are invented by the firm,
Charlie Suet’s Solution

F, instead of exporting our coal
in order to earn the money to
buy foreign coal, we imported
electric stoves, power cuts would
stop us using the stoves, and so
help us to save money to buy more
foreign coal to export in exchange

for the stoves

(C. Suet, Esq.)
Horse Hypnotises

tha’

Clergymen
A GROCER’S complaint
- some consignments of dried
fruit contain nails will probably
lead to the issue by the Govern-
ment of a 48-page illustrated
brochure, instructing the public
how to use a small magnet to
extract this unwelcome ingredient.
(Enter the fairies Grogblossom
and Quartbottle.)



Ru



Edward can hardiy wan to hear
how Rupert succeeded in nis search.
‘We haven’: much time to spare,”

he says, “ you are quite right. We
must hurry if we are to yet to the
fair before it closes.’’ So the two
lirtle pals race over the cor

towards Rupert's cortage. â„¢*
my mummy waiting for us." says

ne ees

1 es

fe ee ee pee



Primrose—42



the litle bear. ‘‘ Won't she have a
surprise !*" Inside the cottage Mrs.
Bear sits and stares at the prim-



roses, and listens to the story of
they Were found, ‘* You can

the ba 1, mummy," says
“It's a mice one. Mary-
-Contrary gave 1 to me, And
lease. where is that prize

~- ~

COG © Scere,

“th RRM NATE. FA) IE)

VQMNILS and
~Whithelds

Remember: You get more than a pair of shoes

Correci Fitting, the best materials, personal attention. Wide range
of styles for broad and narrow feet and the knowledge of your needs—

these precious services always await you at these two stores,

M*

They arrived yesterday morning

YOUR SHOE

With Creole Petroleum

and MRS. ANGEL
BEHRENDS aarr.ved from
Venezuela yesterday by B.W.LA.
to spend a short holiday in Bar-
bados, Mr. Behrends is a Chemi-
cal Engineer in Caripito with the
Creole Petroleum. Corpn. They
expect to return to Venezuela
con January 10th

C&W er
(DAYING their first visit to

Barbados and staying at the |
St. Lawrence Hotel, are Mr. and
Mrs. G. V. Landon of England.

by the S S. Gascogne.

Mr. Landon has now come out
to join the staff of Messrs. Cable
and Wireless as an assistant en-
gineer. While in England, he has
been working with Cable and
Wireless for seven years.

Barbados Meeting

RS. L. STRAUSS, whose hus-

band is a planter in Gren-
ada, arrived yesterday morning
by the Gascogne with her two
small daughters and they are
staying at the ‘Marine Hotel.

Mr. Strauss, who came out to
the West Indies from England
about two months ago, flew over
from Grenada. by .B.W.LA., on
Wednesday to meet them and they
will be spending about ten days’
holiday here before leaving for
Grenada.

Student In The U.S.
R. and MRS. ALISTAIR
ELDER of Trinidad arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.1A.
to spend a few days in Barbados.
They were accompanied by their
son Bill and their grandson Don-
ald Paap, Bill is at school in the
U.S. and hasn’t been home for
about twelve years, and, says
Bill, “I just had to spend part
of it in Barbados.”
They are staying at the Marine
Hotel.

Furs in Philadelphia

. F. COLLIN, who arrived

in Barbados yesterday, sells
furs In Philadelphia. However
he’s not on a trading mission this
trip for ‘selling furs in Barbaclos
would be like selling coals in
Newcastle’. He was accompanied
by his wife.

Overnighting at the Ocean
View Hotel they are due to leave
to-day by the Fort Amherst for
St. Thomas from where they will
fly to New York and home. They
began their trip through _ the
Caribbean on Christmas Day,
leaving New York for San Juan
and Trinidad from where the”
arrived yesterday.

BBC. Radio Programme

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950

7 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Think on these things;
7.30 am, The Reith Lectures; 8 am
From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme
Parade, 8.15 a.m, London Light Concer?
Orchestra; 12 (noon) The News; 12,)*
p.m, News Analysis;
Records; 1 p.m, The Debate Continues;
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m
Archie Andrews Party: 2 p.m. The News:
2.10 p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.15
p.m, Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. English
Song; 3 p.m. Variety Bandbox; 4 p.m.
The News; 4.10 p.m The Daily Service;
4.15 p.m, Nights at the Opera; 5 p.m.
Sandy MacPherson at the Theatre Organ; |
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 oye. |
|

12.15 p.m. New

Scottish Magazine; 6 p.m, Australia vs,
England; 6.20 p.m. Interlude; 6.30 p.m.
The Reith Lectures; 7 p.m. The News;
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West
Indian Guest Night; 7.45 p.m, What the
Londoner Doesn't Know; 8 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Composer of the
Week; 8.30 p.m. The Debate Continues:
845 p.m. Rendezvous Players; 9 p.m.
Music in Miniature; 9.30 p.m, The
Nativity; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Donald
Peers; 10.45 p.m. World Affairs; 11 p.m
Arthur Askey.





CROSSWORD



cross
. Hale that is unkempt, (7) j
. A letter from a relative.
Hi 0, Am

1
\ ‘epo:
“Merry W
18. A different scoup. (5)
‘9. You may answer this call, (4)
22. Confection, (3)
, noun Perens always is. (6)
» Anything on the this is said
be under consideration, (6)
Divide. (3)

to

Dowao
place to put a
Metal.
(7)

- Out of
here. ) .
Well armed mollusc
Pressure, (6) ». Landed.
w boring it can be. (5)
. Pull with a jerk. (4)

What to do to spilt milk. (4, :

|
|

'

\

|

|

t in

'

Think of Wiltshire and this may
tv

i

|

!

(a
(or

aon fields

Coats changed for opera.
A stone from Wales? (5)
Very. very smart, )
This tenant is under orders.
. This suggests unity (3)

(5)

rS@sce Ekacec -

See

(4)



Solution of yesterdays pussie — Across:
1. Peep. 5 and 6 | n, Warehoused; 7,
Ass. 10 Sago, il a
Pets, 15, Pipette,
2l Ref; 22 Dusk. 24,
26 Dromedary. Down: 2
5 and 9 Wh
Begs o
16.
Rura; 20, Old

ey ey Ry el

~~ ene

STORES

BARBADOS











4 stows 4

TO-DAY AND SATURDAY
9.30 a.m., 1.30,4.45 & 8.30p.m.
SUNDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

“CANDERELLA”™

Color by Technicolor

Walt Disney’s

Samuel Goldwyn’'s









George BRENT in

Leo Gorcey & Bowery Boys in
BOWERY BOMBSHELL

“BARRICADE” Color by Technic:

—

4; APE WW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.40 P.M.

JOHN LOVES MARY & [Became A Criminal
SNA, | Rally GRA re

Ronald REAGAN

MIDNITE SATURDAY 306th
Leo GORCEY & East Side KIDS 1

Mr. MUGGS RIDES AG

Also The Color Short
MIDNITE SATURDAY 30th (R.K.O. Radio)

ROSEANNA Mc. COY

Farley Granger—Joan Evans

MIDNITE SATURDAY 0TH

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 5 & 8.30

vl

ADVOCATE
Fi 4 Aho e

MORGAN

Open Every Night
A
throughout fhe holidays

PLAZA Theatre—sriDGETOWN





Last “Holiday Hamper” Saturday Nite 40th at #.80—Save your Half Tickets



PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 P.M, (Warner's Double)

David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN in
“GOD'S COL




(









|

‘hin TWHITE FLASH in
& MAN from TEXAS

1950

YEAR

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29,



OUR 3 LITTLE WORDS

| GLOBE

| PRESENTS @§54-
Today 5 & &.30 & Over

HAPPY NEW

aT ee ee oe















(R.K.O. RADIO) |

“SEAL ISLAND”

George O'BRIEN (New)
MARSHAL OF
MESA CITY







KISS IN THE DARK” and
TRY AND THE WOMAN

2 New Monesram Pictures)
Johnny Mack BROWN
“LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Last “HOLIDAY HAMPER”
Sat. 30th 8.30 show save your ‘:
Tickets



——

Starts

(Warner's Double)

Sally GRAY--Trevor HOWARD

b ram Pictures)
Bnew ne RITTER & his horse



Opening Sunday “LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING” & “STRANGE ALIBI"



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW, at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT, at 8.30 and CONTINUING





t —



Saas
Fr

EMPIRE

Last Two Shows Today—
2.30 and 8.30

Darryl F. Zanuck presents
Richard Widmark — Linda
Darnell, Stephen McNally
- es
“NO WAY OUT”
. with
Sidney Poitier and Mildred
Joanne

SATURDAY NIGHT AT
“MID NITE
M.G.M. presents .
“NEPTUNES
DAUGHTERS”
Starring
Ester Williams and Red
Skelton

r
ROXY
Last Two Shows To-day—
4.30 and 8.15
Republic Big Double—
Allan “Rocky” Lane and his

stallion, Black Jack
in

“SUNDOWN IN
SANTA FE”
and

“TARNISHED”

with
Dorothy Patrick and Arthur
Franz.

SATURDAY NIGHT AT
MID NITE

Republic Western Double—
Monte Hale in .

“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST”

and

“RENEGADES OF THE
SONORA”
. with .
Allan “Rocky” Lane and
his Stallion, Black Jack.





Produced by Frederic Uliman, J. + Directed by Ted Tetzlaff «
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture
‘

| Sa II |
Cordial Greetings

To all Our Customers
and Friends
We Extend
BEST WISHES
Patek.
A PROSPEROUS
oe | are

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
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June Haver and Betty
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“BRAZIL”
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CONTESTANTS

Oscar Crocn

Clayton Thomson
Eddy Hall ....... ’
Neville Phillips a
Joe Clarke ............ Weaiccnetaa
Byron Rollock ..........0.........

AND SONGS

“KENTUCKIAN MOON”

“PEOPLE WILL SAY WE’RE IN LOVE”
“BEGIN THE BEGUINE”

“SO IN LOVE”

“CHATANOOGA SHOE SHINE BOY”
“BLESS THIS HOUSE”





Sam Gordon ........... “OLE MAN RIVER”
| Trevor Marshall “SILENT NIGHT”
Mal Murray “WITH A SONG IN MY HEART”



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FRIDAY, DECEMBER

“Cultured People

pagaie
Loui i oy ay
Sherlock Holmes”
gering litereture.”

That apparently is the current
attitude of the Hungarian govern-
ment which is intensifying its
campaign to eliminate all forms of
English and American Culture
from the nation except for those
elements which the authorities
consider “progressive.”

The magazine “Cultured Peo-
ple” terms dances such as the
rhumba, samba, and conga, “tools
of aggression let loose by the boss-
es of American against human cul-
ture and progress.”

The magazine adds:

“The basis for this aggression
is darkness, absent-mindedness,
pornography and the glorification
of gangsters and killers, They
should be banned.”



Not Frivolous

But dancing itself is not frivo-
lous, says “Cultured People.” Cer-
tain classes of the dance are ac-
ceptable in the new People’s De-
mocracy. These are:

1. Waltz and Polka—‘tradi-
tionally deriocratic,”

2. Tango slow fox trot Eng-
lish waltz—these are “reflections
of the capitalist declines which
eannot be ¢ assed with American
dances, but may be danced, al-
though they cannot fulfill the aims
of the workers, It is too early yet
to fight against them and they may
continue, but must not spread.”

3. Socialist dance culture—this
emanates from the Soviet Union
which furnishes the model of the
culture which will replace tangos
and fox trots.

However, reports from Buda-
pest indicate Hungarian youths
think it is too early to eliminate
the samba. The Savoy, a leading
Budapest dance hall, banned the
samba and advertised “samba-free
dancing.” The result was a boy-
cott until the Savoy changed its
policy and re-introduced the “rot-
ten cosmopolitan” dance.

Cleansing

The government is also pressing
its policy to “cleanse” the nation of
undesirable literature as well as
dance steps. Among the books now
forbidden to Hungarian readers is
such explosive stuff as “Little
Women,” “Winnie the Pooh” by
A. A, Milne, and “Ali Baba and
the Forty Thieves.”

Also officially banned are
Grimm’s Fairy tales (which have
been translated into Russian), tales
of Baron Munchhausen and the
disecoveri of Christopher Colum-
versions of

bus, and Walt Disney's



















your investments.

without obligation





AS
A
x
®



lhe samba, rhumba, and congavare dances which “
rtten western cosiuopolitanism and bad taste,”
Alcott’s “Little Women” and Conan Doyle's}
are examples of “imperialist, war-mon-

| NVESTMENT
SUPERVISION

| The unusual conditions existing

29, 1950

9

BUDAPEST
and

“Three Little Pigs,” “Pinnochio’
and “Ferdinand the Bull.”
Banned British authors include
Michael Arlen, Arnold Bennett,
Hall Cain, G. K. Chesterton, Peter
Cheyney, Sir Stafford Cripps, A. J.
Cronin, Daphne and George Du
Maurier, Conan Doyle, Ryder
Haggard, Rudyard Kipling, Som-
erset Maugham, J. B. Priestley,
R. C. Sherrif, P. G. Wodehouse,
Stanley Wayman, Edgar Walpole
and Edgar Wallace.

Altogether 6,750 books have
been banned from the Hungarian
Public Libraries by the govern-
ment culture department. The
banned literature is collected from
shops in carts, and the owners are
paid $28 a ton for the
paper.”

Failure to observe the govern-
ment order in regard to literature
is punishable by closing of the
per or a term of imprisonment or
oth,

But while Hungary's leaders
are attempting to root out most
elements of Anglo-American cul-
ture, they do not want the people
to go too far in the opposite direc-
tion. “Cultured People” hastily
explains that the government
frowns on extremism, and adds
that it is not necessary for danc-
ers to execute all of their steps “in
overalls and a hammer clenched
in the hand. This is leftist devia-
tion and dancers must try to find
a happy medium.” —ENS.

Loved His
Onions

SUNDERLAND, England.
Strong man Joseph “Samson”
Besford, to whom 22 women
wrote when they heard he was
looking for a third wife, has had
all the romance knocked out of
his 238-pound frame.

“waste-



The 47-year-old Haydon Bridge,
Northumberland county woman
whose letter made him say “this
is the girl for me” has changed
her mind,

Explained
son” Besford:

5l-year-old “Sam-

“Everything is off. The other
21 did not strike me as the type
who could cook me a good onion
pudding.” —LNS.

of your list of investments.

on your part.

pro- |



today require more

|than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle

Our many years of investment service have fitted

/us to advise you and to make periodical revisions

| Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

ROYAL SECURITIES CORP um

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS arsavos) LTD,

BARBADOS CORRESPONDENTS

THE



MILES ARE



BARB:

IDL

ADOS
E

ADVOCATE



|
j
|



‘ :
These Mills get a rest because those who work them are on a week's holiday.

All Quiet At
Knitting Mills

THE 129 employees of the West Indian Knitting Mills



Aijieitina Makes
New Meat Proposals

LONDON, Dec. 28
The Argentine . Ambassador,
Senor Carlos Hogan made new
proposals for solving the Anglo-
Argentine meat deadlock today
when he called on Foreign Secre-
tary Ernest Bevin.

2

|
|

A spokesman of the Argentine
Embassy said that during this
morning’s talk, which lasted over
an hour, Senor Hogan tabled “new
alternatives’ which he brought
with him on his return to London
from Buenos Aires on Christmas
Eve.

Mr. Bevin, he added, undertook
to study the proposals which he

London from Buenos Aires on
Christmas Eve, and it was expect-
ed that results of the new Argen-
tine initiative would be known in
about a week.

The Embassy declined to reveal
details of the new aiternatvens.
—Reuter

|
|
"

|
i
|

at Coleridge Street
will get an: ther week in June next year.

Henry

*re

are still
The y



U.S. Need A

Friendly China

said
ately
brought with him on his return to + cause
plete accord can eventually domi-

nate the world”

Writing om _ tlong-range United
States policies in the Far East in
the Bulletin of the atomic scien-

st Wallace said the United Na-
tions with both Russia and China
as members should help East Asia
n agricultural reforms and in-
custrial expansion.—Reuter.

-
Canadian Rates
Of Exchange
COUNTER RATES
28th December, 19)

CANADA
G2 8/10% pr. Ctreques on
3 60 6/10% pr
60.06% pr
>iszt Drafts 66 5/10% pr
G2 8/10 pr «< bie
6) 3/10% pr. Currency 69 3/10% pr
Son 5H 6/10% or.
S0% pr 20 pr.
16/. or W.L.
$2.40 to $1,
INTE BR-COLONIAL
ave pr. Demand Vy disc.

(Min. 26c.* (Min. 26¢.)
a% pr Cable

Min. 50c.)

Coupons 1 «ve dise
(Min, 28¢.)
BAHAMAS
452. 5¢ Demand 477.50
c b ye
J A MAK A
481 Demand 417
lin. 25c.) Cable Min. 25¢
481 Min. 50
BERMUDA
fotes $4.56 or 19,
to £1
BOLEVARES
4B Vac
Rates are subject to change

~s

€ above

CHICAGO, Dee. 27
Wallace, former Vice-
dent of the United States
today that America desper-
needed a friendly China be-

“Russia and China in com





»tice

Zorg

Will our Customers and Friends

on a week’s holiday.

| ghty-five per cent of the
articles made by the mills are ex-
fae ‘d to the Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands and the remaining
is per cent sold locally. Four to
five thousand pounds of yarn are
| used weekly. Most of this is im-

| ported from the United Kingdom

‘;}as the Spinning Plant over at the

| Barbados Cotton Factory can only
| supply 20 per cent.

