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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|



Saturda
Decembe

1950





‘LITTERALLY
SPEAKING

Christian Seience
Wecember 12,

Monitor
ayow

New Yorkers are hugging
their gum wrappers cosé
about tmem tuece aays test
they be hauled into court
for “litteriag

New York's Department
of Sanitation realty means
business with its all-out
campaign against newspa-
bered sidewalks and ciut-
ters im the gutters. case
anyone doubts it, 226 sum-
monses were distributed on
the first day of the drive

alone.

H of the department's
shettocs Holmeses have
been alerted to cateh litter-
ers throwing “anything into

the street.’ Stationed in
Strategic spots ghout
the city, they stand on
guard to nab offenders,

young and old alike. We've
even heard that some of
the crafty inspectors, taking
a tip from the state police,
lurk —_—inconspicous! be-
hind signposts walting to
Pounce on “‘litterbugs.”

’ We think the campaign
an exeellent one, but it may

have its complications
Consider, for instance, the
plight of the young lady

who accidentally drops her
lacy handkerchief and finds
it returned not with the
customary bow but with a
succinct summons!

It's a good thing that
throwing crumbs to the
pigeons was outlawed some
time ago. That will save
many an otherwise unsus-
pecting offender. But it
would behoove anyone
tossing a peanut to a squir-
rel in Central Park to stay
right there and make sure ||
the squirrel picks it up.

We're all for bigger and
better “Keep Our City
Clean” campaigns. And |

we're all for prosecuting

| the litierers. In fact, we
have our own punishment
all figured out. Let the lit-
terbugs mar the brooms
and white carts after a
Fifth Avyverne parade All
that confetti!

140,000 Must
Answer Early
Call Up

LONDON, Dec. 29.
About 140,000 Englishmen, 18
years old l@arned today that ines |
will be called upon to register
for the armed forces a

month
earlier than the ected,
The GovernMeht announced |



that to meet the needs of the
forces the next two quarterly
registratigns of youths would be
advanced... ;

—Reuter,



Will Produce Jets

BRISTOL, Gloucestershire,
Dec. 29.
The Bristol Aeroplane Company
announced today that it will
switch part of its aireraft divi-
sion to the production of the De
Havilland Venbm single seater
turbine jets at the request of the
Ministry of Supply.
The company said it had also
begun long term work on guided
missiles for the Ministry.

|



—

BRAZIL WARRANTS UP

LONDON, Dec. 29,
Brazilian warrants soared to
70 shillings to-day on news that
the company had received an
offer of 70 shillings for ordinary
and 14 shillings for preference
units.—Reuter,



*QUAKE IN ANTIGUA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
. ANTIGUA, Dev, 29.
Four earthquake tremors were
felt here this afternoon most
severely. They were felt at 4.16
and lasted for 12 seconds.

o
r 30

Capacity To

Counter Attack

Only Deterrent

ME. JOHN FOSTER DULLES, Republican

consultant to the State Department, tonight |
rejected the thesis that the United States.
should concentrate on the defence of the Western

Hemisphere.

“A defence that accepts encirclement quickly

decomposes,’’ he said

American Association for the United Nations.



°
Dalai Lama Leaves
- .
Tibetan Capital
NEW DELHI, Dec. 29.

The Dalai Lama, head of the
(ibetan State, left Lhasa, the capi-
tal, and arrived in Gyantse 100
miles to thé southwest two or three
days ago, authoritative sources in
New Delhi said today.

These sources said there was
no indication of his destination.

Cyantse, the second largest
Tibetan town, lies in the maiti
Indo-Tibetan route and halfway
between Lhasa and the Indian
border,

According to authoritative re-
orts received in Delhi, the Tibe-

jtan Government is still function-

ing in Lhasa and the
there is normal.

These reports said that invading
Chinese forces had not made any
advance recently, and that they
were still about 300 miles east of
Lhasa.

It was not known here whether
the Dalai Lama who assumed fuli

owers a few weeks ago was
ound for India, or whether, as
was suggested in some quarters
in Delhi, he was just touring his
country to restore confidence
among his subjects.

Meanwhile the Delhi Statesman
has published a report from its
correspondent at Kalimpong say-
ing that the Dalai Lama_ has
already left Gyantse for Phati
Dzong near the Indian border
where he is expected to arrive on
January 4 or 5. —Reuter.

situation



Free To Paini
Mussolini

BRINDISI, Italy Dec. 29.
Francesco Pisciandaro, a pave-
ment artist, was free today to
adorn Italian streets with as
tae Mussolini portraits as ~ he
1 .

ju found him not guilty
of violating a 1947 law against
revindication, of Fascism.

Pisciandaro’s troubles started
when for a moment he stopped
scrawling heads of saints after a
passer-by had challenged him to
draw the Duce.

Soon five and 10 lire notes
began raining down on_ the
artist’s face. But this unexpected
success was rudely interrupted
by police. In court, Francesco's
Defence Counsel said that the
1947 law applied only to propa-
gation of Fascism in a violent
form, whereas drawing Musso-
lini’s head between those of
Santa Lucia and int Antonio
certainly constituted no violence

Buttressing his plea for acquit-
tal, Counse] then produced a file
of newsp2per cuttings to prove

that Itei.an newspapers and
magazines were printing Musso-
lini’s pictures with impunity.

The judge agreed.— Reuter.



MIHAILOV VICE-PREMIER
OF BULGARIA

LONDON, Dec. 29.

General Ivan Mihailoy has
been appointed Deputy Premier
of Bulgaria, according to a Bul-
garian news agency message re-
ceived in London to-day.

The appointment was made by
the Bulgarian National Assembly
yesterday on the proposal of the
Premier .—Reuter.