Mr. A. Karp, Managing Direc-j;
{ ty, told the Advocate that they
eXpect more machinery and when
this arrives the staff will be in-
creased to about 250. They also
hope to open a hosiery plant in
1951. They have not yet acquir-

ed a site but when this is done and}
the machinery installed they hope}

50 West Indian |

Students At |
Hans Cresent

Nearly 200 students, 35 of which
are English and about 50 West
Indian, are in residence at Hans
Crescent House, the new centre in
London for Colonial students, Mr

. Le Fanu, newly appointed As-
sistant Representative of the Brit-
ish Council told the Advocate yes-
terday morning shortly after his
arrival from England on the Gas-

He said that the building, form-
erly the old Hans Creseent Hotel.
s situated in one of the best resi-
dential districts in London, and
the atmosphere there is an ex-
tremely happy one. The hostel
was redecorated and refurnished
and since it was opened in Octo-
ber last, has got off to a very good
start

There was only one Barbadian
staying at the hostel when he left
and he was E. L. Carmichael, a
law student, but he met many
other Barbadians who visited the
hostel eras among them be-
ing F. Smith, another law
student, and Fabian Holder who
is at Oxford,

Mr. Le Fanu who was working
with the British Council for two
years, succeeds Mr. Dons. He
spent his first year as Assistant
Area Officer in charge of the wel-
fare of overseas students ir Bir-
mingham and the West Mic lands
after which he was Deputy Wirec-
tor of Hans Crescent wi 2h post
is now being held by Mr. Douas.

.He said that he found his work
with the Council interesting and
rewarding and since he received
his appointment towards the end
of November, had been looking
forward to coming to the West
Indies

Mr. Le Fanu is a graduate of
Pembroke College, Cambridge,
Where he read modern languages
and history. During the war,
was a Captain in the Artillery and
served with the East African
troops in East Africa, Ceylon, In-
dia and Burma.

He is married and has three sons
and expects his family to join him
towards the end of January.

Public Health
Course Excellent
B.G. INSPECTOR



to supply the British and Dutch The course in public health
West Indies, and péssibly other; and preventive medicine spon-
sources, with socks and stockings.| sored by the British Council at
One of the Directors of the Com-| Bristol Urtversity was of an
pany said that they wanted to sup-| exceedingl, high standard, Mr.
ly Jamaica with their products} A. J. Hughes, Senior Sanitary
ut the Jamaican Government had| Inspector of the Government of

imposed an additional tariff of 6/-
per dozen on the type of goods
manufactured in Barbados. Be-
cause of this they were unable to
compete with the Knitting Mills
there
He said that his company now
finds itself in the position where
the Jamaica Knitting Mills could
export their goods freely to Bar-
bados whereas they could not,
due to high tariff.

The Government Experimental
Cotton Spinning Plant was taken
over by the West Indian Knitting
Mills and additional machinery
was installed. This helped the
cotton yarn situation which is at
present very serious

The cotton for this Plant is
shipped from Grenada in_bales
and is then stored at the Cotton
Factory’s warehouse. It is after-
wards turned into yarn and de-
livered to the Knitting Mills.

Nineteen people are employed
it the Spinning Plant. They work
in two shifts and turn in 83 hours
1 week to produce approximately
100 pounds of yarn.

SEBBRECGOOEDE LEGG GGGDDGDDGGDGGGGGGDGD:
BT : BS :
BAAS AGA AA FE GBD APF PAF AF



British Guiana, told the Advocate.

He arrived from England yes-
terday on the @aggogne and will
be remaining in Barbados for
four weeks’ holiday before
returning home. He is a guest
of Mrs. 0. Waithe at River Road.

He said that the course lasted
five months and ineluded the
study of national health services
in all its aspects,

He visited and lectured to 24
Rotary Clubs, broadcast over the
B.B.C., in the West Indian Diary
on his impressions of his public
health course at Bristol Univyer-
sity and also to the Home Ser-
vices on his impressions of the
Mother Country.

Mr. Hughes said that he visited
many places of interest whi'e in
England like Wells Cathedral,
Tate’s Art Gallery, The Lake
District at Windermere, St, Paul's
Cathedral and Westminster
Abbey.

%

kindly

note that the undersigned Stores will be

closing for Breakfast

from 12 noon to

1 p.m. with effect from Tuesday January

and 1951



THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

AND



(i. W. HUTCHINSON & (CO., LIMITED

®
a a ET,

Ze

a a ae SF

PAGE THREE






NOURISHING...
STIMULATING...
INVIGORATING...
REFRESHING...
SATISFYING

CONTENTS
)!2 FLUID Oz

C.L. GIBBS € CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, ova: evo

Onty one soap
gives your
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And—
Cashmere Bouquet Soap is
actually milder than most
other leading toilet soaps!
Proved by severest tests

on all skin types!

Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Oustomers
in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year
drawing to a close.

May Your Holidays be filled with Happiness and
may the Year to come bring you in full measure the
satisfaction that makes life and work worth while.

¢
The Barbados Foundry Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD :;—: ST. MICHAEL

FOR THE PERFECT TOAST “cRef

CHAMPAGNE

DRY MONOPOLE

PREFER

oS te Coo oo ~ — a oa 3s
ZFEZBAAFFAG AIAG IEA FH

THE CHAMPAGNE YOUR GUESTS

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BREESESEEESEESSSEEBESESEESEE

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FFFAFAFA7¢GHLAG$

BBO On F-B-S sg
FP$FAFEFAFGFPOFF7FFFPP

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PAGE FOUR









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950














|
7 ~, a } e | 4 eS
* BARBADOS GP ADVOGTE War Without Warning ited Owners Of London ,
: eS SSS asses 4 D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
: erimted o° the Adveente Ca., Ltd. Broad St, Bridgetown | WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. and United N |
* A RS | . T a , ne ss ations forces out of e & CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Friday, December 29, 1950 | President Truman's top defence By William K. Hutchinson Korea with a terrific loss of face é in ul ’

2 7 ’ an — oa in conics \ to the free democracfs through-
, — whether Soviet Russia will peach the English out the world.
, CLEANER FOOD | launch a full-scale war on the Spain's mountains ae rae . To draw the United States iy Peter Dacre Usually Now
~ Mui hs y ona democracies -. _winter, months, Two years from now, At- 4nd bog Nations hi an - Tins ORANGE JUICE 44 40
n x summer or within two {anti i ; ’ out war in and agains’ a: a ees ee re he RM cee, Co Gk teen
2 THE necessity for strict observance of | years. none cove artes. — pond 4 resultant weakening of our war ABOUT 200 years ago one of Lord Port- E

he rules of public health does not seem They are uncertain because the Ruhr in friendly hands. potential against Russia. _ man’s family was put on a diet of asses’ milk. Tins LAMBS TONGUES ............ 70 63
. the rules } c n answer to the mystery lies in the Third, Russia can Lomb Ameri- _ 3: , TO order new pin-point ag- T toad ss ie Ke lordshi

to be fully appreciated in this island. This | brains of Joseph Stalin and a can cities but only by using one- 8tession against free nations in 2 See 8 ey eee Bots. McE
rs a ae Ste Asal h small group of Soviet “eaders in way suicide planes. The United SUCh a manner as to require Unit-| bought a herd and some pasture land. s. McEWANS BEER ............. 26 20
: is clear from the happy-go-lucky methods | Moscow's Kremlin. Say cucide planes, The United gq Nations intervention with

Y bountiful use of American might. In the years between the Portman

by passing vehicles, blows up and into the ae oa escaping bombing attacks on the among London’s golden acres.
carts. | few st ‘ by To own citles,
In doorways, sometimes near good~ | tson thet there wily we. so wat Mike Misses tauaee * the eee WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
: breeding places for flies, and over gutters, fens en ee ea mes bombing of U.S. cities would] Only a few of the many ducal landlords ' Successors To
| cakes and codked articles of food are left within ewe years. . apple out of a tree.” * @ mP*|who once owned large chunks of London’
uncovered. Some years ago regulations 3"“.nye" the, free democracies Rina ply So Pheeag Mood sae | C.S. PITCHER & CO.
were passed making it ccmpu!s iced to match the military credit the Lenevinin sicehgthe. 04 Biggest and richest is the Duke of West-|



in which food for public consumption is
handled in Bridgetown every day. This is
shown too by the reluctance shown by

people to

protect themselves

from a

threatened outbreak of Small Pox when

that protection costs them nothing.
Much of the food consumed in this city

is sold in trays, in doorways, and in carts.
It used to be a custom to keep bread carts
closed until a customer arrived to make a
purchase, now it is the general rule to
leave them open beside the road so that
the passer-by can see the contents. In the
meantime the dust from the street, stirred

trays containing food to be covered. A
member of the sanitary staff of St. Michael
even designed a tray which would protect
the food from flies and at the same time
allow the prospective purchaser to see the

articles for sale. tion flor reste a mae _ F< ~ gy Font ning from Oxford-street to the Thames N Oo I I ¢€ E
: : break for a clear-cut victory c USSiA not ready. e har i 7
All this, which was done for the CoE hamrieiben. - serious troubles with gas, sup- which before the war were valued at
protection of public health, now seems to This really means that if Rus- LAER SEY Eee plies and production of raw} £20,000,000. +
have been totally disregarded. It is not sia postpones all-out war for hel ;
: , ; two years, the men in the Krem- whelming superiority in atom] w i A i - ‘ .
always convenient for the sanitary inspec- | in might think better of ringing bombs. crtaianne’s eatin: intnnne -Feen-lne DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience

tor to prosecute offenders but it is up to
the public to see that the food they bu:
is clean.

It is a sad commentary that in this island

people seem to have little thought of the
danger consequent on the antics of a fly on

, First, there is an unbelievable They are to use communist satel- 4 hurry. : of and steps are being taken to relieve the situation.
articles of food, and less thought of the | difference in attitude toward life lites, armed largely with Soviet A third agds: and inelutty Bestey-errort,
itself between leaders of the free equipment, to weaken the war po- I don’t think Russia wants Between the two wars his father sold over

general rules of hygiene such as the wash-
ing of hands before meals or handling
food.

The time has come when there should

be a campaign against this exposure of

food for sale.

It carries potential dangers

of which many people are not aware. Dur-
ing the Christmas season hundreds of
trays with articles of food catered to busy
shoppers and there were very few sellers
who gave any thought to covering them as
a protection against flies and dust.
paign for cleaner food must form an essen-
tial part of the campaign for a Cleaner
Bridgetown.



Third Party

A cam-

THE number of motor vehicles in this

island continues to increase rapidly. Some
twenty years ago the suggestion was made
that there should be a compulsory system

of third party insurance,

If it was needed

then it is of even greater importance to-
day.

The average standard of living has im-

now find it part of the equipment which
they use in making a living. And more
people today can now afford to use a car

for pleasure. It is clear then that there is | is rooted in certain historical facts, Sources only as sources of profits of labour in Colombia, Chile,
4 Lo ased i 7 - to us.” . I ay Much of Golders Green belongs to the
little likelihood of the present number de- based in part on our own weak this feeling has been largely deka + anata .

creasing.

Because of this it is essential that the

pedestrian should be afforded protection.
It is the extreme of misfortune for the
bread winner of a family to be injured or
killed by the careless driving of a motor-
ist who has no money to pay damages,

Compulsory insurance is no penalty on

the owner of acar. It is protection for the
users of the roads in case of accidents. It
is also protection for the motorist himself
against heavy damages for careless driv-
ing. Conditions in Barbados today warrant
its institution.

But nearly all agree that if
war comes, Russia will strike
without warning and probably by
bombing American cities. The
first strike would be accom-
‘panied by a ground attack on
Western European democracies by
Russia’s tremendous armies.

Those who believe there will
be no war are in a hoping, pray-
ing minority.

There is a widespread fear,
rather than belief, that Russia
will strike this winter, defying
military tradition to launch a
major war while the ground is
frozen.

Some believe Russia wil] delay
the attack until summer when
its advancing armies in Europe



strength of Russia and its com-
| munist satellites. This does not
|mean matching them man for
| man in ground troops, but rather
| in overal) strength — on land,
sea and in the air.

| This two years’ time will give
‘the free democracies a chance
'to rearm and better than an even

he bells of war and switch to
| appeasement of the west. On
his development rests the hopes
of those presidential advisers
who say there wil] be no war.
There are four great facts
known to both the White House
and the Kremlin,

democracies and the leaders of
the Soviet communist nations. The
‘American and his allies have a
| tremendous. emotional and dee
rooted respect for an individual’s
life. The communist leader con-
templates it with contempt. This
was proven in the last war and
= throughout the Korean con-

ct.

Second. Russia’s ground forces
can Sweep across Europe now.
seize the industrial Ruhr, and



great military targets inside Rus-
sia in one morning and most of
the planes will get back.

Fourth, the Soviet leaders are
intent on dominating the whole
world by turning ore nation into
a communist state. ‘or the pres-
ent. they are using force through
satellite slave states but to over-
come the United States, they must
use their own armed forces. And
the United States will resist force
= the last man, woman and dol-
ar.



“The only way tu scare
‘em, nowadays, is to take



With these facts in mind, the
guess of the average citizen about
war is almost as good as the opin-
ion of the top presidential ad-
visers.

There seems to be no doubt
about Russia’s immediate policies.

tential of the free democracies by
pin-point aggression all around
the world.

It seems to be an obsession in
the Kremlin that the United States
ean be destroyed by forcing it to
spend its military and economic
might by opposing communist ag-
gression far from its natural de-
fence lines.

The President's advisers say the:
immediate Soviet objectives are:

1. To drive the United States



What The Reds

WASHINGTON, Dec. 27.

The Communists have some
real sources of strength in Latin
America,

They are shrewdly exploiting
them all in their determined
efforts to isolate the United States
and deprive us of vitally needed
strategic materials in the event of
war with the Soviet Union,

There is hardly a country in
all Latin America immune to
communist influence, That influ-
ence is being felt particularly in
such hot spots as Guatemala,
Mexico, Venezuela, Chile, our oWn
territory of Puerto Rico, Ecuador
and Colombia, among others.

says, are in the labour unions and
the “intellectuals,” the latter in—
cluding artists, writers, teachers
and other professionals.

Some of the Communist appeal

nesses of policy in the past. They
include:

1. Attacks on what the Com-
munists call “Economic Colonial—
ism” inspired by U.S capital,

2. Social revolution,

3. A strong sense of nationalism
and a corresponding hostility to
all foreign interests, particularly
the United States,

The Communists are attacking
U.S. investments in various Latin
American countries as exempli-
fying a policy of American Im-
perialism to the detriment of
Latin American interests. Z

Actually, part of this line of
eitack is in direct opposition to
Communist dogma, particularly
the appeals to nationalism,

The Communists, however, are

BY MALCOLM JOHNSON
INS Staff Correspondent

characteristically utilizing every
weapon possible, for expediency.
‘The appeal to nationalism hap-
pens to be a potent one and en-
lists the unwitting aid of some ot
the strongest anti-Communist
elements in Latin America.

Part of this appeal is based on
mistakes of the past by American
investors who adopted a superior,
“Colonial” attitude towards Latin
America, This spirit is still re-
flected in some quarters today.

As one Washington observer
put it;

lip service to
Christian principles and demo-
cratic ideals. In practice, we
have treated the Latin Americans
as our inferiors and their re-

overcome in recent years, begin-
ping with the “Good Neighbour”
policy instituted in the 30's.

Nevertheless, considerable dam-
age was done and the Commun-
ists are still capitalizing on it.

The economic disparity be-
tween the United States and
the poorest of the Latin American
countries is another source ot
Communist strength.

It provides ammunition for the
Reds in their attacks on Ameri-
can investors whom they charge
with exploiting Latin America.

In organized labour one of the
most powerful voices in all Latin
America is that of a Mexican
leader, Vincente Lombardo Tole-
dano, who studiously follows the
Communist party line.



Likely targets include Tibet, Indo-
— and possibly Lran and Tur-
ey.

If all this strategy fails, the
President's advisers say, Russia's
last weapon is to commit her own
ground troops in Europe and Asia.

The belief is widespread that
Russia will attack without warn-
ing and that the first move may be
the bombing of American cities.
Some say the strategic value of
such a move to Russia would be
to terrorize Europe rather than to
seriously damage American econ-
omy. Others say that Russia can
seriously damage erican in-
dustries. The President's advisers
believe Russia would visualize a
Europe so terrified as to yield to

atomic bombs with postponing
the day of decision. It is most
curious, however, that nearly all
of these advisers add something
to the effect:

“They may make a liar out of
me by tomorrow morning.”

One says:

material. And we have over-

Another says:

“Russia is deterred by our
superiority in atom bombs. She
doesn’t want all-out war right
now, but if it looks like the
Atlantic Pact is going to click on
top of our determination to
rearm, she might get started in

war now but concern over our
rearmament program, which
means we will have rea] strength
soon, might force her to precipi-
tate action.”

So the President’s advisers fear
war may come tomorrow morn-
ing, this winter, next summer or
within two years and yet they
pray for peace.

But the advisers agree if war
comes, it will come _ without
warning.—LN.S.

Exploit

Toledano is President of the
Latin-American Labour Federa-—
iion and has a strong political
following. His agents are at
work throughout Latin America
and have succeeded in organizing
and controlling key trade unions

Of Toledano’s place in the
Communist activity in Latin
America, one Washington Labour
Expert put it this way:

















“Imagine one man as the suc-
cessor of Phil Murray and
William Green in an amalgama-
tion of the C.1.0, and the Ameri-
can Federation of Labour.

“Tmagine that successor as a
Communist, a shrewd lawyer and

proved and people who would have had no eae Tee sources of com— “Unhappily, we have not al- renee. core ae Bah have Paddington, Bayswater, and Maida Vale ever © P t Ci h
| necessity for the use of a car ten years ago, Their focal points, Washington ee cates i we preached. »ower in the Latin American ur es. snes

Labour Movement.”

The Communists today control
labour unions in Guatemala and
Ecuador and important segments

potentially Cuba.

Another pro-Communist labour
leader, Roberto Morena of Brazil,
is rapidly rising in power. He
has come up in the last five or
six years and today he and Tole-
dano are the two leaders with
the greatest following in_ Latin
America.

As one bright spot in the
picture, however, a labour expert
in Washington says that in recent
months non-Communist labour is
gradually gaining strength while
Communist unions are losing.

This is due in part to the spot-
light on world developments and
a growing recognition of the
Kremlin's intentions.

(Tomorrow — Guatemala,

Communist Hot Spot.)

pastures have become one of the most valu- RANA
able parts of central London.
If you walk along Oxford-street to Self-

SEREAREARRARRES



; |
ridges, ‘up the Edgware-road or through the H G.
Clarence Gate of Regent’s Park, you are on| A apey and Lrospe 10Gs
Portman land.
squares: Portman, Bryanston, Manchester, |
Montagu and Dorset. The estate includes a, @ CW ear
dozen churches and 40 public houses.

Now the present Lord Portman is selling,
26 acres. It is the latest evidence of the}
silent revolution steadily gaining ground, Go all our Friends and Customer s

Its 200 acres include five well-known;



minster’s Grosvenor Estate. Just over 350 | jg Phones — 4472, 4687, 4413 & 4251

years ago a Miss Davis married into the |

family and brought a farmstead as a dowry. | Sag Ss W5Â¥

It was valued at four shillings a year. \ aE
Now it is Belgravia, part of 600 acres run-




Lee












and Grosvenor-square. He recently sold the
west side of the square on a 999-year lease
to the American Government for around
£ 1,000,000.

Lord Howard de Walden’s estate stretches
between Oxford-street and Marylebone-road,

to their importer friends and customers caused by the

congestion at the steamers’ warehouses.

This is on account of causes beyond their control,

100 acres for an estimated £7,000,000. Now
the estate is operated through a trust.

OUT OF SLUMS

They request that all importers draw their cargo
with as little delay as possible as further arrivals are
expected shortly.

Large areas around Bloomsbury are
owned by the Duke of Bedford, while parts
of Chelsea still belong to Lord Cadogan,
whose ancestors turned slums into a high-
class residential district. ## §- § $$$ =| SSsse- ——<$——————— ==

In the suburbs Lord Northampton has] -
large leaseholds in Tooting and Camberwell. | §
Parts of Lewisham once owned by Lord For-
ster are still owned by the family through
the Forster Estate Development. Company.

Some 74 acres of Kennington belong to
the Duchy of Cornwall.




+
O.,

But it is a sign of the times that 8,640
acres, about 10 per cent, of the County o!
London, is owned by the County Council.
Another five per cent. belongs to British
Railways.

For people in 5,000 acres spread through-
out London, the landlords are the Church
Commissioners. The Bishop of London has
drawn rents from about 1,000 acres around

since the land was presented to: the Church
by Edward VI. f

CHURCH OWNS

for Lrosperiiy

Church, besides areas in Willesden, Stoke
Newington, Brixton, and Barnes.

Central London is dominated by the Com
missioners of Crown Lands, who own 3,500
buildings bringing a gross yearly rental of
£ 1,500,000.

They are the landlords around Regent’s
Park, almost the whole of Regent-street, and
in areas near Piccadilly-circus, Trafalgar-
square, the Strand, the Mall, Millbank, an
Millionaires’ Row in Kensington Palace Gar | §
dens. They also own an estate around Vic |
toria Park in Bethnal Green.

One of London’s biggest landlords is th.
Prudential Assurance Company, which has

in the Coming Year

Da COSTA & CO. LTD.



2



RG NNN NG NS NG BN NNN NN NN A
:

Wy,

£50,000,000’s worth of property throughout
Britain.
An estate expert describes its holdings a:



OUR READERS SAY:

een inne





Public Utilities

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Those of us who hava
some belief in democracy got a
double shock from the P.U. Bill,
both because it would set aside a
principle vital to democracy, and
also because the House of Assem~
bly, whose particular duty and
privilege it is to be the guardian
of democratic rights, seemed un-
concerned at being ousted.

It is, surely, of the essence of
democracy that a community
should itself muke the rules that
govern it, Here, in Barbados, the
House of Assembly, without whose
consent no law can be passed, is
an elected Chamber whose mem-
bers are appointed by and are
answerable to the voters, by whom
they can be displaced if confidence
is lost. It is the special privilege
and duty of the House to safe-
guard the democratic rights of the
community against encroachment,
and this, in its long history, the
House has been zealous to do.

While the Legislature has, from
time to time, empowered subor-
dinate authorities to make limited
regulations binding the public, the

community nevertheless retained
ultimate control through the
House of Assembly before which

laid and by
disallowed

the regulations are
which they may be

Only it because
speed of decision and secrecy are

time of war,

necessary, does democracy, whose
methods are essentially open
and deliberate, pass for its
own safety, much of its control,
temporarily, to the Executive.
War-time considerations have no
bearing on this P.U. Bill, but the
difficulty being found in regain-
ing freedom from these war con-
trols may well serve as a warning
against further surrender.

And a very complete surrender
would be involved. Clearly the
Executive do not want any non-
sense about democratic rights or
self-government,

The proposed P.U. Board, nom-
inated by the Executive, would be
all powerful, not answerable but
superior to the Legislature, for its
decreas would annul and over-
ride the Legislature’s Acts, It
would be free of practically all
judicial restraint for the rights of
appeal to the Courts of Justice
would be negligible, and this in
an Island where rights of appeal
are so wide and so much availed
of, ,

Further it w:uld be free of
financial control by the House of
Assembly, for it would make its
own levies on the companies con-
cerned, leaving them, presumably
to pass on the cost to their cus-
tomers.

This is simply to establish a
despotism, whatever the intention,
a despotism none the less.

As I think there is neither need
for nor advantage to the public

in this dangerous proposal, Un-
productive exvenditure, which
may well be considerable, must
increase the cost or services and
be paid for, either by each com-
pany’s customers, or by the tax-
payers, or by both, while the hurt
to each company’s credit must im-
pair ability to expand.

It seems the more unfortunate
because the agitation against the
Electric Company that gave rise
to the present proposal was due
to complete misapprehension of
the facts. It certainly was not
realized that the failure of supply
was due, not to any fault of that
company, but to the cracking up,
one after the other, in different
ways, of two brand new, power-
ful, machines which had just been
installed at great cost, supplied by
different makers of high repute.

Civil servants, trained to silence
under public criticism, however
undeserved, will scarcely throw
stones at the Company for its
reticence, but it is a pity that the
facts were not made known with-
out delay. It might have saved
all this botheration, while enquiry
by Government would have dis-
posed of excpse for ccntrol,

But this is in the past; now one
can only hope that the Legislature
will give most careful considera-
tion to the matter, both in prin-
ciple and in detail, for it is of
great importance,

Cc. E, SHEPHERD
Colleton House,
St, Teter.
26.12.80.

Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate,

Sir,—Kindly allow me to thank
all those people who during the
current year have either visited,
sent gifts, books or magazines,
and those who in any other way
have shown their sympathy and
kindness towards the patients,

My thanks, would be incom-
plete without special mention of
the members of the Visiting Com-
mittee who have given much of
their valuable time and assistance
ia looking after the welfare of the
patients; Mrs. E. N. Ballance and
her Committee who for many
years have provided the patients
and the staff with an annual
Christmas Treat and gifts; and
Mr. Cecit Sampson for his very
good work in providing entertain-
ment by way of cinema shows
etc. »

I should also like to take this
opportunity on behalf of the
patients and the staff to wish
everyone a happy and prosperous
New Year.

I have the honour to be,

ir,
Your obedient servant,

Cc. E. EDWARDS,
Superintendent.
The Lazaretto, ’

Black Rock, St. Michae! 26,
27th December, 1950



(LES. | FRE Cem OEE MERE TERETE DERE RE REDE RE TE PERE IN G..

“tremendous.” Certainly the “Pru” has prop
erty in the City, the West End, and Kensing-
ton, where it has taken over part of Lorc
Kensington’s estate. It also reaps groun®
rents from most of the suburbs.

COMPANIES BUY

The modern trend is for London to b
owned by many comparatively small com













WE OFFER THE FINEST

panies and trusts. MEATS DESSERTS
In the City, where the livery companjec Chickens Royal Puddings.
’ ks. Vanilla, C. A,
own ground, the City of London Real Proj ») : Rabbits, Chocoiste.
erty Company has 80 buildings over 18 acre: | # Lamb Legs. Jelly Powders (5 Flavours).

3 Lamb Shoulders.
Cocktail Sausages.
we Turtle.

SOUPS

Tomato.

Marsh Mallows.

LIQUOR DEPT.
Gold Braid Rum.
Top Notch Rum.
Ver-table and Beef. Laan row sgl
Seo'-h Broth Clignot Champagne.
. ‘ Louis Roiderer Champagne.

worth an estimated £ 11,000,000.

Another typical property company :
Mr. Harold Samuel’s Land Securities Inves’:
ment Trust, which owns such London land
marks as Lansdowne House, Devonshire

<5 GN BN N GER GK GA CR DR NEN GWG BSI SH UN RS NRE NS

House, Mayfair Court, the Adelphi, and the ion wn Menthe.
Ministry of Civil Aviation headquarters at Tuborg Beer.
Aerial and Lacon Houses.

One of London’s newer landlords is Sir After Your EMPIRE

John Ellerman, who has bought property in
Chelsea and the West End. In 1925 he bought
40 acres of the Howard de Walden Estate for
an estimated £ 3,000,000.

The era of the ducal landlords is fading.

COFFEE — serve
VIELLE CURE |



Mangoes.
Grape Fruit Hearts.
Apples. ;

PHONE GODDARD'S EARLY


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29,

1950



Churchwarden Objects
To “Smart Dealings”

A MEETING of the St. Thomas Vestry ended abruptly

yesterday when the Vestry
“Glendale”, the Parochial

was discussing whether or not
Medical Officer’s residence,

should be repaired. Mr. W. U. Gooding, Churchwarden,

who was chairman, stopped

the meeting while Mr. Thorne

was speaking of Mr. Reeves’ “continuous suggestions of
smart dealings by vestrymen.”

The question of repairs to
“Glendale” was brought up by
Mr. Gooding who said that’ the

building was in such a state that
if it were not repaired, another
house would have to be rented
for the Parochial Medical Officer.
The Vestry came to no decision
on the question of repairs.

Both Mr. Collins and Mr.
Sandiford said that the question
of repairs should be postponed
until there was a new Vestry.

Mr. Thorne said that the
repairs might cost so much that
it would be almost rebuilding a
house on the same ground. Mr.
Reeves spoke about smart deal-

ings and Mr. Thorne was reply-!4 o'clock this evening

ing when
broken

the
up.

Sale Not Allowed

The Vestry decided to tell Mr.
Niblock, intended purchaser of
“Glendale” that they were unable
to sell “Glendale”. The Vestry
had been going through negotia-
tions with him, The Vestry had
asked Government’s permission to
sell “Glendale”, purchase a piece
of land and to enter into a con-
‘tract with a contractor to build
a P.M.O’s residence on the same
land. The Government postponed
for two months the Bill which
sought permission but by that
time the present Vestry will not
be existing and negotiations will
have to be started over again.

The Vestry discussed the ques-
tion of selling “Glendale” after
Mr. Niblock asked what was the
Vestry’s attitude.

Mr. Thorne said that the Ves-
try could do nothing and though
they might regret it, they were
unable to sell.

Mr. Reeves said that. the terms
for selling “Glendale” had been
really speculating terms.

Mr. Thorne said that in his
opinion it would be a good thing
for the parish if they could get
another house for the doctor. It
would be more easily kept and
repaired and would be more
central. He objected he said, to
his being told that he had been
forced by someone.

Mr. Reeves said that “Glen-
dale” was not as rotten as the
Building Committee wanted to
say it was.

Urged Sale

Mr. Sandiford said that dg* a
member of the Building Commit-
tee and one who strongly urged
the sale of “Glendale” and the
acquiring of a new residence in ¢
better situated part of the parish
he would say that he was still in
favour of selling the building.

They had no other alternative
than to abide by the ruling of the
House of Assembly. But he want-
ed the ratepayers to know that

with no sale of “Glendale,” they}.

were oniy two alternatives—either
to let the building decay or find
the means to repair it.

When it came to the point of
Sir John Maude’s Report and the
argument that when it came into
being a doctor might not even be
required to live in St. Thomas, he
thought that was very feeble be+
cause the report recommended St
Thomas as the seat of Government
for the Northern area and it
would then be necessary to have
in that parish the medical officer’s
Residence.

The members of the Vestry
should be broad-minded enough
to take defeat as men,

The upkeep of “Glendale” had
to be of necessity a liability to the
ratepayers. He had discussed the
sale with many ratepayers and
only one was against the sale.

A Settlement

The Clerk of the Vestry said
that Mr. Niblock wanted to erase
the impression that he had been
trying to wriggle out of buying
“Glendale”, Mr. Niblock told him
that he had only mentioned that
rent would have to be paid as soon
as the sale was conducted so that
they would hurry up and come
to a settlement.

Mr. Sandiford said that the atti-
tude adopted by Mr. Niblock
throughout the negotiations for
the purchase of the house
had been satisfactory to the
Vestry. When one read the
report of the suggestions of rent
one would have thought that Mr
Niblock was trying to back down.

He wanted it to be understood
that no statement made by any
members of the Vestry meant to
convey to the public that Mr.
Niblock was trying to back down.

Mr. Reeves said that ir
case the fact was Uta: he had said
he wanted rent.

Assessments

Mr. Collins told the Vestry yes-
terday that they should ask the
assessor to make more discrete
assessments, Mr. Collins had pre-
viously suggested that the Vestry
should elect a committee to go
around and review the assessor’s
findings, but yesterday he with-
drew his Review Committee pro-

posals,
Playing Field

Mr. Sandiford withdrew a mo-
tion he had put to the Vestry con-
cerning a parish playing field, Mr.
Sandiford had put to the Vestry
that they write to the Govern-
ment-in—Executive Committee
asking them to take over the
money allocated to St. Thomas tc
get playing fields since it was ar
inadequate amount.

Vaucluse has withdrawn an
offer to the Vestry to sell them
five acres of land at Content Plan-
tation for the making of a playing
field.
Vaucluse said that they had
already made available certain
amounts of land to be used in the
parish for recreation. At Vaucluse
Plantation there were five acres

used by Central Cricket Club, at|

four
Clul
an

Lion Castle, approximately
acres to Highland Cricket
and at Dunscombe there was
other playing field

any!

In withdrawing the offer, }

Cycle Stolen
From Roxy

THIEF stole a bicycle val-

ued $35 from the-Roxy The-

atre between 4.45 pum. and 8.15

P.m. On Wednesday, It is owned

by Vida Bowen of Nelson Street,

but Aileen St. John made the re-
port to the Police.

eee poor people will col-
lect parcels which will be
distributed Y,M.C.A. at
These par-

at the

meeting was | cels-were bought by the Y.M.C.A.

from funds collected for the Ab-
sent Guests Dinner Fund

HE CUMBERLAND STREET
toilet and urinal is the most
recently erected in the City. It
is built along modern lines with
the men’s and ladies’ sections
carrying three toilets each. It
opened from 7 a.m. until
o'clock at night

About 56 women and 40 men
use this toilet daily, but over the
Christmas period these numbers
doubled,

This toilet was opened on April
29, 1949. There are two female
curetakers—Miss M. Prescod and
Miss P. Newton—and they work
in two shifts.

R. DAN KING is the only
Post Office Engineer in
Barbados. He repairs Post Boxes
all over the island for the Gen-
eral Post Office.
The Advocate caught Mr. King
yesterday afternoon repairing a
lock to the Post Box which is

built into the wall of St. Mary’s,
Church |
He said that many locks to

these boxes are damaged by mis-
chievous boys who try to play
jckes on the postmen, On some
occasions he has discovered putty
stuffed into the key holes of the
locks. When the postman inserts
the key the putty goes further in
and spoils the lock. He is then
called to break open the box and
repair the lock.

Some other boys insert nails
and false keys into the locks. Mr,
King has been connected with the
Post Office for the past ten years
He cannot count the number of!
locks he has repaired,

HE Leeward Cultural Associa-

tion Choir conducted by Mrs.
Joshua Haynes, presented a pro-
gramme of Christmas carols at
the Alexandra School on Wednes-
day night.

The choir sang 12 carols, includ-
ing the old favourite Silent Night.
They were accompanied on the
piano by Miss M. Hurley.



MECHANICAL
STRAINER COMES

A mechanical strainer was re-
moved by lorry from the water-

front yesterday to Haymans
Factory. :
The strainer was among the

cargo arriving here on Christmas }

Day by the Harrison Liner Colo~
nial from Glasgow, Scotland.
Mr. A. A. Harris, Manager of
the factory, told the Advocate yes-
terday that the strainer was the
only one of its kind in Barbados.

is}

9|



He hoped to have it in action dur-
ing the coming crop.

Mr. Harris said that strainers of
the kind are used in factories out-
side of Barbados and give satis-
factory results.

A gear wheel for speeding up
the factory’s mill was also taken
away from the wharf by the lorry.
The gear whcel was shipped with
the strainer.



A FISH FOR THREE

Big catches of flying fish were
landed on the Bay Street beaches
yesterday evening. The sellers
clustered down on the _ beach,
made their purchases, and began
their district selling from about
four o'clock. Many people too,

crowded Bay Street for fish and
fishermen had a good day. At six
o’clock fish were being sold eight
for a shilling in the City



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM &

EXCLUSIVE

Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty’s of Londoo
LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES
LOCAL HANDCRAFTS

Opening: JAN. 2nd. Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30

SATURDAYS



APPLES per fb .........
PURPLE GRAPES per Ib
CHEESE per tb ... seed
TURBAN DATES per pkt,
TATE & LYLE CUBE SUGAR

BANQUET CASTOR SUGAR per pkt. .

H. & P. SALAD STICKS per tin
APPLE JUICE per bottle .
TABLE RAISINS per pkt. .



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HOLLOWAY’S DRY GIN per bottle _.

3 YEAR OLD COCK.

| STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd.

APRPEFEFOPE FEF FDLPPEDPSCPLPEELPLEEPLELPDLEE



|
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|

DEAN MANDEVILLE Blesses the St. Michael Parish Medical Clinic as he opened it yesterday.

BARBADOS ADVO
con's

LESSING



St. Michael Gets
Medical Clinic

The St. Michael Parish Medical ,
Clinic was opened yesterday |
afternoon. The ceremony was per-|
formed by Dean Mandeville.