Tito ‘Wants To Be

Friendof

Germany

BELGRADE, Dec. 29,

Yugoslav Foreign Minister Kardelj told the Peoples

Assembly here to-day that Marshal Tito

's Government saw

ne reason why diplomatic relations with Austria and the
whole of Germany should not be resumed, and the state

of war ended before the signing of the peace treaties,





Eva Spends New

Year In Mendoza
BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 29.

Peron and his wife, Eva, will|f war with

see in the New Year at Mendoza,
where they will formally close the
“Year of the Liberator, San Mar-
tin,” which has been celebrated



throughout the country during
1950.—Reuter,
TOO FREE!

CHATHAM, Dec. 29.
The President of the Magistrates
Court in this British naval base
to-day described as “most danger-
ous” the apparent ease with whieh
anyone could gain’ access to
naval dockyard

A man sentenced to prison for
three months had visited three
warships in the dockyard He
told the guards that he had been
sent to inspect the radar equip-
ment.

—Reuter.

ying that with
Austria had_ considerably im-
proved the Minister said: “The
Yugoslav Government considers
that before the peace treaty is
signed with Austria, it can under-
take measures to stop the state

rélations

that country and
establish diplomatic relations.
It was not Austria’s fault

that no treaty had been signed
“Relations with Western Ger-
many are also developing, par-
ticularly economic relations.
The desire exists on bothesides
for an inerease of economic
co-operation.

“Considering all this, the Yugo-
|slav Government is of the opinion
that there is no reason for the
further maintenance of the state
of war with the whole of Ger-
many. But this does not prejudice

{

2} any questions arising out of the

peace treaty.”

Kardelj welcomed improved
relations with Italy and Greece
As regards Greece “the road is
;cpen for the solution of other
} questions, and such solutions wil’
|have further good results for both

s” he said.
—Reuter.

countries

NEW YORK, Dec. 29.



To Russian War

in a speech before tlic

Any nation which at a
of supreme danger sheds those of
jts Allies who are most endanger:
ed is scarcely in a position there»
after to do much picking and
Choosing for its own account Mr, |
Dulles said.

The speech was an endorsement |
of American foreign policy under

President Truman. It was a re-
cord, Mr. Dulles said, of which
mericans could be vroud al-|

though policies offen lacked effi-
cient and timely execution.
“Whatever may hz be



1 the





faults and inadequacies of jeader-
ship, the deeds of our ,»copie over
the past five years emerge as a
testimonial to greatness and to
ach’evement,” he sgid

Despite his telegraphed assur-

ance on Thursday to the former
President Herbert Hoover that he



moment |







}



did not intend to “reply” to Mr,
Hoover's advocacy of withdrawal
to western hemispheric defence,
Mr. Dulles said that the mood
which planned such a defence car-
ried within itself the seeds of its
own collapse.

Inactive Spectator
“A United States which could
be an inactive spectator while the
barbarians overran and desecrat-
ed the cradle of our christian
civilisation would not be the kind

of United States which could
defend itself,” he said.
Mr. Dulles listed ussia’s “in-

ternal vulnerability” as one of the
important assets capable of being
developed into the deterrents of a
general war of Russian origin.
Political prisoners in Russia out-
numbered the active membership
of the ruling Communist Party by

two to one, he said. The Com-
munist Party itself was shot
through with distrust and sus-
picion.

“If the Soviet Union itself de-
cides on an open aggressive war,
there is only one effective de-
fence,” Mr. Dulles said, “that is
the capacity to counter-attack:
that is the ultimate deterrent.”

He warned that total reliance
should not be placed on any single
form of warfare or any relatively
untried weapons. The arsenal of
retaliation should include all
forms of counter attack with the
maximum of flexibility, mobtiicy
and the possibility of surprise.

“The places of assenivly s},culd
be chosen not as places to defend,
but as places suitable for iaunch-
ing the means of destroying the
forces of aggression’, he added.

—Reuter.



Moslems Coming
Back In Egypt

CAIRO, Dec. 29.
The Moslem Brotherhood, one
of the most dynamic and mos!
publicised associations iy Islam i:|
preparing for a rebirth in Egypt

scissor ge tepoeniaic aaa a ae ak

Often accused by authorities in
acts of political violence, the
Brotherhood was outlawed on

December 8, 1948. Twenty days
later Prime Minister Nokrashi
Pasha was assassinated by an
alleged Brotherhood member
Within six weeks of the Prime
Minister’s slaying, Sheikh Hassan
El Banna, Supreme Guide of the
Brotherhood himself was killed by
an assassin's bullets. The Brother-
hood is now believed on the way
back to legal existence. Politica)
observers say this may mean new
troubles for Egypt in view of cur-
rent unrest in the country. The
Brotherhood which once claimed
membership of more than 1,009,-
000, boasts that it has rallied large
numbers to its banners since 1948
—C.P

U.S. Lifts Ban On

Mexican Meat

WASHINGTON, Dec. 29
The ban on sales of Mexican!
canned meat in the United States
will be lifted tomorrow, a Gov-
ernment source said to-day It
was emphasized that this did not'
mean the lifting of the four year{
quarantine on livestock. imposed{
on December 18, 1946, when the
foot and mouth epidemic spread
through Mexico. But one official)
said that in effect it would give
Mexico “‘the same tiarket”’ for its
meat that it would have if the

quarantine were lifted

—Reuter



LIE URGES FIRMNESS

LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 29.

Trygve Lie, Secretary General
of the United Nations, to-day
urged the world in the coming
year to act firmly against armed

OFF TO B.G. yesterday were Dr. Bric Pridie, noarest camera, and
Dr. Pridie is
Colonial Office.in London and Dr. Harkness is Medical Adviser to
GD. & W. They are touring the Caribbean.

U.S. Freezes Two

Dr. J. W. P. Harkness.

Billion

Government cut down sharply on Friday on monev avoil
able for private loans and forged new strony lin!

harnessing national econom
drive.

The Federal Reserve Board’s order to its 6.885 membe)

banks called for freezing t
loan market.

The Board said its action would cut off a potential |
increase of twelve billion dollars in the alread,

high volume of bank loans.
en eeeeeretnonnneene-enneennnss

ON THE
* SPOT

——

DOCTORS







VN TOUR

Miles

« Medical Chief
> Will Tour The
Caribbean

Y Officer at the Colonial Office, ;
‘touring the Caribbean area to be
ome acquainted with the wa;
;Medical Services in the
erritories operate and also to at
know the people who operats
them. After eleven days in Bai
bados, he left yesterday tor Brit
sh Guiana He is being accom
inied through this area by D
J. W. P. Harkness, Medical A
iser to Colonial Development an



Aduncate ~
» U. Nations Tr
Pushed Back



Dr. Eric Pridie, Chief Medica’ |

various,




Price:

FIVE CEM]

Year 53

In N. Korea

TOKYO, Dec. 29.
NNORTH KOREANS have pushed back United
Nations troops 10 miles at some points in what
may be the’start of their great winter offensive.
Communist units were today reported to have
pierced thinly held lines at two places in the east
ern sector. One force of 5,000 had penetrated 12
miles and further west another of 2,600 was from
/ 10 to 12 miles behind the United Nations line.
| No Chinese troops had so far been reported to
in action, but some observers here believed th
sudden break in the four-week lull might herald
the expected offensive over the 38th parallel.

|
| nee Frontline reports today indicat-
| jed that North Korean d'visions

Ru 1 é. l j S | s reening the main Chinese forces
SSI tl e . have berun a determined action







Welfare , e against the Allies
| ' . / ‘ Tokye spokesman was unable
Dr, Pridie took over the dutic S lit Al { \ Tol poK va
aorc, M oO Pm ‘the Colonial ( fli Ll < mos to say whether the Communist
ibout two years ago, Last vear | e ttacks which won from three to
t a Atrien: p sev viles near the east coast
“visited f uid West Africa, thi: | Ce ta No Jj seven miles
ye i the ¢ aribbean and “03 t ye or um u were the opening of the new offert-
“spel r ett aay sgh, > ’ : . @
} ) ¢ Ss Ja cifit sive. So far there are no reports
j he hopes to-visit the South Pacific. | WASHINGTON, Dec. 29. Jof Chinese troops committed to
Chief Medical Officer at the i) ancl the Solomons The final split between Russie tthe
After B. G. they will pay @ short} sng the United States dver draft
isit to Brazil and will return Cling the Japanese Peace ‘Treaty An American Spokesman re-
3arbados on January: 22 for twe| ippears almost inevitable in an ported ineréaéing Communist
days, before leaving for the Lee xchange of notes between the pressure om the central and
ward and Northern islands wo Power The latest released eastern {reiits with small groups
Dr, J. P, O'Mahony, Director of here on Thursday night disclased of Chines®\ moving eastward
Medical Services was at* Seawei everal major points of contlict from Katesorne$5 miles north-
| to see them off Which diplor at doubt ¢ an be west of Seoul, to Korangpo, 90
| Sep TEE tone esolved ee t tes states miles northeast of the city
js OWs Every Jbtenton GF Press Other Communist forces were
| , 2 . m | 5 : datelie ’ \ nm
Dollars I olice Search Lake p tor tae treaty. regaral of Ru leploying north of the Imjin river
‘ te ‘ i Pointa of Lifter hich pow | iUst south of the 38th parallel and
s of difference wh OV ‘alte aha es sae 5
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 For Missing Stone Jemarge’ fiom the exchange ‘are|gpamit" (he sector defend
’ " inainly these ee ; io .
LONDON, Dec, 29. 1(1) Thet.S. rejects Russia’s con- Mae Arthur's afternoon com-
Police grappled in the iey| tention that any of the great ey ences renee a - ano
4 i | vaters » Park Lake o1 , : . ; munis uild-up north o e
more rn to the defer vater ot Hyde Park Lake on | Powers should have veto over [4 : :
> re firmly to the defen riday for Britain’s stolen Coro- the treaty. This means that ]POrder where 150,000 Chinese stand
1ation Stone and brought up a if Russia will not go alone or |Polsed for attack
usty steel safe, six lost park terms acceptable to — the f
wo billion dollars out of the | benches and a lot of common United States and other United Nations bombing and
; eit }rocks as hundreds of chilled on- | friendly countries, then thc} St®afing of See men anki
ookers groaned The shores of U.S. is prepared to go for- material along the batt efront con
urther |the lake known as Serpentine ward without Russia tinued unremittingly from coast 2
recor were crowded as police resumed} (9) ‘The U.S. ig going ahead with. {Coast today Superforts droppec
their search for the massive and out consulting Communist | Pearly 200 tons of bombs on con-
This i hochine hava’ “eieiilid historic Stone of Scone, stolen China despite "Ru ia’s em- centrations centred along the main
k ae oe a aNKs COU’) oarly Christmas morning fror phasis on the Red Chinese {railway southeast of Pyongyang
wave lent two billion dollars ove Westminster Abbey. interest in Japan 3 ;
peed, over again The Hyde Park search was|(3) The US One enemy jet fighter was des-