The building which presents a}
pleasing spectacle in its light grey |
and cream colouring, adjoins the
Parochial Buildings facing St
Mary’s Church

It contains two rooms for the
treatment of patients by the Paro-

Mr. Mottley said that was |
nearing the end of his tenth!
year aS a Vestryman and he was}
indeed a happy man. He was hap-
y because he had lived to see |
one of the ideas he had when he |}
had made his debut in politics
in the parish, come into being

it

i
|

When he had inade his motion !
in the Vestry for a change in the |

CATE





Six

~~ nam seem
eo Oggh

Ss
me, OA tk
terday
island



tal of 3,182 people
the

ral

since
smallpox be
ago, This i
on the total
evening

campai

rut



reported on

Of these 2,475 people have
vaccinated at ihe seven centres
the City and 707 at the other c:
tres in the out~—parishes

The returns at the C. M. O
Office showed that 166 people wer
vaccinated at the City centres es
terday. The Bridge Police Po
received 47 of them and Quee
Park was next with 34. The othe
centres were Westbury Gir!
School, 26; Eagle Hall Bab
Creche, 2 Parochial Buildir
18; C.M.O.’s Office, 17. and C
rington’s Village, 4

3 Centres Visited

Only six people ineluding fou
children answered the call to bi
vaccinated against small-pox. j
Christ Church yester@ay and only
three centres out of the five Wwe
visited.

Dr. A. C, Edwards—whose hon
is also a centre told the Advocaté
yesterday in the waiting room o
the Christ Chureh Almshouse thi
the response of the people livi

in Oistin is very poor, Sanitar



~ “a oF Officers ee: aa for inspectors in that district are find
great deal more work ; 4
Fruition ing it difficult to cet the mothe
i ‘ and fathers to take the vaccin:
_,The Director of Medical Ser-|tion, The parents send their chil-
vices said that the idea of the/gren, but they themselves don
clinic, supported by two very], :
good influences—“conviction” and |®”
“persistence” had come to fru - When the Advocate represen
tion that day in the establish-]tives visited the Christ Chur
ment of the building and the] Almshouse yesterday three of th
work which was to be done in]|four children had Already rece:\
it ed their vaccinations from ih
In a small way he had been]nurse. The fourth was apparent
associated with it in an official} scared when called and started +
capacity. He supported the idea}run away, but after a while hei
and insofar as he had been asso- | hey hand out, At the Dispensat
}ciated and had helped, he was only one man had taken the vac

very happy

, vination.
“This is at once, I think, decen- cinath



chial Medical Officers, accommo- | treatment of the ‘sick poor**of the j tralisation of medical services in Sitting under an evergreen tre
c - ree ¢ ' raiting | - . . {the parish of S she which any > “nsar me womat
Ser ot tic tee * the *back | parish, he had done so not be- ; * g00c hing. premises there are two toilets and | S@USe he had any ill-feeling, or | qecentralisation of services te vaccination said: “I am not tax-
a bath. was dissatisfied with the service | what has been called this after- ing no vaccination because I am
; the Parochial Medical Officers} joon the ‘sick poor.’ ’ nat oa tn die yet.”
Purpose of the clinic is for the , Were giving. He felt, that however! It was a very good thing, said .
medical treatment there of poor|the system which had been}/the Director, that these services One young man was vaccinated
sick people, instead of at the | operating long before his time,/ should be disassociated from the]at Nurse Thomas’ Office,. Dover
Almshouse as is now the case. | tnough it was good, could have\) Almshouse. It was an advance-[ Christ Church. Nurse Thomas
The suggestion of having such | been better and more up-tordate ment of thought and a_ great] Office is the second centre on tne
a clinic was brought to the atten- redit to the Vestry of St.Jroad to the Almshouse Nurse
tion of the Vestry of the parish The co-operation which he Michael. The Vestry had done.a Thomas said that the majority o
by Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P., who | always had from the Vestry was @ en page 7 the ved sle living in the vicinity
asked that a committee be ap-|given him in the e,fort.. They — — te thover: have. thade up . thell
pointed to go into the matter. The | were fortunate to get the services r . ade not to be vaccinated
committee reported favourably | of the Director of Medical Ser-|} 99 Choirs Will Mthough she has told them about
and in 1940 it was agreed to have| vices who had attended several j the seriousness of smallpax
ec ° lof the meetings and worked } @s ser Vo " M
Work at the clinic will begin on | hard in arriving at some solution Sing Ne Ww Ye ars Day The — Paal a Fe
” are 2 « trevor _ pre . . ® ard’s Office a é 1°
ere ahaa ave stry, the Di- Mr, Mottley said that as a TWENTY-TWO CHOIRS have hh by C, Edward’s at Rockley
_ SASTRD EES OL Se eee the |Churchwarden, he had _ experi- j been entered for the singing con-]~ ot visited by anyone.
rector of Medical Services, the lenced that-a good ‘many. .peopl test which will take place atf were ne .
Parochial Medical Officers, the |i, ai walks of life were n n| Kensington Oval on New Year's} ~~

Superintendent of the Almshouse,



100 NEW BOOKS
ABOUT 100 new books mostly
fiction will go into circulation at

the Public Library to-morrow |
morning. Among the non fiction
there are a few cricket}

books including ‘“Teach Yourself!
Cricket” published in the regular



co-operation.

your best. We have in
Lipsticks, Rouges, ete.,

OOPS SOS SPSSSSOS

A reminder for the new year festivity—look

KNIGHT'S LTD.















ev ba Th

stock all you require,
ete,

in 24 Hours

» Chief Sani , Sine bienierse ® position to get medical ad but} Day Each one, of the choirs will —
the Chief Sanitary Inspector and | ctesved the, iden ‘of Going to the | my. a test plese WHAT A SAVING |
& a 7 f 3} ; » The ¢ ‘rs and their respective
attended the opening yesterday. |4!mshouse for it ae eae the p> sag petihe a
The Churchwarden Mr. B. A. i . ) PPP ee de sem iemnel tie Weittnaee have a Refrigerator, especially
Weatherhead told the gathering of The institution was well 1 an | |e . petbay ree us ited. 3 rules to have AS ss eeeetor
the bringing about of the estab- Ae > pome ens epenes to} “Orange Hill, 7 Sherbourne, & Central e
‘ Hinin ‘ il. as a the arbaqdian Sir s, 9 Bdnevillt University 10
See a Oe ee re ee concerned, These people “woul: Collegian 11 Elierton 12. Lion Hill A reasonably priced second hand
ae CO one much prefer to go to a clinic | i Orleans, 14, Bourneville, !5 Gas ELECTROLUX Refrigerator
suggestion, and spoke of how the | |! ! 5 a Cine | Beleplaine. 16. Surprise, 17, Mundane nay be seen working at your |f
committee had made recommenda-| tike what they now have and] ig Chapman's Lane, 19. Hillaby, 20 Gas Showroom, Owner bought
tions for ;the purpose intended, he believed that the PaYo¢h‘al/ pigic Forte, 21. Y¥.M.U.C,, 22. Diamond bigger Hefrigeestor Why not call
with a nurse in attendance. YRFSS4 PEOEOOOE DOLCE EEL POE APAA VEL ADDOIIES, and see it to-day
. x !
s
It was at first intended that the| %
building should house tne soup %
kitchen, he said, but it was de- %& ;
cided that it would be inadequate | % {
for that purpose The number s
who now received this provision | %
was well over 200. 1%
The establishment of the Clinic s
would bring about the discon- % foe You
tinuation of poor people going to st + a
the Almshouse or the Parochial x ihdon ee napkin
"i ’ . . + ‘ aises, re det ©
medical Gaxteek Te a ton % We extend to our Friends and the General ne vert Don't NE use Of argh HIN:
medica reatme stry : : ae : gabe aby yy
had therefore attained its desire.| % Public our sincere appreciation of their gen sormetire sareguars US
‘ pine: iets’ ih . Fj 95 y 2 ee 5
It was not intended that the| s$ erous patronage given us during 1950. We in 5 4 Rar
clinic should interfere in any| %& the new year as in all the past ones shall en- re
way with any government insti-| 9 deavour to merit your continued goodwill and i if ur
tution. r
:
Â¥
x
»
~
A
‘
+
%,
y
%
+
%
%

, eee matt ~
“Teach Yourself” series. "
“4 - ' a ia y So hi Ga Tee
Then there is “Century of| ¢ Your Druggists. % | mouth moan that you have Prorthea,
Cricketers’ by A. G. Moyers % % | Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
+ naa heat rd Si * | sooner or later will make your teeth fall
bf 1A Fe < i ord Ww ; John a he SOLO OL OGLE ALLL OOO, 7.4] out and may cause Rheunmtism and Heart
ona radman anc | cae : ae .

Among the fictions there ar¢
regular detective stories for those
who like them and other more
serious novels ineluding “Once
Fyed Moon” by Marguerite
Stein

CO.,—Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

COSMETICS

8.30 to 11.30
29.12.50—4n

|
|
|
'

per pkt.

ADE FINE RUM




















enhanced in
color by
Technicolor.

Six years in the
planning and
filming, the

CINDERELLA
mig aoe

Timeless

Symbol of all

Roman -e.

Its “penitent

and com2dy

vie to make

endearing its
Wvivid action
beloved story
jp is produced
}to a new high
in

i magnificence J

(
"i
(tt {
}

Walt
DISNEY’S

“CINDERELLA”

4 sue

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW: 9.30 a.m., 1.30., 4.45., and
8.30 p.m, and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Also the Color Short

* SEAL



UW. DP enn nn

BRIDGETOWN

PLATA THEATRE




a Saas = Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. ops bleeding
gums in 24 hours, ends sore
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee
Amosan must make your mouth well and

af) CINDERELLA
i. save your teeth or money back on return

—_—_———08
iM af empty rackage. Get Amosan from your
Ss chemist today
i $! OG 83
Floods the Ammosaln 2 e icc
Jcreen for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
with beauty



=
i mouth and
HN

}





BUY A-

A PICTURE |
FOR ALL
|
|



Available in. .
WORLD GREY,

and FAWN

STECHNICOLO!




pws 4 i

ISLAND”

& C0. TTD.





was ye 2

reported vaccinated in th a

) three week 8
increase of SOs

ee

—

=.

| NO

|
fe | a 80 Don't Wait —
Stop Pyorrliea BOOK YOURS TO-DAY



|
| Ahead all others in... .

QUALITY & STYLE "4

DARK BROWN

$6.67 & $7.47

EE, SEE SEES SPEED
Look for this Trade Mark

eGe TRADEMARK
N° 455351

SIABLISH
Sa720)

Mave in ENGLAND
MAME REM SSE MOE ALD,

Cave Shepherd

12 & 13 Broad Street

cr FIVE

Vaccinated ER BERBER EEE SER ESES
In Christ Church a Season's Greetings from



H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors

oO}

a PURINA CHOWS

| USE A

“RIPPINGILLES ©

BLUE - FLAME
STOVE

2

tit
it
















FOR EASY & CLEAN
COOKING

A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (800s) LTD.

AGENTS.





——





WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have received orders totaling nearly

half the shipment.

80 highly is the “HUMBER” esteemed in
1 England that the Makers have, by Royal
| Warrant, been appointed

) CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

| and every “HUMBER” bears the insignia above

the name-plate.

OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS |
HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE

I. *), POSSESSION

THE “HUM6ER”

ITSELF |

OF WHICH PLACES

IN A CLASS BY

AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S § HUMBERS

__—-





ei he

Pre 7eETr &

+




‘

—————



.
‘








PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON PSST SS AV LE LCECEE CREE R AS idee Medtech didi! tas _
i a eS i
NO MORE GREY HAI

WE WISH

Our Customers and Friends

A PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR

T. HERBERT LTD.



f



AFRICAN MIXTURE A
|” hepcegaionny whee & pretend or ae

a lutely what Is professed of it : FLEUROIL

A GENUIN IR COLOURING a

ees sae sizes BRILLIANT! HE
ae ~a Makes the hair
BOOKER’S mes. ur soft aad giceay
DRUG STORES LT ee cia

|
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN nent
Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., anmore, Middle esex, Eng co?













ARAL. Sc SAK ANN AS NEN A AN
bs Be a a ss Se Se “ ite | SAG A NS A ssi
_ICKEY. MOUSE | FOR LASTING | i | a
! H fAe-lo! FU =SN> oN i
| fase? PSS ES Oe [te OSES ae QUALITY & SHADES. | S
B eS
INSIST ON le = » =
REGISTERES AND ALL GOOD
' 2 PROSPEROUS NEW &
YEAR. &
t &@ C. CARLTON BROWNE
. Wholesale & Retail Druggist

STILL TOO BRIGHT--
ET ME FIX IT

/ SHAVE YOURSELF T ANO
HURRY IT UR, WHILE I’M
BACIZ\ CHANGING. WE'RE GOING

OUT FOR ee




OH~+DIANA HASN'T \OH+ MIND IF 1
GONE TO. JAIL? SHE | WAIT HERE
jWENT W:TH HER FOR HERS
jus NCLE DAVE, lOGIE
1A LECTURE








| 198 Roebuck St. Dial 28139

Zngicnnneninninine

BY CHIC YOUNG STAG

FIX THE LIGHT, |
DEAR, SO Wi \
CAN SEE Better



Greetings

'
We Heartily Thank All



of Our Customers and
Friends for Their Un-

failing Patronage During





1950, and hope to Satisfy
Them in the same Un-

faltering Manner during

READY MIXED es

PAINTS | sz:

AN LC. PRODUCT — fev ve
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BOS) [rp, | | ANCE & Co. Lea.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
_ AGENTS

We Wish You All a
Very HAPPY and
PkQSPEROUS



Dial 2236



| Ss
+
> i
|





EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing DAILY at MAT. and NIGHT SHOWS




iNTACT!

BILL YUNAIRE WELL WHAT ARE 1
YOU CRYIN’ ABOUT?
ADS" at.

{Sor CAUGHT YOu! OROP
ITHAT BAG, YOU THIEVING
| LITTLE RAT! :



| FORGET+ DO YOU USE A KNIFE NG A |
AND FORK IN THAT CAVE OF YOURS?

AND SHOULD | PUT THE PLATE

ON THE TABLE, OR DO YOU PREFER

TOEAT ON THE FLOOR?



JENNIFER JONES ‘GREGORY PECK = JOSEPH COrTEN

LIONEL BARRYMORE «= - HERBERT MARSHALL « LILLIAN GISH

WALTER HUSTON «= CHARLES BICKFORD ® WITH A CAS7 OF 2500
Directed by KING VIDOR a



Ener




|



* Presses

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS

ere

Mrs. BEULAH PHILLIPS acknowledge



*with deep appreciation the kind expres-

ens of sympath



xtended by her

riend
Brooklyn,
U.S.A



In ever loving memoy of our dear
beloved husband and father JOSEPH W.
CLARKE (ex-Schoolmaster) who de-
burted this life on December 30, 1949.

One year has passed since that sad day,

When the one we loved was called

away,

God saw the road was getting rough,

The pains were sc severe,

And our dear Saviour whispered these

words in a still small voice

‘Come up higher, peace be thine.”’

Ever to be remembered by Mrs. J. W.
Clarke (wife), Grace, Joyce, (daughters)
Lloyd, (son).

Curacao papers please copy.

29.12.50—'n
_—_—_—_-

In loving memory of my dear husband
ord father JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER REID
who passed away on 29th December 7944

Six years ago Jue dear you left us

Faithful and honest in all your Ways

Devoted and true to the end of your

days

Always patient loving and kind

What a beautiful memory you have

left behind.

Your loving smilies, your gentle face

No one can fill your vacant place

Sleep on dear Joe your task is o’er

Your loving hands can do no more

For those you loved you did your best

May God grant you eternal rest.

Ever to be remembered by his loving
wife, Mildred and dear children Joyce
Millar, Colin iCouchie) Peggy and
Meureen. 29.72.50—1n







In loving memory of our dear beloved
mother Mrs, ROSALIE THORNHILL. who
fell asleep on December 29th 1949.

Sleep on dear mother sleep on and

take thy rest,

Lay down thy head upon the Saviour’s

breast,

We love thee well, but Jesus love thee

best;

Sleep on and take thy rest,

Ever to be remembered by:—
Thornhill (husband), Clairmont,
(S.A) Pearlie (sons), Mrs. Edith
Boyce, Mrs. Delcina Riley, Mrs, Inez
Thomas, Mrs. Ermine Jones, (daughters),
Gordon, Wesley, Cuthbert, Kenneth
(sons.in-law) and eight grandchildren.

29.12.50—1n
renee lave neta fewiediaemnees

In loving memory of our dear beloved
daughter, sister and mother, wife and
aunt ELISE PICKERING who departed
this life on December 29th 1949.

We cannot say, we must say

That she is dead, she is just away!

With a cheery smile, and a wave of

the hand

She has wandered

Jand
And left
It needs

there,

So think of her faring on, as dear

In the love of there as the love as

here;

Think of her still as the same and

Say she is not dead—she is just away

Ever to be remembered by her dear

James
Joseph





into an unknown

us dreaming how
must be,

veny fair
since she lingers

(mother) Mildred, Healis, Ruby, Beryl,
Lottie (sisters), Claudette, Tony and
Heather (children), Cecil (husband),

four nephews and four nieces.
29.12.50—1n

FOR SALE
____ AUTOMOTIVE

CAR — 1949 Hillman Minx Saioon, one
owner, in absolutely first class condition
Cole & Co. Ltd. 28,12.50—3n

ELECTRICAL
ieee emai apecidintsiecrhinscashs indie,
One Phillips Radio 1936, Console model
combined with pickup. For further
particulars Phone 2824, 28.12.50—3n

FURNITURE









Sa
FURNITURE — Very old Mahogany

Tall Boy

Apply Mrs. Peebles, Bayleys,
St. Philip.

28.12.50-—3n

Good New and Second hand Furni-
ture, Larders from $15, Washstands $10,
$30., Mahogany Vanities $85.,
Painted Dressing Tables $30; Mahogany
Dining Tables from $45; Mahogany
Chairs $18 pair, Birch $16, Also lots of
other Furniture, in excellent condition
at RALPH BEARD'S Showrooms, Hard-
wood Alley. Phone 4683,





28.12.50—6n

LIVESTOCK

COW—One Graded Guernsey Cow to
calf on Jarfuany the 5th 1951. 30 pints
with last calf. Telephone 95.267.