The

Economic
tA gency

announced

Stabilizatior
that it
ypen 13 regional offices to handle

touched off by a telephone tip late
Phursday from an anonymous
ealler, who teld Scotland Yard

will



= =
; price and wage problems, a he saw the Coronation Stone

A report from Bjoern- apparently paving the way for dumped in the Serpentine.—(CP)
holm, Denmark, states that Stricter controls expected later ponents
a local farmer owns a cow The National Production 7

; A Bs i } ithority cccreed that the U.S .
which is normal “in many |} 4” ta 7 l
respects, but unlaue P apeeny will take over immediately s Beran Tria Due
Tt ae ae sole importer and distributor of

1e beast has an artificial natural rubber. Sinee it already

aluminium leg, with a clov-
en hoof of wood, fitted to it
when the original member
amputated,

}

was



Wife Dead: Clown
Laughs Through Act

In January







MANCHESTER, England,
Dec, 29
Real life version of a laugh

clown laugh was enacted here on
Thursday night when La Fay, a

clown {from Copenhagen, scam-
pered around a circus ring-Wwhile
bis wife Olivia lay déad. She
ccllapsed and died at his side as
he was putting on his make-uj
fer the show. She was 67, For 36

years she had been his dresser and
had helped him make cireus and
theatre audiences laugh in many
lands. The circus management told
him he need not go on Thursda
night. “I felt I had to,” he said. “I
said to myself I must keep at it.”
—CP

— NO JOKE —
LONDON, Dec. 29.

The B.B.C. has banned all
jokes about the removal of the
Coronation stone from Westmin-
ster Abbey. The ban applies to
scripts for sound and television
programmes,—Reuter.



“You'd think at
they'd wait till the paint
was dry!”

least











aggression, in a New Year's} ee.
message released here —Reuter.! London &zpress Service
B.G. SCHOOLBOY ASKS
ye °
(From Our Own Correspondent Jordan, President, Mrs, é
GEORGETOWN, Dec. 29, Morris, Mr. L. Bone, and Mf‘
A FOUR-MAN dvlegation from 1 § Jackson, President of the
B.G. Teachers’ Association pre Caribbean Teachers’ Federation,
sented proposals to the C onstitu The Commission’s barrage oi
tion Commission which include questions was met in ttue
universal suffrage with bicameral debating style, with sometimes
legislature—Lower House having teachers yielding points and
30 elected members presided over other times, the Commis ap
by a Speaker who shall not be pearing at a loss for ar
a member while the Upper
House of nine memers would The Teachers’ delegation also
be presided over by the made representations for the
Governor. iominant Labour Party in the

The delegation comprised A. F

Legislative Council and tackled

controls synthetic production thi

move puts the Government VATICAN CITY, Dec, 29

virtual control of all rubber The Vatican Radio said that
At Ottawa a Government \rehbishop Beran of Prague will
i said that at the moment] be put on trial in January, ac-

Canada is making no plans to cor cording to reports it had received

trol rubber supplies The oficial |} from Czechoslovakia

said thet Canada gets most Five other Czech Bishops

her natural rubber from Mala among them that of Brno, wil)

The N.P.A,. announced this n probably be put on trial with him

move last night only a few hou it added.

after it had forbidden the hoa Monsignor Beran is being held

ing of 55 essential materials i) in his Palace at Prague pending

eluding steel, lumber and paper. | trial as formal prisoner of th¢

A spokesman interpreted the latter | regime

ban to apply to newsprint cP He has been interned in the



alace smee June, 1949, but until

iz :e | recently was allowed a_ limited

Ad 7s : (freedom. He is now confined te

Aussies W ill Keep fene room and is not allowed to
ter the Palace Chapel

Full Battalion

Reuter



| ———
IN KOREA ie .
| 9 Spies Sentenced
( JOURNE. At |
— Dec. 20.1 LONDON, Dec. 29
Defence Minister Philip A. M.|. 4” Albanian military bun
Me Bride sid today vat Austra- } at entenced one man to death
} ‘ ‘ t ta] fond another to life imprisonment
lia plans to maintain its bat ion | :
| “ep ae f« pying for Greece and Yugo-
mm Korea at full str th but wil > jf
pend od othe k rain j iccording to Tirana radio
ine 4 a . cree eA a +} Seve others were sentenced
ae requirea 10! t on one hin twent, years
2Ur pose |
: euter
Me Bride made the statement } a Reu
reporter in mmenting on the}
suggestion by 2 Melbourne _4 PRISONERS RELEASED
paper that the Governine hould |
raise a voluniver cory { post-{ FRANKFURT, Dec, 29,
wir immigrant for Korea, Th i American High Commissione
Minister expressed t hope tl | John J, Me Cloy to-day announced
it will be possible f me of}the release of four prisoners from
the migrants to hee mem- | Landsberg war criminals prison ii
ber f the regular cr javaria on medical parole. At‘i

ur prisoners are seriously ill
Periodic medical reports will be
Me Cloy who retains th:
ight to cancel the parole.

iction is not based on the
review of the Nurem

“Work Harder To jou
Produce More” | clemency

nade to

berg cases
His dec on this review
announced later —Reuter

2 KILLED IN EXPLOSION

will

ision

MONTREAL, Dee. 29
Francis G. Winspear of Edmon-
ton. President of the Canadian
Chamber of Commerce. suggested





on Friday that “work harder to

produce more” should be the MIAMI, FLORID Jec. 29

Canadian slogan for 1951 " a met wate Rant a ut
In a year end statement he said, |. xplosioh nd fire abos a the

our survival may vell depend ‘> 4 . quer .

7,775-ton American

tanker Sin-

on how fast we, in concert with . ‘ .

our friends get the wheel of clair H. C, about 80 miles south
industry moving in the highe of Miami yesterday.

gear. Events in Korea’ have Che explosion and fire occurre:

in the pump room and was broug)i'
under control, the coastguard said
The ship was not seriously dam-
aged —Reuter.