28,12,50—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOOKS — To Collectors of
One copy of John Milton
Peradise Lost nearly 200 years old; and
Volume I and II of the Dore’s Galleny.
Apply J. C. Millar c/o Alex Bayley 33
Broad St. 29.12.50—3n

COAT—One Gentleman's Winter Coat
in excellent condition. Apply: Donald
Edghill 4530 or 8102.













20,12,50—t.f.n.

CEYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Caylon
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
soft and springy. Price 14 cents per
pound, Dial 4222. G. W. Hutchinson &
Co., Ltd. 15,12,50—t.f.n,

GLASS—Sparkle Glass and
window glass to fill all needs, available
now, We supply %” Plate Glass for
show cases and also extra large panes
up to % inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W.
Hutchinson & Co. Ltd. 19.12,50—t.f.n,

LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed again for you. Yes! It's at THANI'S
Pr, Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St. 14.12.50—t. f.n

MULE TRUCKS — 5 single Mule
Trucks, one double, one Buggy, newly
painted, spare wheel. G. A. Clarke,
Francia, St. George. 28.12,50—3n.







“PUMP—New 7 hp. National Vertical
Heavy Oil Engine also Water Pump
4 inch Suction, at = ae Show-
oms, Hardwood Alley. one 4683.
i 28,12.50-—3n





PERMANENT needles for your record

player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.





SNAPDRAGON SEEDLINGS, 2/- per
dozen, Phone 2533.

28.12.50-—"n

WANTED IMMEDIATELY — Compet-

ent Stenographer preferably with ex-

perience in Commission Agency business.

Apply in person Room 304 Plantations

Ltd. Building between 9 and 12 a.m.
28,12.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS







COT — LARGE DROPSIDE COT. 11
good condition, Phone 2936.
22,12.50-—21

SEWING MACHINE — Singer hana



r.odel preferred. No matter age but
must be in good condition. Phone 300)
before 11.30 a.m. 28.12.50—3n



LosT













BRACELET—On Deceniber 25th — one
gold Bracelet with chain attached
between James Street Church, bus stand
Probyn Street and National Paynes | DE WITT’S

Bay Bus Finder will be suitably |

rewarded on returning same to Mrs. |

Anthony Johnson, Tuilleries, af Fitts

fs 2
0 fe Pe all used upon Pharmacheutical Preparations, in connexion
? c s y 23rd| the above named Company in selling the said goods,

T eae? i ead eee haber have been registered in the Register of Trade Marks kept

reward, if returned to Advocate Advtg.| Act, 1938 (Imperial) and are protected by law in certain Br

Dept

MEDAL

28.12.50—3n
Christmas night between
the Aquatic Pier, Ballroom and the
Eridgetown Plaza Theatre—a smal!
white Envelope unaddressed c
2 little Madonna Medals only se nental
alue Finder will be rewarded or
et ing same to Mayers, Advocate









29.12.50—1n

ntaining



FOR RENT

———





. HOUSES

A STONE BUILDING—100 ft x 40
Suitable for a Warehouse. Situated in
Bush Hall Yard. Apply F. M. O. Alleyne.
Dial 3072. 29.12.50—6n

__
BOULOGNE-—St. Lawrence Gap. Fully !

furnished. Vacant

from the Ist January.
Telephone 8607.

28.12.50—2n





“FONTA MARA” — Maxwell Coast
Fully furnished, Refrigerator From
ast to 15th January 1951, For further

particulars Phone 2257.

29.12.50—4n







SPREE—Cattlewash, from “Sth January

Fully furnished, for particulars rin
2908. 22.12.50—Tn
“SEAFORD” — Worthing. From 1st
January, for further particulars Phoue

4953. J. C. Roberts, Government Hiil

22.12.50-—t. Lu.

| WINSLOW—Black Rock. From ist
January, For further particulars Dial
$369, D. A. Browne, Black Rock.
19.12.50—t.f.n.
. ae eneriey < genet
*‘WRENSCOURT” Palm Beach,
Hustings. Comfortable Bungalow, Cool
and Airy near the Sea, 5 Bedrooms with



running water, 2 Sitting and Dining
Rooms, Open Verandahs, Kitchens, Pan-
try, Toilet and Baths, Garage, Eiectric
and Water Service. Suitable as a Resi-
cence or two separate Flats. Available

from January jst, 1951.
Apply: C. E. Clarke; 7 Swan Street.
Dial 2631 or 3029. 29.12.50--3n



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE

oiaanepar asamp inte aenrietcietasaae mn
SEASiDF HOUSE—CALAIS” situate |
near Dover. Christ Church, standing on
approximately 2 roods, } perch of land.
The dwellinghouse contains verandah,
living room. pantry, kitchen. bedroom
and bathroom downstairs. four bed-
rooms and foilet upstairs. Electric light
and running water throughout. Garage |
and servants rooms in yard. I
The above property will be set up ‘or!
sale try public competition at our Ojlice
Jarres Street, on Friday 29th December
1950 at 2 p.m. Inspection on application
to the tenant Mr. F. S. Burrowes, be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.

—
“PINFOLD HOUSE”, Pinfold Street,
with the land thereto containing 8,488
sq. ft. Excellent business site. Apply: |
G. L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors, James
Street. 23.12.50—6n

LAND — An 1/8 of an acre and two
Perches of Land to the front situated
on Industry Road, Bush Hall, St.
Miehael t» be sold.

Ar>ly Mr. G, O. ALLAMBY of Kew









15,12.50—11n



Road, Bank Hall, St. Michael.
29.12.54—"n
—_—
FY NGALOW One Modern 3 Bed-

ro Stone Bungalow with built in|
pre -es and running water in bedrooms.
6 + inutes walk from sea and Golf
course, Phone Edghill 8367.

29.12.50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Lewis Belle of}
Suttle Street, St. Michael for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c,, at
Ground floor of a wall and wooden
building in Suttle Street, City.
Dated this 27th day of December, 1960,
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’.
K. Mec INTOSH,
Applicant.
be consid.



N.B.—This application will

ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 8th day of January, 1951 at 1!
o'clock, a.m,

H. A, TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
29.12,50—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Irvine S. Apple-
whaite of Maxwell Hill, Christ Church /
for permission to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors, &¢e., at a board and shingled
shop situated at Maxwell Hill, Christ
Chureh within Distriet “B’’.

Dated this 27th day of December, 1950
To:—C. L. D. H. WALWYN, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘“B".
IRVINE S. APPLEWHAITE,
Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
cred at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “B", on
Wednesday the 10th day of January,
1951 at 'd o'clock, a.m,

c. L. D. H. WALWYN,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B",
29.12,.50-—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Reginald Knight
end Agusta Hutson of Baxters Road,
St. Michael for permission to sell Spirits,
Malt Liquors, &c., at a wall building
opposite Sobers Lane, Baxters Rd, City

Dated this 27th Gay of December, 1950
To:—H. A, TALMA, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
AGUSTA GITTENS,
Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be consid.
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A” on Monday
the 8th day of January, 1951 at 1!
o'clock, a.m.



H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
29.12.50—1n



tioned hereunder:

Wednesday, 3rd January, 1951
Thursday, 4th January, 1951

Friday, 5th January, 1951

Saturday, 6th January, 1951.
2. It is realised that some of the Government Departments,
, Post Office and Customs, will b
working under difficulties during the periods in which the Examina-
tion is being held and the co-operation of the Public is asked in re-
ducing as far as possible the demands for service that may be made
on these Departments during the periods in question.

noticeably, Savings Bank, Treasury



BARBADOS

TRADE MARK CAUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that E. C. DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED, of
2, Cherry Orchard Road, Croydon, Surrey, England, Wholesale Export Druggists:
are the owners and exclusive proprietors of the following Trade Marks :--

er
ZS

| Nar XettoD|
kde



Dated this 28th day of December,

REGINALD W
} British



Advertising Dept 29.°2.50--2n



+ dale,
s.



(oo
4

GOVERNMENT
Civil Service Examination—Executive Grade

The Executive Grade Examination will be held at Combermere
School between the hours of 8 a.m.



Foreign States; and that any infringement, fraudulent imitation or improper appl
cation of the said Trade Marks (or any of them) or violation of the rights of the
aforenamed Company in respect thereof within Barbados will be dealt with unde
| the Merchandise Marks Act 1889 to amend the law relating to fraudulent mark |
merchandise or otherwise as the law directs }

1950.
BARKER & CO
nd Foreign Patent and Trade Mark
61, Cheapside, London, E.C.2, England,
For and on behalf of
zg



Corps Prepare

@ Yrom Page 1

{Subre jets and 4 Shooting Stars
Firing occurred in two of these
encounters but the American
| plots have not claimed any dam-
age.

Communist reconnaissance troops
continued prodding the United
Nations line braced for battle
before Seoul. They constantly
sparred with Allied units in the
no man’s land between the two
main armies.

The United States Eight Army
holding the defence line across
the peninsula had been strength-
ened by 100,000 men of the 10th
Corps evacuated from Hungnam
the northeastern beachhead

Lieutenant General
Ridgeway commanding this uni-



220,000 men now under him
—Reuter.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
acvise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Parbados Coast Station:

SS. Gulfswamp, SS, Birkaland
igia, S.S. Clan Kennedy, SS. Mis
sicnary Ridge, S.S, French Creek, S.S
Gascogne, S.S. Pericles, S.S. Mormacst:

ss





S.S, Lady Nelson, S.S. Catahoula, S.
Sunprince, S.S, Empress of Scotland,
S.S. Del Sol, SS, Alicia, S.S. Caronia,
S.S. Sculptor, S.S. Ntrecht, S.S. Lago
Azul, S.S. Lady Rodney, S.S. Bacchus,
S.S. Fort Ambherst, S.S. Salinas, S.S

Lugano, S.S. Metapan, S.S. Campomancs
M/T Vardaas, S.S. Santaclara, S.S. Sun.
S.S. Laristan, S.S. Ionian Pioneer,
. Atlantic Mariner, Ss Elizabeth
Flanigan, S.S. Stella Polaris, S.S. Byfjord,
SS. Esso, S.S. Sazittaire, 5S. Pont
Audemer, S.S. S. Velino, S.S. Cazador,
S.S. Bowgran, S.S. Fort Dauphin, S.S.
Mormacland, S.S. Drafn, S.S. Tectus, S.S
Northern Lights, S.S. Pere Marquette
S.S. Del Mar, S.S. Alcoa Runner, M.V
Betwa, S.S. Horace See, S.S. Suzanne
S.S. Rio Guayas.

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

Will all yacht owners desirous of en-
tering the '951 series of Regattas please
give their names to Mr. H. Blair Bannis-
ter, starter, at the office of C. S.
Pitcher & Co.

Closing date Thursday 4th January,
951.











1
N.B.—All yachts finishing in
12 Ra¢es will get an extra 2%
ll o ” + ” 1%
at the end of the Series

Ist Regatta, Saturday 13th January,
1951.
2nd Regatta, Saturday 27th January,
195)..

ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB
T. BRUCE LEwIs,
Manager & Secretary
28th December, 1950
24.12.50—3n

ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are asked to note that as
parking space for Cars on New Year's
Eve is very limited, no Chauffeur driven
Cars will be allowed to park.

By order of,
The Committee of Management,
T. BRUCE LEwIs,
Manager & Secretary
29.12.50—3n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, PYANGALINS |
HUSBANDS (nee MEDFORD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
enyone else contracting any debt or



debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.
DARRELL HUSBANDS,
Four Hill,
St. Peter

28,12.50—2n
DOSSSOSP OPS SPSS SFOS

Up! —

And
FURNISH 3
Money a Way

Big Values in NEW & renewed
Mahogany, Birch und other
Wardrobes, Dresser-Robes, Chests. ¢
of-Drawers, Fashionable Vanities,
Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles.

DRAWING-ROOM Suites and
separate pieces in Morris, Tub,
Rush and other kinds—Couches,
Berbice & Bergere Chairs.

TABLES for Dinner, Lunch, ¢§
Kitehen, Sewing, Radio & Fancy
—Tea Trolleys—China, Kitchen &
Bedroom Cabinets, And Many
Other Things.

L.S. WILSON §

Tiafalgar Street.



Dial 4060. 3
CESSES ECA GOOOOSS ‘



NOTICE



and 9.30 a.m. on the days men-

29.12.50—3n,

GDN DNDN PRR IN DEG DNDN GA GDN ON ON GR IN ON ON DR ON ON FN

OINTMENT

MANZAN

BRAND

with the busine of
that the said Trade Marks
inder the Trade Marks
ish Possessions and



Agent |
C, DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED

} lently

Matthew! were at the clinic, but the ordin-

fied force was understood to have | clinic

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.-Agents |:

BARBADOS

St. Michael Gets
A Clinie

i
@ From page 5
wonderful job, they had yiven
}
!
|

ADVOCATE

BROKE JAIL (#* ;

Exid

BATTERY













(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 21.
All leave for the prison staff at
the island of St. Vincent has been
cancelled until Jdhn Baptiste, a
Trinidadian, who is serving a ten-
year térm of imprisonment has
been captured
Baptiste escaped from Trinidad’s
gaol sometime ago. He was then
imprisoned in St. Vincent He
escaped in September this year
and when caught he was shackled.
After the removal of the shackles
he was attached to the shoemaking
department

the sick people of the parish a
very nik building with suitable
He thought the
structure had been excel-
orgarlized. He was sure
the parish would be proud of it

accommodation.
whole

He would like to see the nurse
kept occupied with all the things
that would have to be done for
the care of
Things
done

the sick of the parish.
which
not

would
when

have té be

only the

doctors





10-DAY’S NEWS FLASH



lary day to day routine work of a
which a doctor would tell
a nurse to do. There were a lot oi
things that could be done by a





nurse and he sincerely hoped TABLE TENNIS’ SETS
they would be done. ets eo

Now that a start had been JOHNSON’S STATIONERY >
made in the way it had, he ———_—_~ - —- - :
thought that they could also MORE DESIGN IN i”
make an eflort to supply medi- FRONT DOOR GLASS re
cine as well. In other words, aj

person would then be able to get — AT —

a one-time package of medical a i ss
Services and would go home JOHNS S HARDWARE

satisfied,

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A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR aren tia
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PAGE SEVEN





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PAGE EIGHT

Another MCC

Game Drawn |

i



ene a

mig; AS A

MAN

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Dec. 18.
Second innings centuries by

Sheppard and Close enabled the
MCC to claim major bonours in
yet another cirawn game. Nevcr-
theless they did not excuse a dis-
appointing first innings’ collapse
against opponents, not one of
; whom is deemed. worthy of play-
| ing in a State team. And it was
, only some accurate bowling by
: Bailey and Wright which enabiod
them to snatch a slender lead of
16 runs.
The M.C.C. batting first on an
2 befere Washbrook and Park-
Mnouse came together in a stand
~~. gg Which realised 67. A second col-
lapse followed, relieved only by

some hearty hitting by Trevor
Bailey.

Of the 10 dismissals, five
depended on the umpire’s decision
and one at least—an importan*

iF one ending Hutton’s innings L.b.w
P —Wwas open to grave doubt, for,

according to Bruce Harris, Eve--
ning Standard cricket writer, w:
was at the match, the click hea
all over the ground indicated
had hit the ball,

Bowlers Did Well
L But if his batsmen failed, F, i
a Brown at least derived some cor
[ solation from the success of h
| bowlers. Bailey maintained a fir
| length and was very well sup
ported by Bedser and Wright
Before the close of play, Wrigi
had gained three wickets for 2!)
When stumps were drawn thr
countrymen, at 75 for five, wer:
in a a worse position than the
MCC had been.

A curious incident occurred on| -
the second day. The pitch wa
watered as the result of the mi:
understanding between the un
pires and groundsmen. The inc
dent was noticed from the pavilic
by MCC manager, Brigadier Gre«
who drew it to the attention
Mr. W. I. Emerton, President «
the Southern Districts Crick:
Association, He immediate!
offered an official apology whic
was accepted by Brigadier Gre«
and F. R. Brown.

The incident however macd>
little difference to the wicket and
although Hedditch, a left-hande1
of squat style and sound defence
hit up_an undefeated fifty-two
the MCC gained a first inning;
lead of 16.

Then the MCC proceeded to pu
the bowling in its right perspec - : + ees Ka
tive and centuries by Sheppard oon a Pre ; Orh PAINE: ee
and Close enebled them to rea})| P°COMe Chancy. retia Metal at,
a total of 281 for three when the Pouauels to present to the English
match ended , team other than to their bowlers

Hutton and Sheppard put o,/ Their batting midstream is very
87 for the first wicket in as hour |: Weak indeed, \ There.4s- too much

a eta 3 2) responsibility thrown upon the

before the former hit right acro: a My
an off-break and was bowled {i attack, They badly need two
54. Dewes and Parkhouse wer reliable men to follow Hutton,
both dismissed cheaply but Clos: Washbrook and deren A
emerged from his series of ducks| COMPton is not ready for th
and single-figure innings to settle third Test, then steps should be
down with Sheppard and convinec taken ee. supply wee - teas
himself that he really can pla, another man from England, Even
cricket. He reached 60 in 42 wi though Australia has won two of
utes and when stumps wer.| the five Tests already, there i:
drawn, he had caught up with| 2° certainty that we will wit
Sheppard, both batsmen bein: the Ashes. I feel sare _ all
matches will be played to a finish

105 not out. : ; ,
j arsetiae ‘in the six days available for
The following are the scores:—- | play. England can still win the

M.C.C, FIRST INNINGS remaining three,
(Washbrook 49; Robinson 5—40) 180 The Australian attack is
SECOND INNINGS difficult to handle efficiently with



CYRIL HINDS holds up the 6-ft. Conger caught yesterday. A friend
helped him to hold it up.

Kngland’s Batting
Weak In Middle

By W. J. OREILLY

MELBOURNE, Dec. 27,

Australian batting has become chancy, and the English
batting is weak in the middle, comments W. J. O'Reilly,
former Australian Test player in writing of the second Test

which his country won by the narrow margin of 28 runs.
Harvey, Loxton and Miller, he— ~
writes are palpably out of form
They subscribe to the policy of hit-
ting their way out of trouble. The















To-morrow
THE Cricket Match

for last

August and

December 30 and January 6,

matches, Empire next
third with 33 points in 10 matches

pend on the outcome of this fix-

sociation ordered

the trophy,



L, Hutton b Robinson ..... 54 ; : 9
D. S. Sheppard not out ...... 105 | two off spinners Iverson and What son Today
¥. % ewes ¢ musa b Bobinson 5 | Johnson supplying stock bowling
; G. A. Parkhouse c Russell b Sac *se bowled excellently :
Dh Cine act cut 105 res Oh Alig as a combination, Advocate’s| Photo Exhibi-
"Extras ; a jeach with similar tactics, they tion at Barbados Museum
—- } tend to lessen the pressure on 10 a.m.—6 p.m.
Total (for 3 wkts.) .. %1 [| batsmen. I believe Eneland can

Court of Ordinary, 11 a.m.

Sale of “Calais’’ at offices
of Yearwood & Boyce,
James Street, 2.00 p.m.

Fall of wickets: 1 for @7, 2 for 95,] Dit this attack hard, Unce it is
3 for 102. 7 . hit, Hassett will find that the
ioe Robinson 2—55, Travers} selectors have erred in not giving



N.S.W. COUNTRY XI him a legspinner to supply Carei singing by Alleyne
FIRST INNINGS variation. School Glee Club, St. An-

G. Russell 1.b.w, b Wright .... 38 dtew,;.8:00-p.in
Hutchi Ch b Bail ‘ . 1 , , ?
G. Findlay b Bedser eet ; ¢ “No av Out” at Empire,
M. Hanna b Wright 62h ; 8.30 p.m
M. Rudd Lb.w. b Wright . TS Canada Will Not Send | .
N. Hedditch not out .....000. 022. 8: | Team To P.A Games “Cinderella” at Bridgetown

3. Robinson c Sheppard b Bedser zi Plaza, 8.30 p.m.





\ y lbw.
R Travers Low. b Reies * TORONTO, Dec. 28, |] “The Window” ‘at Aquatic
i Me baal ‘ ; =f anada will not have tean Club, 8.30 p.m.
iw m pap 9 presentation at the Pan Ameri- ony 7 “
—— |can games which begin at Buenos tree Little Words” at
Ber ce dadcesbrethir. lorcet 16 | Aires in February 14 Globe Theatre, 8.30 p.m.
amr Bob Osbourne, President of

Fall of wickets: 1 for 2, 2 for 5, 3 for
38, 4 for 47, 5 for 68, 6 for 111, 7 for 147
8 for 156, 9 for 160.

Bowling: Bailey 11—1—3%—4; Wright
12—1--43—3; Bedser 11—l1—43—2; Brow.
1—0—24—1. |

the Amateur Athletic Association
of Canada said, an invitation was
received from the Argentine
sponsors some time ago )

“We considered it a financial
burden at this time” he said, “A
|February meet is also a bad time}

Rous Leaves For of the. yeat for Canadian}

athletes,”





The Weather

TODAY:
Sun Rises: 6.15 a.m



| Osbourne said however, it wil Sun Sets: 6.48 p.m

Football Talks possible that there might be some roe _— Quarter) Jan

individual entries provided suit- ine

LONDON, Dec. 28. able arrangements Soald be made, wee ie” TAL a. imict

Sir Stanley Rous, Secretary of}/So far no entries had been filed 717 : wee
the English Football Association | with the A.A.U. of Canada tie :
left Northolt airport today fo: —Rnuter | pe ESTERDAY

Zurich to attend a meeting of the Glo lomudmbaac, Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for month to yester-

nternati 1 Football Federation
: oe weed i day: 3.41 ins.

at the week-end.

CUT WOOD COULDN'T |

Sir Stanley who is acting ‘Temperature (Max.) 82.5°F
advisor of the L.F.A, said, the X VIENNA. Temperature (Min.) 70.0 °F
meeting would discuss the next ...What’s in a name? ' Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E
world cup which is to be held in} Clement Schlagholz, 23, was (3 p.m.) E.

Switzerland in 1954, arrested with an accomplice on Wind Velocity: 9 miles per

Applications for the -post of] charges of illegally cutting down hour
Secretary to the Association] 248 trees to sell at Christmas. Barometer (9 a.m, 29.953)

would also be considered. Schlaghoiz, in English, (3 p.m, 29.858).

means







—Reuter. = “Cut Wood.” —LN:S.
’ ® .
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£-23



BARBADOS



Cup Match Replay

between
Leeward and Empire in the Sec-
ond Division Competition carded
which was
not finished will be replayed on

Regiment C.C. are leaders in
this Division with 40 points in 11
with 37
points in 10 matches and Leeward

The award of the Cup will de-

ture which the Board of Manage-
ment of the Barbados Cricket As-
should be re-
played if it affected the award of

ADVOCATE

slant Conger

Caught In Pot

|
A SIX-FOOT LONG green : Mrs





| YACHT CLUB
TENNIS
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

R. S. Bancroft and Mr, P
and Miss Ben

| Golfing U.N.
| S

LONDON
Lord Brabazon, member of th
| Rules of Golf Committee, is anx
icusly looking forward to
situation in which American and
British golf legislators get to-
gether in a “golfing U.N j
When American golfing offi-}
— visit Britain next Spring t
‘ discuss rules of international
gone with Leonard Sandiford, of PRESENTATION OF CUPS ;golf it is hoped that an agree
Messrs Ince & Co., to haul some Prize winners are asked to be|ment will aiso be reached re
buoy pots behind the bar atjin attendance this afternoon 80 jarding the size of the ball.



ger found its way into the Advo- | Patterson beat Mr
eate yesterday. A story goes with| jamin 6—2, 6—1 .
it. Cyril Hinds of Prospect, St. TO-DAY'S FINALS |
James brought it to the office, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Taylor vs
dead but still fearsome looking Bancroft and Mr. P.
Early in the merning he had





Mrs. R. S
Patterson.

LN.S



Prospect. On hauling one of these}that the cups and special prizes |
the pot felt unusually heavy and |may be presented,
they were in hopes of a good
catch. 7 °

When they got the pot to the - » nn
side of the seat they saw: this All In Wresth Ss New Yorker Beats
large green conger in it, They LONDON, Dec. 28 :
drove two seven-fout grains into} Despite vigorous protests thar! 4rgentine Welterweight |
it, but the conger bent them with] matches were often “fixed” andj . 4
viv ‘ent contortions of the body. that it attracted sadistic-minded | NEW YORK, Dec, 28.

ihey were then forced to dan- spectators the Croydon Town Surviving a count of nine in
gle a few hooks into the pot and] Ccuncil has decided to allow all- |the first round Vinnie D’Andri
when the conger snapped at therm] jn wrestling to take place in this of New York rallied to bea
London suburb for a trial period | Manouk : Markarian Argentine
of three months , Welterweight on points cver eigh

But all-in wrestling is no longer rounds here last night.
sport in Britain. | —Reuter.

promoters advertise such Z

matches as ‘Mike the Mauler | , =
NEW YEAR GREETINGS

versus Man Mountain from Mon- }
from

SPARTAN CLUB
Attention All Members

he was caught and hauled out of
the pot, then thrown overboard
and towed ashore.

Onlookers on the beach were
fascinated by his efforts to release
himself especially when he stood
almost on end.

Crowds gathered around out-
side the Advocate to see the con-
ser and many people followed
Hinds when he left for the Public

Yegarded as
When



|
; if
tana” people go to see it and /}}
enjoy it just as a piece of tom- i{
|

}

\




foolery .—INS.






Pacheco Knocked-Out









yee it in the hope that he could

| ell it, ] Last R d } and Friends!

| MAIL NOTICES 2. RE Peon OLD YEAR DANCE
‘ ; f aie te : ; Ss IRDAY, DECEMBER

ME aoe ong ucia and Aruba by the! Chico Pacheco ‘middleweight SATUS. 30th. 1950.




General Post Office as under; fiom Rio De Janeiro was knocked

— AT —
DRILL HALL
B. Browne's




Parcel Mail at 10.30 a.m,,. Registere! !cut midway through the las!

Meil at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m, TO-DAY 29th December, 1950.

THE

Music by C.
Orchestra.

Dancing 9 p.m.




round of his 10 rounds contest
Sed {with Harold Green of New York

Mails for St. Vincent, Grere... frini Hast night

and British Guiana by the R.M.S |

veal Post Office ge under. “© “™®!janded the finishing blow after







Green who weighed 169 pounds



MIAMI, Florida, Dec, 28. |
|
|

arcel Mail, Registered Mai) and }one minute 22 seconds of the 10th} ~
Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m, TO-DAY 29 |round. Pacheco weighed 160 an | 199699555905500550"
y :

o

a tee, =o an ane ent ap



December. 1850. a half pounds. ~—Reuter, &
OLD YEAR

—SOPOPOS



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PAGE 1

V mm \v. nrrFMimi ?*. IM KMCHAIMMi ADVOTATr • -r nvr Churchwarden Objects To "Smart Dealings*' A MEETING of Ihe St. Thomas Vestry ended abruptly %  btn the Vestry was discussing whether or not 'Vilendale". the Parochial Medical OgnCgg**! raildajiafn, should be repaired. Mr. W. U Gooding. Churcl who was chairman, stopped the meeting while Mr Thorn* peaking of Mr. Reeves' "OoottftUOUl ni i smart dealings by vestrymen." The question of repairs to -Glendale" was brought up by Mr Gouling Who said that the bulldinit was in such a state Ihar if H w. re not repaired, another .aid have to be rentee" for the Paioehlal Medical Officer. The Vestry came to no decision "ii the question of repairs. Both Mr Collins and Mr. Snndiford said thai the question of repairs should be postponed until thenwas a new Vestry Mr. Thorne said that the r* pair* might coat so much that it would be almost rebuilding a II the same ground Mr Reeves spoke about smart dealings and Mr. Thome was replying when the meeting was broken up Sale Not Allowed The Vestry decided to tell Mr. Niblock. intended purchaser of %  CNn.iale" that they were unable to sell "Glendale" The Vestry bad been going through negotiations with him The Vestry had asked Government's permission to sell "Glendale". purchase a piece of land and to enter into a contract with a contractor to build a P.M.O's residence on the same land. The Government postponed for two months the Bill which sought permission but by that time the present Vestrv wilt not bo existing and negotiations trill have to be started over again. The Vestry discussed the question of selling "Glendale" after Mr. Niblock asked what was the Vestry's attitude. Mr. Thornc said that the Veatry could do nothing and though they might regret it. they were unable to sell. Mr. Reeves said that tinterms for selling "Glendale" had been really speculating terms. Mr, Tliorne said that in his opinion it would be a good thing for the parish if they could get another house for the doctor It would be more easily kept and repaired and would be more central He objected he said, to his being told that he had been Corced by someone. Mr Reeves said that "Glendale" was not as rotten as the Building Committee wanted to -... %  %  ;. Urged Sale Mr Sandiford said thai oV a member of the Building Comiftittee and one who strongly urged the vale of "Glendale'* and the acquiring of a new residence in • better situated part of the parish he would say that he was still \i\ favour of selling the building. They had no other alternative than to abide by the ruling of the House of Assembly. But he wanted the ratepayers to know that with no sale of "Glendale." lhoy werv uiny two alternatives—vitbci to let the building decay or Mod the means to repair It. When it came to tne point ol Kir John Maude's Report and the argument that when It came into being %  doctor might not v required to live in St. Thon thought that was very feeble be' cause the report recommended St Thomas us the seat of Government for the Northern area and would then be necessary to have in that parish the medical officer's Residence. The members of the Vestr> should be broad-minded enough to take defeat as men. The upkeep of "Glendale" had to be of necessity a liability to Ule ratepayers. He had discussed the sale with many ratepayers and only one was against the sale A Settlement The Clerk of the Vestry said that Mr. Niblock wanted to erase the impression that he had ben trying to wriggle out of buy "Glendale". Mr. Niblock told him that he had only mentioned ilia: rent would have to be paid as sooi as the sale was conducted so tha' they would hurry up and come to a settlement Mr. Sandiford said that the altitude adopted by Mr. Niblock throughout the negotiations UH purchase of the hoi had been satisfactory to the Vestry When one read the report of the suggestions of renl one would have thought that Mr Nil lock am Hving to back dowr He wanted it to be UJ that no statement made by any members of the Vestry meant to convey to the public that Mr. Niblock was trying to beck down. Mr Reeves raid thnt i r BBS case the Tact w i i: on he wanted rent. Assessments Mr. Collins told the Vestry yesterday that they should ask the assessor to make more discrete assessments. Mr Collins had previously suggested that the Vesto should elect a commi" ,, r to g" around and review the *at*n findings, but ye ste rday he withdrew his Revfan Committee p;opossji Playing Field Mr. Sandiford withdrew a ... tion he had put to the Vestry concerning a paruh playing field M> Sandiford had put to the Vestc that they write to the Govern men:-m Executive Comm I ttOi asking them to take over 0W money allocated to St. Thomas t< get playing fields since it was ai inadequate amount. Vnuclusc has withdrawn ai offer to the Vestry to sell thi live acres of land at Content Plantation for the making of a play in.: field. In withdrawing the ofTer. Vaucluse said that they had already made available certain ..mounts of land to be use-! parish for recreation. At Vauclii'e Plantation there were five acres used by Central Cricket Club, al Lion Castle, approximate I % %  %  %  H..inland Cricket Ch. and at Dunscombe there was an other playing nVM T", 1 Cycle Stolen From Roxy \ THIEF %  *€* %  a blcjcle valued $35 from the Roxy Theatre between 4.45 pitn. and 8 15 P m on Wednesday. It Is owned by Vida B..w-n of NelSt John made the report to the P* It) l E LDERLY poor people will aflftleet pan vill be distributed at the Y.M c A ai lot* th e\, eels were bought In tha V M A from funds ootlevted for the Abseni Ouaal Dtaw I Fund < I MBI.III.AM) STRLET let and urinal is the most recently erected in the Clt) It built along modem 111 the men's and ladifC.iryiMK Ihi.r toUafj each It hi otcned from 7 am until 9 clock at night About 56 women and 40 men use tintoilet rlailv. but OVOI tha Christmas period these numbers doubled. This toilet was opened on April 29. 1B4< There are two female retaken—Miss M Prescod and Miss P Newton—and they work in two shifts DAN KING b. the only Post Ofltce Engineer in Barbados. He repairs Post Boxes all over the Island for the Genai pan ooicc. The Advacale caught Mr King rsterday afternoon repairing a lock to the Post Box which ]g built into the wall of St Marv's Church that many locks to these boxes are damaged by mischievous boys who try to play jokes on the postmen. On some occasions he has discovered putty stuffed into the key holes of the locks. When the postman insert* ihe tan < ne P u, 'y BO** '"' l,,p f "> and spoils the lock He is then called to break open th,e box and repair the lock Some other boys insert nails and false keys into the locks Mr. King has been connected with the Post Office for the past ten years lot count the numtier of locks he hal i'i I.OIIS IHISSIM, Si M\ DEAN MANDEVILLE Bl St Michael Gets Medical Clinic The St Michael Parish Medual Mr Mot t ley said thai it WBB Clinic was opened yastarda) neartic the end of his tenth The eeremony was peryear as a Vestryman and be KM formed by Dean Mandeville. ( indeed a happy man He was hapThe building which presents a, py because he bad lived to IM e in its light grey nn of hp „ h, and cream colouring, adjoins the . ., ,,„,,.„ ... ,„,,,,,„ Parochial UinMing* fl >,1 !,-,,' Church ,n the >* rlsh ""• ln, b* 1 "" It conUlM two rooms for the W hen he had .na.ie !,,. E 8 ."**"!? 'ft' "" %  ""V"!M fo, a ..-ni ihe i lot i •'V;! "8S r-" ro toilets an.I datlon tor nurse room ot f.ni aiic premises thCN Bit %  bath Purpnw of the i-hnic I* for the medical treatment there of poor sick people, instead of at the Almshouse as is now the case. The suggestion of having such ,i clinic was brought to the attention of the Vestrv of the parish by Mr F, I) Mottlcy, M C.P.. who asked that a committee be appointed to go into the mattei Thi committee reported favourably and in 1049 It was agreed to have the clinic Work at fie clinic will begin on January 2 at 10 a.m Members of the Vestry, the DitOT of Medical Seniees. fhe T HE Lecwurd Cultural Associa! Parochial Medical Officers, the turn Choir conducted by IfTI Sii|erintendenl of the Almshouse. ac bad done so not ba* he had IwBS dlssatislled with IhO ISTVl ; the Parochial Medical Ottcen '.were glvinK He felt, lhat 1' WtVH the system which had bean oiterating long bafOTt i. tnotlfh It was good, i i"i and more upThe co-operation always had from the \ %  Kiven linn I:I the e.: two vci, rood infwanoas "convsrUon" and n> fi .i tion :'iat da) in the i I tha buHdJni and tha arork a/bich was to '•• done m it In a small wa> ba had lMl associated with it in an Official apportad th kdaa %  no nsofai ..tie had l*vn aoBO* elated and i ad ttelpad ha was ppj %  %  eivtcea in ol st Ifkh % %  1 thing, and ll decent I I laatlon %  j aevtcas U %  i i beet i ailed ihli afternoon ins Vteh poor' U %  u "" good thing, said •i thai these tervieea %  : from the it was %  i-rdit to tha Vootrj hi %  don .i -n pair 7 Joshua Hnynes. presented a programme of Christinas carols at the Alexandra School on Wednesday night. The choir sang 12 carols, including the old favourite Silent Night. The wne accompanied on the piano by Miss M Hurley MECHANICAL STRAINER COMES A mechanical StralnBI moved bv lorry from the waler-sterday II..Milan. i'i fro Factory The strainer was among the cargo arriving here on Chnstmai Day by the Harrison Liner Colo nUl from Glasgow. Scotland. Mr. A. A. Harris. Manager of the factory, told the Adfocjte yesterday that the strainer was the only one of its kind in Barbados. He hoped to have it in action during the coming crop. Mr. Harris said that strainers of the kind are used in factories outside of Barbados and give satisfactory results. A gear wheel for speeding up the factory's mill was also taken away from the wharf by tha lorn The gear wheel was shipped wilh the strai ih, Chief Sanitary InsptvUir his staff were among those who attended the opening yesterday. The Churchwarden Mr. B. A. .' id told the gathering of the bringing about of Ihe establishment of the elini. He paid due eradH to Mr Mottlcy for the %  Uggeetton, and spoke of how the Mac had made recommendations for the purpose intended, with a nurse In attendance. It was at tlrst intended lhat the building should house tne iosn kitchen, hi latda but it was denied that it would be utadacjuati FISH FOR THREE Big catches of flying fish w landed on the Bay Street beach' yesterday evening. The sellers clustered down on the beach. made their purchases, and began their district selling from about four o'clock Many people t crowded Bay Street fot lishermen had a good da) hi • %  o'clock Bah ware i for a shilling In the City number provision purpose Tne cc-civcd this as well "VII MO Ol -:n i r place The i oln nnd Iholi rspacU he conical are Mr M< ii. iid I'llllll Iv,i. tided bfl ed lhat u good in nil walks Ol %  %  %  %  %  denoted the Id I going I ase (or it The nifclituli wai well but had some sl))pna >l as < %  ">e Hull idiati ConceTI %  riic much pn fei to go to %  cl what the* now he bolloved thai ihe I'uVn In Christ Chunh %  %  i %  %  ." m fit. and •<•' at tne tres in the out pi The returns at the C M I Office showed that 166 pi rlnated at tht I terday. The Bridge Police I' % % %  rereive; Church >• %  b nsi hr.e .nill.-. nut ol the Mted l>r A C, Edwards .. BSBD a contn told the Advoc^t. i iterda) In the waltli be Chrhtt Qnirefei I %  the revpoii'e ,.f the i-eople hv, in Oistn. h veil pool Sanil.ti %  mg ii dtnVull t > .ei tha aaothe and fathers to take the vaccin. i. The parents send then eh I dren. In %  Whet, the Advocate repieseii.. tad the chii-t Chun AJinshouse yeageaxhu dwoi four chiidi%  race %  ed Uieir vaccinations fl nurse The fourth was I aied when called and started run awaj bul sftai i %  bile he. u hand out Ai the Dttapensat ,l> oSM man had take. UM N cinatlon. Sitting ursdV l near the Dlap* nsarj i na %  i vaccination iaUI I ana ncs '•">* mg no vaccination becau %  not going to die rat due rouna nan wai %  .. NIII -e fl.ii% %  m