SUFFRAGE

from theix

awakened us to the fact that we |
will need self-denial and positive
leadership at business, labour and
Governmental level.—¢Pp

FOR ADULT

the problem of all hosen members for





ment Servants (not Civil the Executive, Council
vants) t Gome ploposed three 2
election. members and eight elec
wa : ve from the Legislative
The Commissior iter heat Council, elected by that Councii
the evidence of a 17-year lL holding ministerial status
high school student, Leon
Gome who ibmitted John Waddington, Chai!
memorandut nd faced uy in of the Commission intimat
60 minute ral evidence, H t the close of the session, th
proposals > in ie rovi Con sion’s willingness to sit
for universal adult suff e, al tht ere neéce for the
ill elected Legislative ience of the witnesses anc
24 member vith a Speake



considers that it is
reasonable for Japan to par-
ticipate with it and with other

troyed and two damaged in an at
battle yesterday again with
numerically superior Russian-type

countries in arrangement fv)

Japanese defence which could, MIG 15s. There were no American
include provisions for station- | losses

ing in Japan of troops of the Some 300 Communist troop

US were hit in yesterday’s cferatioris
and 500 buildings deswoyed or
|damaged. The United Nations fleet

. including British, American
Hearne Appointed lc anadian, Australian, New

Zealand, French, Dutch and South

and other nation cP



Cc J Of Kenva Korean ships-—patrolled and sup
bo ¢ | ported operations along the west
|
LONDON, Dec, 29, jconst é :
Sir Horace Hector Hearne, Chier | lieutenant General Matthe

Ridgeway, new Commander of the

Justice of Jamaica has been ap . ‘ 7
pointed Chief Justice of Kenya "it American Bighth Arm) tocay
vas announced here today He ; e On page 3

uceeeds Sir Barclay Nihill who]
was appointed first President of |
the Court of Appeal for Fastern | TELL THE ADVOCATE
Africa earlier this month THE NEWS

Sir Horace Heetor Hearne who | Night
is now 58 joined the Colonial} Ring 3113 Day or! sms
Service in 1916. He became Chief 7 THE ADVOCATE
Justice of Jamaica in 1945 PAYS FOR NEWS.
—Reuter,

enema





THROUGHOUT
THE YEARS...

VOU CANT
CATCH UP
wim

RALEICH

THE ALL~STHEL BICYCLE

A



in QUALITY
and

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TMATS WH) MONE
BARBADIANS CHOOSE

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Distributors







:

PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

ON. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke were
among the passengers leav-

ing for B. G. yesterday by B.W.I
A, to spend a week’s holiday with
their two daughters who live in
B. G. They will be returning on
January 5.

Next Exhibition
HE Barbados Museum's next
exhibition will be an exiu-
bition of paintings by Rober:
McLeod. The exhibition begins
January 5.

Sister
UL WILKINS’ sister Alice
arrived from the U. S. yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.LA. to
spend a holiday in Barbados
Short Visit
R. PHILIP BARROW who was
in Barbados for eleven days
returned to B.G. yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA.

After Eleven Years
RS. AGNES BURY and her
niece Miss Molly Hunter
left for B. G. yesterday by B.W.1.
A. -Miss Hunter has been spend-
ing a holiday with Mrs. Bury. Mrs,
Bury hasn't visited B. G. for about
eleven years. She plans to live
there.

With Barclays Bank
R. EMILE KING, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh King returi-
ed to B. G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. after spending the Christ-
mas holidays with his parenté.
Emile is with Barclays Bank ii!
Georgetown.
Barbadian Medico In U.S.
R. FRED BOYCE, who owns
Sturges Plantation in St.
Thomas left yesterday afternoon
for Trinidad by B.W.1.A. en route
to the U.S
Dr, Boyce a Barbadian who has
been living in the U.S. for about
thirty years, is a professor at the
“Tulane” Medical School in New
Orleans, where he teaches Sur-
gery, besides being Visiting Sur-
geon to several other hospitals.
Dr. Boyce went to Harvard and
graduated at Yale Medical School
He is a regular visitor to Ba'-
bados-and was here for about
three weeks.
For The Races
R. TEDDY ROCK who is with
the Cotton. Factory left for
Trinidad yesterday afternoon b:
B.W.1.A., to spend a short holiday,
staying with friends in Port-of-~
Spain. He hopes to be there for
the remainder of the Christmas
Race Meeting.

Wedding

R. GLENVILLE WILSON,

of Black Rock was married

at St. Stephen’s Church to Miss
Gladys Griffith on Thursday af-
ternoon.-The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev. Basil Ullyett.
The Bride wore a dress of satin
with a laee yoke; the long skirt
ended ind train. Her headdress
was of grange blossoms, and she
carried -» bouquet of radiance
roses, white geraniums and Queen
Anne’s ‘face. The Bridesmaids
were the Misses M. and E Wil-

son. Aftef the ceremony a re-
ception as held at Wavell
Avenue, Black Rock.

Visited Her Children

RS. LILIAN VOLNEY, whe

for the past three months

has been visiting her two song if

Barbados and her daughter in

Dominica left Barbados yesterday

on her way back to Aruba vie
Trinidad oy B.W.LA.