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PAGE KIGHT BARBADOS ADVOT \TI rillliu DECEMBER ."> L? / Another MCC Game Drawn WC 18. SI Ml i yet another drawn tamo Nev<. not excuse a d.s%  against opponent* not ona 4 neemed worthv of pi* %  in in a Slat/team And it was onl.v some accurate bowling Ji Bailey and Wrtajht which enabl -d them to match a slender lead of 16 run* The M.CC battu t wicket lost four wii • J* bx'i-re Wathbrook and grnouse camp togethci n which realised 67 A second col* lapse followed, relieved onlv By some hearty hittin. bv Tram Bailor. Of the 10 disml.ij.il>. fl depended on the umptrt and one at least—an importa-i 1 one ending Mutton's Inn l ti-ubt, fi • according to Bnur II:,: %  El in standard cricket writer, w was at the match, the click he; all over the ground trad hnd bn the ball. Bowlers DM Well But if hi* huUmen fa Brown at learn dcrived some aoiatmiL from the Met %  ui bowl* Bailay ma length and waa very wort i PttMBd ;,i Wrinl' 1 %  % %  i loaa of piaX) Wngf had tfalaed three vlofcett for a When htump-i wore drawn UV countrymen, at 75 for five, we.. IM. AS A MA* A curious incidi-nt occurred HM neond day. The pitch Of the mi' the m. piroa and groundsmen. The In di-nt waj n Hood frot ttk by MCC manager, I'.ngadier Ore. who drew it to the attention Mr. w I Enierton. President i the Soul horn Districts It. i Association He immediah i offOTod ..n ofTklal ap.1. was accepted by Brigadier Oreand F. K Brown. Th.incident however rain little difference to the wicket an although Hoc-ditch, a left-hand.• Bf Kgni Ityle and .tmrl defci.. rut up an undefaeted iiftv-tw the MCC gamed ;i ilrst Imnn. lead of If Then the MCC proceeded 10 fl the bowling in H* rinht persae UM Bad %  %  and Close enabled Ihi a total of 281 fnr three when th • match endeil Hutton and Sheppard put D for the Aral wk krl h l %  %  an off-l'tB! lowled fi 54. MM Mid I'aiklHMiao War. rt toed i heeph i in ci< %  <>f ducki and %  wtfa-Afun Innlnas to aetu? down with Bbeppard nnd ranvtaei blmaetf that lie re.ih can ploj crick, t I!,raactaad 50 in 42 minutes and when Mump! Rhti drawn, hihail caught up Wttl Sheppard. both bai.f 105 not out. The following are tba I MV.V lUdl INKING* iWoahbrnok •. ftnbinaon SWOSD rNNIWdH L Hutton b IL.blr.40T. O. B. Sturpfjurd IH>1 uut J. O Df.r. i Hinld b Hlib.i W O A. Parkhni.** r Huawli k Giant Conger Caught In Pol A SIX-FOOT LOMU giern ron%  "iAdva%  i .i Cyril H %  lie office. dead hut still fr Early in gone wilh Leonard Sim I Messrs In buoy pots itelund the bar al i %  %  %  the pot felt unuau they wara in h s catch. When they got the |>"I lo the Mile or the bo-: large green cornier tn it They B "-oven-foot grains into i*. but the congei bent them with tort ion* of the body. %  !• %  i hen forced to danhooka into tba p"t and nngcr Mi.ipi •ight and haul, thi* pot. then thrown overboard Onlooker* on I) %  % %  %  himself ospoolally when %  -ilinoai on end Crowds gathered around outwitthe Advaratr | %  :or and raanj paogda foiloweii %  finds when he led foi I Market in the hope that he ootiK' ^ \CHT CLUB TENNIS \; -ii KDA1 I;I ^1 Lit I, 6—1 TO-DATi-UMIMrs It 9 nil MENTATION tn> ( I PI ie asked to bo I> noon BO thai the ... >-• mnv be pi i %  Golfing U.*. LOM Lord Brabanon. nierr.t.hiluation in which Amci, When Al Spring b %  %  Bll .1 • hapad that an agree-, inrril will asBO bo roachod re garding the '•* of the baj] A dazzling smile A PepsoJait smile! Ail-In* W restling U INDl IN, Dt % %  matcher. that it at'raetod sadistic-minde*. spectators the CngrdOB Town I lad to allow nllii ..ko place in Ihi" i. for B trial parted But all-in wra i Brltaui ma1 Mike the Maulci i->i Han I 0 If ••• it and ..., plant "f fam* foolers — INS New Yorker fieots ^rgentir: Welterweight NKW VOIUC, • Survlvinf %  POtltf of nine : 'he flrst roUsd V.nnir DAndi York rnllird to ! % %  Manouk Maiitai tdni no longer munds hero last night —Renter Such brilliant white Icolh.*.: Irium 7"AJI'I what Pepsoiicni .ontain* lo maWyour teeth *> much \hncr. M much brighter. Inum. the most effective brand of tooth cleansing agent known to dental science, is exclusive to FtfBOOMat It removes harmful film and unattractive stains gives your teeth an extra whiteness you can i England's Balling Weak In Middle OIIMI.l.i MELBOURNE. Dec. 27, bag r.* COHM chancy, and (he English batting is weak In the middle, comments W. J. 0'Reill>\ Former Australian Teal player in wrii'ng of the second Test which his country won by ihinarrow margin of 28 runs. Harvay, Loaton nu UlUer, hapalpabl-' out TfiUI -tor S kti 1 ran or -rtekati 1 I lor tat Bowllns: rt-blnnr. tor BT. 2 for tS. TT*VIT' NT1V XI NI; rrjuT IN O RuMrll H). h W lb* b R. Tr.i.ti lb w b "4.U-J. Bachcn b BalkW B Robin Ibw b Uailrv Extrn* Total Ti.ii of *>Khm. 1 for 1. 1 lor %  J in as. for *. ror ea. a fi> r in, (or MI •* tor ISO Bowline Ballry H — I %  * %  4. Wrl*i %  l*—3. Bodtor II—1--4*—B. Bro. N r ibo to the policy >>i hit. T'lii. -i %  in the BngHari than to th. i i %  : %  thrown I Ttn % %  I nils I %  rauablc man t.. r. Uo*a Hutton, %  .'. ini ihtiould be taken to supply relief, will another mat I nd, Evai though Austin tha DVB Te %  Bin % %  no certainty that we will tho Aahei i I %  in. in the six days evall play EtiKlund can still win tbo remainlnr The Australian attack dlfBcull to bandit efHcJenU* ta*e nil spin i upplying stock bowling Each of these bowled exeellenlly yestorday. but as a combination, each With sunil;.r ta* hV tend to lessen the p" batsmen i ballavB tn>*1and earl hit thLs attack hard. Once it i hit, Hassett will tlnd I selectors I him a loRspinuer to lUDplj variation (Jup Match Rvplay To-morrow Kons Leaves Vox Football Talks LONDON. Doc. 28. Sir Stanley Rous. Si'iri the English Football Aaaoclalmn left N'ortholt airport today |. Zurich U) ntUmi a n.cvtlng of (h International Foot i mil Peoerattoi at the week-end. Sir Stanley who advisor of the IF.A. said. Himooting would discuss the next irld cup which is to l"bald In Swit/eiland In lltSt Applications for the post of Secroiary to the Assoelatl"" would also be conslilei.-d —HeHtrr. Canada Will Not Send Teem To P.A Games TORONTO, iJec. 28 Canada will nt have lean •he Pan Aineri(..n IBIMl Wbleb U'liin at Bueno. Alre in Fobrtiarv 14 nob Oebourae, Prei UM An Bteur Athletic Asaoeliition %  rrcm the Ar-entlno "W -' %  %  rad ,i i he said a, A February meet is alan a bad time i %  %  : b Osbou I. .. ,i. it urag %  I tint Ight il entrlei provli i able %  "> mgan i rib coul %  with UM A \ U i Can —It "liter T hey'll Do It Every Time to WEAR TwE OUT-OP-TCWN "JRISTS TELL IT, Au. TWEy WANT IS A PLACE, TO \-AY TWElR, WE4Ry HEADS mmmBS9mmmMmmu9tn9nmnmws%





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r\r.F. six BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY I'll I MIIF.R 29, 1950 i ywww wwwniiniimiwgMiiB WE WISH Our Customers and Friend* A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR %  I %  v %  T. HERBERT LTD. NO MORE GREY HA..*" 1 AFRICAN MIXTURE Cotoun that HUr imiarul/. K ttMohttaM*what pro — % %  of K i A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING %  !! %  * %  4 ho3y f l BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN MB,.lclura br E. FIOUTIER LTD. S:>nmor. M!d> %  IM try FLEUROIl BRILLIANTS Wfl' Ebi he.' toft end glviif Sw!d In 2 SUM MICKEY MOUSF — %  —C-TTT7TT71 BY WALT WSNEY 35 AVJM -ES5 .' *V 1 r THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER FOR LASTING QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON STAG BRAND READY PAINTS I. C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS


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rxr.i roi'K n\itn\nos ADVOCATR FRIHAY. ni:ci MCI:IJ 29. in.-.n BARBADOS &._ ^ ADVOCATE --—f..___..i Friday. Ik-comber 2. 1950 (II Will FOOII THK neceaslt) l"i ance of the rules I public health, dors not seem to be iii tod in this island. This i rrom the happy-go-lucky methods in which food for public consumption Is handled In Bridgetown even,* day. This is shown too by the reluctance shown by people to protect themselves from a threatened outbreak of Small Pox when that protection costs them nothing. Much of the food consumed in this city is sold in trays, in doorways, and in carts. It used to he a custom to keep bread carts closed until a customer arrived to make a purchase, now ii is the general rule to leave them open beside the road so that the passer-by can see the contents. In the meantime the dust from the street, stirred by passing vehicles, blows up and into the carts. In doorways, sometimes near good' breeding places for flies, and over nutters. cakes and cooked articles of food are left uncovered. Some years ago regulations were passed making it t. ..i, ..' trays containing food to be covered. A member of the sanitary staff of St. Michael even designed a tray which would protect the food from (lies and at the same time allow the prospective purchaser to MM the articles for sale. All this, which was done for the protection of public health, now seems to have been totally disregarded. It is not always convenient for the sanitary inspector to prosecute offenders but it is up to the public to see that the food they buy is clean. It is a sad commentary that in this island people seem to have little thought of the danger consequent on the antics of a fly on articles of food, and less thought of the general rules of hygiene such as the washing of hands before meals or handling: food. The time has come when there should be a campaign against this exposure of food for sale. It carries potential dangers of which many people are not aware. During the Christmas season hundreds of trays with articles of food catered to busy shoppers and there were very few sellers who gave any thought to covering them as a protection against flies and dust. A campaign for cleaner food must form an essential part of the campaign for a Cleaner Bridgetown. War Without Warning WASHINGTON, I>ec. 28. ( %  resident Ti By William KHuCchinson opinion \ !"!**. wh < ; •''-' ""' English Channel and mr on th.Spam's mounu..n within two |£* ''' %  •*. inoaths. Two yarn from now. Ainext sun.iiii'i >r with,years %  answer to th* mystery lirs m th. brains of Joseph Stalin and a small group of Soviet ealcrs in Moscow* Kremlin -....ted Nation* forces out of urea with a u-rrine low of face the free dcmmracfbn thtoujhit the world 2. To draw the United States ..v > -5" v x !" Nation.* toto nnlllantic Part armies might well halt <•"* *'" h> *' f !" g*"* "' then, at the Elbe and keep (he "Sffig w kcn, n f Ur Ituhr in friendly hand* Third. Russia can bomb American cities but only by using oneway suicide planes. The United States can atom-bomb twenty by cy. IK.lenUal against Russia. 3 To order new pm-i-.tnt a#> gression against free nations In such a manner ns to require UnitNations inlrrvrnilon with might all agree that ii". Russia will sir; ithout warning and probably by bombing American ciUe. The Fourlh. the Soviet leaders are (f _M lhl -. r .p BV i*l\* the first strike would be accomintent on dominating the whole PnsldtnViTtd^n lay RusshVS S nietl by I ground attack on world by turning every nation into |„i weapon is to commit her own rsteni European democracies by a communist state For the pres„ •< to terrorize Europe rather than to seriously damage American economy. Others iay that Russia can seriously damage American industries. The President's advisers believe Russia would visualize a Europe so terrified as to yield to Soviet invading armies in hopes of escaping bombing attacks on their own cities. One cabinet member says %  The Russians believe llu bombing of U S cities would make Europe fall like a ripe apple out df a tree Those advisers who say BtSBM is not ready for all-out war now credit the American stockpile of atomic bombs with postponing the day of decision. It Is most curious, however, that nearly all of these advisers add something to Ihe effect "They may make a liar out of me by tomorrow morning One says: "There will be no war now. Russia Is not ready She ha: serious troubles with gas, supplies and production of raw material. And we have overwhelming superiority in atom bombs." Another says: This two years* time will give %  the free democracies a chance to rearm and better than an even break for a clear-cut victory >ver i< mmunlst aggression T.'.is really means that if Russia postpones all-out war for two years, the men in the Krem_____^____^^^^_^_^__ 'in might think better of ringing he bells of war and switch to IP—semenl of the west On With these facts in mind, the -is development rests the hopes guess of the average citizen about r those presidential advisers war is almost as good as the opinho say there will be no war. ion of the top presidential adThere are four great facts visers. k "' ,w *tJ£ U Mtt tne Whi Hmae There seems to be no doubt P of our determination ind uie Kremlin. abou RutIll| B Imm edlate policies, rearm, she might get started First, there Is an unbelievable They are to use communist satel* ("gS^ „ difference in attitude toward life *. armed largely with Soviet A third BSUK "Russia Is deterred by our superiority in atom bon.Us. She doesn't want all-out war right now. but it it looks like the AtlanUc Pact is going to click on to Soviet 'IisV-ff hctVcrn"leaders of"the free equipment to weaken the war podemocracies and the leaders of tential of the free democracies by he Soviet communist nations. The pin-point aggression all around American and his allies have a >e world. third "I don't hlnk Russia war now but concern over our rearmament program, which means we will have real strength Third Party THE number of motor vehicles in this island continues tO lHOfSMM rapidly. Some twenty years ago the su^estiun wus mude that there should be a compulsory system of third party insurance. If it was needed then it is of even greater importance today. The average standard of living has improved and i*oplc who would hove hud no necessity for the use of a car ten years ago, now Bnd it part of UM equipment which they use in making u living. And more people today can now afford lo use a car for pleasure. It is clear then that there is little likelihood of the present number decreasing. Because of this it is essential that the pedestrian should be afforded protection. It is the extreme of misfortune for the bread winner of a family to be injured or killed by the careless driving of a motorist who has no money to pay damages. Compulsory insurance is no penalty on the owner of a car. It is protection for the users ot the roads in case of accidents. It is also protection for the motorist himself against heavy damages for careless driving. Conditions in Barbados today warrant its institution. mendous. emotional and deep seems to be an obsession in *oon, "ni*T*tf force her to prectpi.ted respect for an individual's the Kremlin lhat the Ui life. The communist lcadei templates it with contempt. as proven In the last war again throughout Ihe Korean flict. Second Russia'! n sweep acrosi grin the industrial Ruhr, ted States tate action." be destroyed by forcing it to So the President's advisers fear TUs spend its military and economic war may come tomorrow mornind might by opposing communist aging, this winter, next summer or ongresslon far from Us natural dewithin two years and yet they fence lines. pray for peace. round forces The President's advisers say the But the advisers agree If war ipe now. Immediate Soviet objectives are: comes. It will come without and I. To drive the United States warning.—INS. What The Reds Exploit WASHINGTON. Dec 27. The Communists have some real sources of strength in Latin America. They are shrewdly exploiting them all In their determined efforts to isolate the United States and deprive us of vitally needed Itratl i matoi lab in the event of war with the Soviet Union. Then' iNanily ri country in all I...t %  :i America immune to communist Influence. That influence is being felt particularly m such hot spots as Guatemala, BY MALCOLM JOHNSON INS Shift Correspondent Toleduno is President of the 1 -iUn-American Labour Federation and has a strong political ,__ „ _-. following. His agents arc at '' tenstieallv utilizing every WQrk lnrouB jhoUl Uttn AmenI weapon possible, for expediency and nave succeeded In organizing 1 he appeal to nationalism hapun d controlling key trade unions pens to be a potent one and enof Toledanos place In the l.st* the inwitling aid of some ot communist activity in Latin the ..trongesl anti-Communist America, one Wellington Udx.ui elements In Latin America. Expert pul It this way: Part of this appeal Is based on mistakes of Ihe past by American "Imnglne one man as the MCinvestors who adopted a superior, censor of Phil Murray and "Colonial" attitude towards Latin William Green in an amalgamation of the C.l.O. and the American Federation of Labour. "Imagine that successor as %  Communist, a shrewd lawyer and politician. Then you will have some estimate of Toledano's lower In the LaUn American l ...i.nurMovement. The Communists today control _. America. This spirit is sUII Mexico, Venezuela. Chile, our own fleeted in somequarter* today, lerrllory of Puerto Rico. Ecuador As one Washington observer and Colombia, among others. pul it: What are these sources of com,, „ unlst strength' 1 "Unhappily, we have not alTheir focal points, Washington *y* practice,! what we preached, vs. are in Uie labour unions and We have given lip service to the "intellectuals." the hitter in ChriMliin principles and demoiluHin artists writer-, tei.clier*' %  %  " ideals. In practice, we ami other i.rof'iJonaU' %9m,:ntf have treated the Latin Americans labour unions in Guatemala and Some of the Communist appeal ** our Inferiors and their reEcuador and Important segment is rooted in certain historical fads, s'urces only as sources of profits of labour m Colombia, Chile I ad >n part An Kit 0WO weaktojg* .. ,„ t-'niguay .Bolivia. Mexico an. ,.,.M-S o! pohev in ihe past I'hey rhw feeling lia. iK-en lsrgel> potentially Cuba includeovercome in rceeni years, beginAnother pro-Conimunlsl loboui ring with the "Good Neighbour" leader. Roberto Morena of Brazil. 1. Attacks on what ihe Compolicy instituted in the 30's. is rapidly rising In power II munlsts call "Economic Colonial Nevertheless, considerable damhas come up In Uie last five 0 ism" Inspired by U.S capital. age was dor.e and the Communsix years und today he and Tole2. Social revolution. Ists are still capitalizing on it. dano are the two leaders with 3. A strong sense of nationalism The economic disparity beUM greatest following in Latin and a corresponding hostility to tween the United States and America, all foreign interests, particularly the poorest of the Latin American the United State! countries is another source o( As one brighi spot in th The Communists are attacking Communist strength. picture, however, a wbour expert U.S investments In various Latin It provides ammunition lor the m Washington says that m reci American countries as exempliReds in their attacks on AmenmoiiUis non-Communist labour tving a policy of American Jmcan investors whom they charge jradually gaining strength while || m to the detriment ol with exploiting Latin America. Communist unions are losing Util American interests. In organiied labour one of the This Is due *n part to.the spotActually part of this line ol most powerful voices in ail Latin light on world developments and ;iark iin direct opposition to America Is that of a Mexican a growing recognition Communist dogma, particularly leader, Viiu-etite Lombardo ToleKremlins intei ihe appeals to nationalism dano, who %  tediously follows the The Communists, however, are Communist party line. of Uie — Guatemala. Communist Hot Spot.) Ol II III AIM HS SVii I'uhlic Ltilitiv* To Ihe Editor, The Adfocdte— SIR,—Those of us who havn some belief In democracy got a double hock from the P.U, mil. bolh because it would tet aside a principle vital to democracy, and also because the House of Aseembly, whose particular duty and pfMLfnjB it is to be the guardian %  if nemo. IJ'. rtghte, seemed unconcerned at being ousted. It Is, surely, of the esrence of democracy thai %  conununltj should Itself in. ke the rules that govern it. Here. In Barbados House of Assembly, without whoso censent no law can be passed, is an elected Chamber whose members are appointed by and are answerable to the voters, by whom they can be displaced if confldssncs) Is losi it and duty of Uie House to safeguard the democratic rights of the i .iTitnuwity against encroachment, and this, in itlong I story, the House h" us to do. Win'. %  ',' %  time lo l I ->ubormake limited regulations blnditik' the puM %  uitinuite control HOUM the reguhiti' md by which %  ipstd of decision and secrecy are i.eeessury. does democracy, whose methods are essenlially open and deliberate, pass for Us own safety, much of its control, temporarily, to the Executive. War-tune considerations have no bearing on Ihis PU. Hill, but the difficulty bfJtuj found m regaining freedom from these war con•: ,.1ina> well serve ..-• | IT tn| against further surreiuWr And n very complete gurreuder would be involve.l (learl. UM Kxecvitne do not want any nonut democratic rights or %  all gaearnsnont. The proposed P.U. Board, nominated by the Executive, would be all powerful, not answerable but superior to the Legislature, for Its decrees would annul and override the Legislature's Acts. It would be free of practically all judicial restraint for the rights of appeal to the Courts of Justice would be negligible, and this in an Island where rights of appeal are so wide and so much availed of. Further it v. aid be ftfeS 4 financial control by the House of Assembly, for it would make its own levies on the companies concerned, leaving them, presumably to pass on the cost to their customer*. This is simply to establish a %  intention. aoUsm none the leas As I think there is Dsstl for nor advantage to the public in this dangerous proposal. Unproductive c-'ienditure. which may well !-• considerable, must increase the cost ol services and be paid for, either by each company's customers, or by the taxpayers, or by both, while the hurt to each company's credit must impair ability to expand. It seems the more unfortunate because the agitation against the Electric Compaoy that gave rise to the present proposal was due to complete misapprehension of Ihe facts. Ii certainlv was not realized that the faduie of supply was due. not to any fault of that company, but to the racking up. one after the other, in different ways, of two brand new, powerful, machines which had Just been installed at great cost, supplied by different makers of high repute Civil servants, trained to silence under public critteftfra, however undeserved, will scarcely throwstones at the Company for its reticence, but it is a pity lhat the facts were not made known without delay. It might have saved all this botheration, while enquiry by Government would have disposed of excuse lor ectiliol. Hut this ts in the past: now one can only hope Hint the Legislature w ,ii nsful i ongidssrstion to the matter, both In principle and in detail, for 11 great importance C. E. SHEPHFUn CoUoton House, St r" 26.13.60 To The Edlto Thanks The Advocolc. allow me to thank Sir,—Kindly i nil those people who during the cuirent year have cither visited. :ent gifts, books or magazines, end those who in any other way have shown their sympathy and Mildness towan's the patients. My thanks, would be incomplete without special mention ot ihe members of the Visiting Committee who have given much of ihelr valuable tiaae and assistance i.i looking a'ter the welfare of the irttttette; Mrs E, N. Ballancc and her Commute'.who for many \ears have provided the patients and the staff with an annual Christmas Tre.it and gilt*: and Mr. Cecil Sampson for his very ,'od work In providing entertainment by way of cinema shows etc 1 should also like to take this epportuntty on behalf of the patients and ;he staff to wish everyone a happy and prosperous New Year. 1 hove the honour to be. Sir, Your obedient servant, C I EDWARDS. Superintendent. The lazaretto. black Rock. St. Mlchac' 26. 27th December, 10 Tilled Owners Of London Are Selling Out lli? I'eler |MN ABOUT 200 years ago ne oi Luid Foreman's family was put on a &yi^ WILKINSON & HAYNES Co.. Lid. Succeuors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phonts — 4472. 4887. 4413 & 4251 NOTICE DA COSTA & CO.. LTD., regret the i to their importer friends and customers caused by the COD [Mtion at the steamers' warehouses. This is on account of causes beyond their control, and steps are being taken to relieve the situation. They request that all importers draw their cargo with as little delay as possible as further arrivals are U pected shortly. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. and Our JSest 'Wishes for ^Prosperity in the Coming tyear DA COSTA & CO. LTD. jg gsaanisasssMSs sMwwi8BM^ St| wi. arm THE FINEST 1 MEATS V " %  *'!< 2 R.BMU. 3H I.UOI L.I. S Uab Sheuld.r. rorkUII HauMcr, > I . II.a SOUPS Tamil" \> -'able and Bert Reci'-H Ft roth OS 1 UI \-i ^ Celery [ FRUIT in tin* gOliTM JloraiM-. Nats IVsrha. %  Africa*. TJMinSM £j C.r-ir* Fruit HrarU Vt PHONF. DESSERTS ROIJI Fuddlui\ i.illfaramrl, OhsBaaHa Jrtl> Powder* (5 Flavour*). M.i ii Mallnu* LIQUOR DEPT. Ciold Braid Hum Top Nolrh Rum Humni'-, I hjmpaeiir riirnol <'h;impacne I^iuis Rolderer Champaine frenw dr M'nthr lini. 11 C.in Tiibori Beer A/l Voilf fMP/ef COFfff serve | VIELLE CURE <.OIII\.l! S EARLY I %  & K & %  a %  %  I I %  %  %  & & I %  I %  (JiSSnHMSSSHMHMSSIISRWSnnHIk



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\ FRIDAY, l( r.Mllt'.K M, 1950 UAKIUnON \nvoCATF. PACiF. TIIRFE * •'Cullured People BUDAPEST rhumba. and con^a are dances which "proi • %  ^.wopoliianism and bad taste." and' Akott'l "Little Women" and Conan Doyle's m iff examples of "imperialist, war-mon-1 literature." "Three Lttl i Hi Plnnochlo"| llll >IM I H \HI IIM I ippannBy i< the current attitude Lan governhirh la intensifying its cimpalgn to eliminate all forms of > ii, Culture from thf i -lion except for those which the authorities consider "progressive." The mazarine "Cultured Peoabcat uch M the rhumba. samba, and conga, tool* %  i loose by Ihe bosses of Ami -mmaneuU td progress The m.TRnibi'i "The bail* for this agjj.re**inn I* darkness, :ibsen'.-mlndednes. puniouriiphy and the giorihVaUon :nsd killers They should bo banned Nol Frivolous But dancing Ktetf is pel frivo' %  Cultured People" Certain classes of the dance are acetptaUe In the new paopps*i Damocrary These ma rarH and Polka—'Iradlratio 2 Tango slow fox M English wall/—these are "reflections of the eapialist declines which cannot be e %  Med with American dancca, bui may (• danced, although they cannot fulllll the alma of the workers, ft is too early yet to fight agaln-t them and they may but must not spread." 3 Socialist dance culture—this from the Soviet Union which furnishes the model of the culture which will replace tangos and fox trots. However, reports from Budapest Indicate Hungarian youths think it is too e.irly to eliminate the samba The Savoy, a leading Budapvs; danea hall, banned the .•sumbn and nrivertiwl "samba-free dancing." The result was a boycott until the Savov changed its policy and re-introduced the "ie*ten colltan" dance Cleansine The government it also pressing its policy to "•cleanse" the nation of undesirable literature as well as dance steps. Among the books now forbidden to Hungarian readers Is Mich explosive stuff ;is "Little "Winnie the Pooh" by A A Milne, and "All Baba and I : %  TMavai Also officially banned are Fiinv tales (which have 1 Into Russian), tales l Murirhh.iiison ind Ukt I %  i :i. CithllttVail %  • i he Bull Banned British authors liatirli Michael Alton, Arnold Baassan, G K Uicsleitoa. Pater Cheyney, Sir SulTord Cni.i Cronln, Daphne and George Du Maurler. Conan Doyle. Hyder Haggard. Rudyard Kipling. Som%  %  %  .'.,':. 1 f. I'i .. til-.. R. C Sherrtf. P G. Wodcrmuar. Stanley Wayman. Edgai W.apoU and %  afs? Wallace. Altogether 6,750 books have been banni ri friendl) China be%  %  I It Ii' ;i, i'i n i < .ii i %  %  I world* Writu (-range united Siatea i • a Par Baal I |] %  Hull-'lin '.' %  %  Retltrr. I a i II. 11 :III Rales Of Exchange C-OUNTsW RATt-1 •! ISrwBhw tula CAKAIH CirquM on H lahen * %  t* a* n>a4 i>: i io pi i i.i. %  a ur. iNtra-i OIOMXI I \M.\I \ lie.) < %  IKH IV \n .i cent nt the the mills are exi %  >.. I.. arard and Windward Islands, and Ihe lot .ills Fuur to live thousand ixninds uf yarn are Uj Must it Uua la imported from the United Kingdom nnlni Planl ovi K... !,,r rail ;illl\ supply 2( per i tilt Mr A. KHIJJ. Managlu* Direc-, the \dveae that they, re n aeninar) and when thi i.iv. -. tin sL.tl will be ita about 2S0 They also hoi"' to open ;i hosiery plant in [I have, not eat acquired .i sue but when this b done and • tin %  nhmurs iikstalled they hope i UM Mritish and Dutch Hes, and poaalbly otherj % %  . ith smks and f(to.kink1 the Comm thnt they wanted to aupS | il.a wllh their products it 'inJamaican Government had ; additiotiat tariff of 67orr dotea on the tupe vf uooda. .red in Barbados Be1 caut< ol tills tiny wore unable to comnw with 'he KnltUng MilU ; lie salil that his company now i, ii .'if in the poeiaon arhere lalea Knitllna MIIU could e*|iort their enods freely to BarbaJoe wtaereaa they could not, due to high tariff The Government Experlmentnl Cation Spinriuii! Plant was taken over by He West Indian Knitting Mill* and additional machinery was installed This helped the itlon which la at i i IOUS The cotton for this Plant Is from Grenada in balea %  d..i \ M-.i ;ii tin Cotton %  arahouaa it is afteri to yarn and delivered to the Knitting Mills Nineteen people are employed nrUni PI. -n They ararh m two shift-; and turn in A3 houri i weak t< produce approximately •00 pounds of yarn. 50 West Indian Students At Hans Cresent fTeMh 200 students. 35 ot v.huh arc Kngllah and about 50 West Indian, are in residence a' Hans House, tiie new contra m i Ainiioii fur Colonial students Mi IT Le Fanu, newl* appointed Anutant Representative of the British Council told the Advocate fit ,tcrda> morning shortly after hi. arrival from England on the Gasaaaam Me said thai Ihe building, fOTU'erh the old Hans CreacenT HotcJ. situated in one of the beat residential districts in l^mdon. and .phere there la an ca[trassseix happy one The ho*tcl % %  •decorated and refurnished i and since It Wax opened In Octolast. has got off to a very good vtart There was only one Barbadian laying at the hostel when he left mi he was K L C'arniichael. a ID student, but he met many iihei Barbadians who vldted the hostel frequently, among thorn be|ng W (• Smith. aiKiiher La* student, and Fabian Holder who %  ..i oUord Mr I* Fanu who wae/i km, with the British Council foi two years, succeeds Mr Dow. He spent his ilrst year as Asslant Area Officer in charge of tin welfan Of overseas itudents ll Blrmingham and the Weal Mli .unda iftei which he wai I>epu*v .Mractor of Hans Crescent wl ;h post is now being held by Mr. Do.i*. .He said that he lound his wuik with the Council interesting and rewarding and since he received his appointment towards the end if Noveml-ei. had been looking r.iiward lo .oining to the West Indies Mr. I Fanu is a graduate of Pembroke College Cambridge. road modern languages .ind history During the war. lie %  ..as:i Cj.pi:.in III Ihe Artillery and Mreed with the East African troopi in East Africa. Ceylon, l! dla and Burma. He II married and has three sons and expecti hi> family to join him tew..idthe end of January. Public HtttHh Course Excellent B.C. INSPECTOR The course in public healll. and preventive medicine sp-msoretl by tbe British Conn, d al Bristol III vorsitv wna of an %  xcevdingl. high standard, Mr A J Hughes, Senior Sanitary Inspector of the Government ol British Guiana, told the Advocate He arrived from England yesterday on the Oaaaefne and will be remaining In Hiirbadus for lour weeki* holiday beftnv returning home He Is a gue*t of Mra O Walthe al River Road Ha said that the courae lasted live months and included tin-ludy of national health itrvleea In all 1U aspects He visited and lectured to 24 Rotary Clubs, broadcast over the B IK' in the West In.IMU l> on his Impreaslons of tun public health course at Bristol University and alto to the Home Set • in his impressions of Ihe Motfier Country. Mr Hughes said that he visited many places of interest whi'e Kngl.ind I'ke Wells Cathedral. Tato'a Art Gallery. The Laki District .it Wmdrtinere. St. Paul' Cathedral and Wcstminstc Abbey Q* 0-&--&.--&J i?ZZ l?':lt*?ifm g^-*************^ NOTICE Will our Customers and Friends kindly note that the undersigned Stores will be closing for Breakfast from 12 noon to 1 p.m. with effect from Tuesday January 2nd 1951 "#*#£ THE MODERN DRESS SIIOPPE AND (J. W. HIITCHINSON & CO., LIMITED nd *£&"*" Jeli0' NOURISHING... STIMULATING INVIGORATING REFRESHING... SATISFYING CSi'f.M ,11111111 (II C.l GIBBS ( CO ITn BIIDCfTOWN. ,,„ mi 0 'lily one sojip gives your |\Vs gives your ,\ \ 4 skin I hK exciting [Jd Douquet ,AndCaihmtr* Bouqul Soap i actually milder than most other loading toilet soap. fiood by levorotl toils on all skin typos m 31 fHappy 1 Sincere Apprerlatlun U> all ear Mead* ami > In aiding aa to meet the l-ri.blcma of the Year drawing to a nloae. Haj Your lleitdaya be tilled with UaepiaeaB ad may the Year to roaae bring ou in full nseaaure the sali*rscllo that asake* life and work worth while. The Barbados WHITE I'ARK IIOAD Tuundrv Md. ST. MICHAEL FOR THE PERFECT TOAST CHAMPAGNE DRY MONOPOLE THE CHAMPAGNE YOUR GUESTS WILL PREFER