CROSSWORD



Across
- Make not tt goes into steam. (3)

1
4 and 4 Down Leader of the fock.
(4-6)
Â¥ Where uu foot nas set (6)
il. Carry. (4)
12. Uncertain gesture (3)
18 In the main it is wet, (6)
14 Some people pay with it. (4)
15 The other end provides it (4)
17 Sometimes foreed usually by in-
4 Gade 15)
t urs is anything bDUL sweet. (
20. Leaves the clue atone, take no

notice, (74 22 evout 91
33 The nouseboat gets a copper, (4)
4 What water must de to make

tee (W

= own

Privateseoach for famity use (5)
It ts eften paid but not with
14 Across. (9)
Po adofe a aympn (5)
Charitable gift (6)
his .is an order. (b)
inside the iaw. (o>
Look what you get from we..
surrounded by water (4)
See 4 Across
Not a coin’. uuoks
Question and’ answer. (5)
Former police constable, (4-1 1)
Has been seen to drop wee -
splash (4) lu Its spoke
Sounds as gh sie wit! do ti
at the winter “spor (3)

wullty (d*

= oar Maope Ke




,



Solution of vesterday's ¢ ie. ~ A

10° Bnter
18 Coups
24 Carpet
Tin, 3.
Drill, 7
a8 Thee:

BUTTERICK ,. re

Simple Patterns -

Yours to choose

BLACK
BROWN & NAVY

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Shoe Stores

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WHITFIELDS

MEN’S SUITINGS

PIN STRIPES

Suitable also for ladies’ tailored skirts

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!

HON. AND MRS. H. A. CUKE left yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
a week's holiday with their daughters in B.G.

“ormer Barbados Scholar
T present holidaying in Bar-
bados is Mr. Lear Wood,
who accompanied by his Canadian
wife, arrived here a couple of
weeks ago to spend Christmas
with his family. Lear is a former
Barbados Scholar and has been
living in Canada for about nine
years. Now living in Toronto, he
is studying for his actuarial
degree with the Crown Life L.:-
surance of Canada.
They expect to be in Barbados
until January 13,

Here For Two Months
RRIVING on B.W.LA’s B.G.
flight yesterday, was Mr
Cc. L.-C. Bourne who has come
over for two months’ holiday,
Mr. Bourne was Manager of the
B.G. Cricket team which toured
Barbados during the W.I. trials in
preparation for the W.I. tour to
England. He hopes to be here for
the Barbados-Trinidad games
early next year. He is a former
‘intercolonial cricketer.
Returning On Wednesday
R. AND MRS. JIMMIE REID
and daughter Kathleen
arrived here recently from Trin-
idad to spend the Xmas holidays
and are guests at the Hotel
Royal.
Mr. Reid is a director of Messrs.
H. E. Robinson, Trinidad. They
are returning on Wednesday.

Back Home

FTER three months in B.G.

Mrs. Marie Berry returned
home yesterday afternoon by
B.W..LA. She has been visiting
he eat





Married In Canada

i Asta KING, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. King.
formerly of Barbados was married
in Kitchener, Ontario, on Decem-
ber 27 to Mr. Bernard A. Wallis.
son of Major and Mrs, Stanley
Wallis of Kitchener.

The Bride, a former pupil of ti.e
Ursuline Convent, graduated from
McGill University last year with a
degree of B. Se. in Physical Edu-
cation and is now on the teaching
staff of Queens University, King-
ston, Ontario. The ceremony took
place at St. James’ Chapel, King-
ston among a small circle of
friends and the bridegroom’s
parents,

Kathleens parents now live ir
Trinidad.

Jamaica Greeting

rYHE West India Committee

received a Christmas card
from the 139 (Jamaica) Squad-
fon of the R.A.F., stationed in
England. The Squadron have
asked that their greeting, together
with their best wishes for the
New Year, be passed on to the
people of Jamaica.

Rum For Christmas

HILE on the subject of the

Jamaica Squadron. I hear
that they and their fellow West
Indians in the Trinidad Squadron
again received a Christmas gift
of a barrel of rum, Presentation
of the Jamaican barrel was made
by Gillespie Brothers, and the
Trinidad barrel by Mr. H. Alan
Walker of Caroni.



| CHINA DOLL





RESTAURANT

6 MARHILL STREET

Open 9 a.m. to OLD YEAR’S EVE
with

ROAST TURKEY, HAM & SHRIMPS

and
FRIED ALMOND CHICKEN AND WANTON
Dial: 4730 For Reservations



—

DANCE TONIGHT
CASUARINA CLUB

STEAKS & SNACKS SERVED ALL NIGHT

TO-MORROW FROM 10—12 P.M.

TRINIDAD’'S

JUVENILE STEEL BAND

THE KATZENJAMMER KIDS

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street

EXCLUSIVE

Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty’s of Londoa
LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES — COSMETICS
LOCAL HANDCRAFTS

JAN. 2nd. Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30

Opening:








DRESSES

29.12.50—4n.

Â¥

AO Sait

a7 yg

| favoured, except that formal no’

}han

| 5:

BARBADOS

| Manners
Woake

NEW YORK.
Emily Post—mistress of gnan-
ners—has issued 10 “{mportant

changes in etiquette,” dealing with
such subjects as post-divorce man-
ners, wosture and wearing of
trousers by females.

The new set of rules was listed
by Anne Kent, personal agsist
to Miss Post, in a Cosmopolit
Magazine Article. They are:

1. “First-name calling” is okay
in circles where it’s taken for
granted, but position and age
should be respected and childraf
shouldn’t call adults by their first
names.

2. “Trousers on women.”
Slacks are “not incorrect” dress
for resort areas, sports, and loung-
ing at home, but are improper for
city wear.

3. “The younger set’ (past
eighteen) after midnight. The
modern young woman and her
young man head for home alone or
with other young friends, stopping
off for a late snack.

4. “Posture.” A fittle mo
gracefulness of posture “would
eliminate a great American eye-
sore.”

5. “The typewriter.” The type-
writer for personal correspondence
is now not merely approved but

and letters of sympathy are bet

6. “Manners after divorce.”
Today, many divorced couples re-
main good friends, or at least on
speaking terms.

7. “Women and nicotine.” The
modern woman
cigarette almost whenever or
wherever she has the whim.

8. “Calling on new neighbors.”
This old American custom is van-
ishing, but Miss Kent believes that
“people’s instinctive kindness will
eventually bring back the cour-
tesy call.”

9. “Buffet meais replace big
dinners,” The modern hostess who}
gives a dinner party can prepare
ahead of time, relax, and ask the
guests to help themselves.

10. “The decline of chivalry.”
Since gaining a more equal status
with men, women no longer ex-
pect deference as the “weaker”
sex. Among other things, the old
hats-off-in-elevator rule has been
completely revoked in business-
building elevators.

—IN.S.

B.B.C. Radio Programme

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m. News

Analyvis, 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra, 7.30 |

am, From the Third Programme, 7.55
am, Interlude, 8 am From
Editorials, 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade.

his Band, 845 a.m, Sandy MacPherson
at the Theatre Organ, 9 a.m, Close
Down, !2 noon The News, 12,10 p.m.
News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Dance Music,
12.30 p.m, Twenty Queitions, 1.10 p.m.
Racing Results, 1.'5 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m. Amything to Declare,
2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain, 2.15 p.m What the
Londoner Doesn't Know, 2.30 p.m.
Arthur Askey, 3 p.m. Sing it Again,
2.30 p.m, Sports Review, 4 p.m. The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4,15
p.m. Strike up the Music, 5 p.m,
Listeners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. Music for Dancing,
6.15 p.m. Starring Partners, 6.30 p.m.
Paul Temple and the Vandyke Affair,
News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Behind the News.
745 p.m. Weekly Sports Summary,
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Com-
poser of the Week, 830 p.m. Radio
Theatre, 10 p.m. The Newr, 10.0 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Any-
thing to declare, 1045 p.m. Youre
Feithfully, 1) p.m. Your Song Parade

7 p.m. The



a

BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY







Return ....;. $172.80
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

ST. LUCIA
Single Laces ‘2 eee
Return

Re $ 48.
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
anenmnener
rc - $190.00

Return ........ $342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

PUERTO RICO
Single



a
Return ........
FREQUENT FLIGHTS



—_—

See
») 10TH ANNIVERSARY

BWIA @®

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AinwaAy'
Airways House, P.OS.

Lower Broad Street,



Bridgetown.
i Phone 4585 iy
SSS SS

reaches for al

ADVOCATE

















the |}



atupert’s Autumn Fronpanes Ot



nog o e thee ing and
they fill side pockets
“ Hooray,

primroses.

mere than we need,” cries

there ave time,”

Chere will + oa =? eS ese SS
me" mummy a
b 5, fo ae Ud pnakennee” then FS thistle aliey
t 1d Edward set again with

to Robin
be fe all in

‘ec ar
ee, oes

et

thee Foam
ae showing

the ag and species contents



SPECIAL !
EMPIRE CLUB FETE

with
2 Hours of SCINTILLATING MUSIC

TO-NITE — EANK HALL

by
“THE KATZENJAMMERS”
and
Percy Green’s Orchestra After




FLASH
AND DANCE

AQUATIC cLUR CINEMA | (Members only)

MATINEES: FO-DAY & WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

dee Directed by Ted Torsion © Screen Play by Mel Dinel

ee ae
ACADEMY AWARD Picture



Fred



| ASTAIRE

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING

Vera Red
ELLEN SKELTON

MIDNITE SHOW TO-NITE 12 O’CLOCK

THAT NITE WITH YOU

Arlene

DAHL
THREE LITTLE WORDS =
§

AND
MR. BIG



| GLORIA JEAN & DON O’CONNOR

SIN TOWN & GET HEP TO LOVL

Save Your '2 Tickets and Win A Hamper

FRANCHOT TONE and SUSAN FOSTER
TO-MORROW MIDNITE SHOW 12 O’CLOCK
















Last



MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th
Leo Gorcey & Bowery Boys in &
BOWERY BOMBSHELL



gus



Walt Disney’s

Also The Color Short

ROSEANNA Mc.COY

Farley Granger—Joan Evans

“Holiday Hamper”



LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY

David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN in
George BRENT in

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 5 & 8.:10)
“BARRICADE”

———
————————eeEeeeeeee—ET———eeee—ooeemeeeeeeS |]

GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY ONLY 8.30 |'.M.

JOHN LOVES MARY & [Bec

Ronald REAGAN

MIDNITE TO-NITE 30TH
Leo GORCEY & East Side KIDS in

Mr. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN & MAN from TEXAS

Opening Sunday “LOOK FOR THE THE SILVER LVER LINING” &* ‘STRANGE ALIBI"
=< $$

EEC enn

Cordial Greetings



PLAZA Theatre—BsRIDGETOWN
4 SHOWS 4

TO-DAY AND MONDAY
9.30 a.m.

(R.K.O. RADIO)
SUNDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, and Continuing

“CINDERELLA”
Color by Technicolor

“SEAL ISLAND”

MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th (R.K.O. Radio)
Samuel Goldwyn’s

5 & 8.30 P.M.



, 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

To-nite 0th at 8.30—Save your Half Tickets

George O’BRIEN (New)
MARSHAL OF
MESA CITY









(Warner's Double)

“KISS IN THE DARK”
“GOD'S COUNTRY AND THE WOMAN



Color by eee 4 Tickets

PLAZA Theatre = OisTN

(2 New Monosram Pictures)
Johnny Mack BROW
“LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Last “HOLIDAY HAMPER”
TO-NITE 8.30 show save your ‘%



(Warner's

e
To all Our Customers
and Friends
We Extend
BEST WISHES
Sse ROP slg

A PROSPEROUS
co. And...

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
3

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

AGN NEN GGA GBA GSN OR BN NK SN SN SLR RNS

Double)

ame A Criminal



Sally GRAY—Trevor HOWARD

2 Monogram Pictures)
Peer Tex RITTER & ee horse
HITE FLASH in



SATURDAY,



DECEMBER 30, 1950

MAKE YOUR .RESERVATLONS

CLUB
MORGAN

Open Every Night
throughout the holidays

| EMPIRE

To-day 445 and 830 and
continuing
David O. Selznick’s
“DUEL IN THE SUN”
Starring
Jennifer Jones — Gregory
Peck
with.
Joseph Cotton and Lionel
Barrymore.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.

M.G.M. Presents . .
“NEPTUNES
DAUGHTERS”

Starring
Ester Williams and Red
Skelton ~

To-day to Tuesday 4.30
and 8.15
M.G.M. Smashing Double
Starring Hayden and Louis
Calhern in .

“THE ASPHALT
JUNGLE”
«eng...

“DIAL 1119”
with

Marshall Thompson and
Virginia Field.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.





Republic Western Double
Monte Hale in—

“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST”

and .

“RENEGADES OF THE
SONORA”
Starring
Allan “Rocky” Lane and his
stallion, Black Jack.












A VERY SPECIAL
CUSTOMERS &

Happy







>
8
|
F
0
R
A
i
'



ROYAL

To-day 5 and 8.30 and
Continuing
David O. Selznick’s .
“DUEL IN THE SUN”
Starring
Jennifer Jones—Gregory
Peck with .
Joseph Cotton and. Lionel
Barrymore.

—_——$——$————
TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.

Triple Attraction:
Allan “Rocky” Lane in

“LIGHTNIN IN THE
FOREST”
“UNMASKED”

‘SUNDAY NIGHT AT MID
NITE
Republic Action Double .
“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST
a ae
“ANGEL AND THE
BADMAN”

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.45 and 8.15—
Tomorrow 4.45 and 8.30
First Instalment Columbia
Serial

“CODY OF THE PONY
EXPRESS”
Starring
Jock O’Mahoney—Dickie
Moore with
Peggy Stewart and William
Faweett.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.



Republic Whole Serial —
“ZORRO’S BLACK
WHIP”

Starring
George J. Lewis and Linda
Stirl!





RINGING: IN

THE NEW YEAR

1951

GREETING TO OUR
FRIENDS FOR A

and Lrosperous

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

INC.

IN B.G.



We are now

receiving a

Shipment of

PRESTCOLD 44
REFRIGERATORS

Will those

could not obtain

. our last

Customers who
theirs from

shipment

PLEASE “CALL IN AND

BOOK
ADVERTISE







in thee ADVOCATE

NOW.

=s

or ecm







SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950



Golden F leece

As the lL S. begins its p

Unc 9am is loosening his purse strings to enter the inter-
national market in an expensive quest for large supplies of

wool, which to-day is truly
Boxing Will
Go First

ity Pat Robinson

NEW YORK,

Boxing probably will be the
first to feel Unele Sam’s axe in
the event that it should become
necessary to curtail or even to
abolish certain sports in a national
emergency.

In talks with some military men
l.tely, we gathered the impression
that this time Uncle Sam is going
to figure that if the pugs can
fight with gloves for cash, they
also should be able to pack a gun
for their country.

And Uncle Samuel won't lt
himself be kiddeq into taking
them on as_ so-called morale
builders in rear echelons for the
amusement of the boys who may
have to do the real fighting.

We understand, too, that Uncle
Sam is going to tighten up on
the rules concerning deferments.
We already have seen one young
Major League Piteher given 4-F
status merely because he has one
bad ear drum

Pack A Gun

That bum ear drum does not
prevent him from hearing every-
thing his manager whispers to
him nor prevent him from pitch-
ing Why shouldn’t he paek a
gun like the rest of the boys not
so fortunate as to have a Major
League Ball Club back of him?





Madison Square Garden author-|

ities will shed no tears if boxing

should be given. a recess for a!

time. The Garden actually lost
money on the last fight Friday
night when only a handful paid
about $13,000 to watch a sfinkeroo
staged by the I.B.C.

Some of the Garden stock-
holders would like to see boxing
abolished entirely in the Garden.
The Garden could fill those dates
—26 this year—now taken up by
fights. In fact, the Garden has
a waiting list of conventions, etc.
only too eager to move in if box-
ing moves out.

The fight racket never was in
such poor condition as it is today.
And for many reasons,

The main reason, of course, is
lack of talent.

A second reason is poor match-
making and use of house fighters
to the exclusion of others trying
to break into the oe

Financial Gains

Another reason is the lack of
common sense among the man-
agers of fighters who went 100
per cent. the best of it in trying
to protect their meal tickets.

The powers that be in the
racket would have you believe
that the attendance of fights has
dwindled almost to the vanishing
point only because there is a
shortage of entertainment dollars
available

That is pure hokum, The New
York race tracks showed a gain
both in attendance and betting
while the fight game has been
losing. And there is no hotter
fight fan than the average race
track punter,

But while the turf follower may
be a sucker for the races he does
not carry that wide-eyed in-
nocence into the fight racket. He
knows his fighters and he knows
when he is being fed a turkey.

There hasn’t been a fight this
year worth more than a five-buck
top and the promoters should
have paid the fans to attend most
of the shows they staged. Fight
fans may like to waltz but they
don’t like to watch them.—I.

WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR





S. the states. —(I

ASHINGTON,

artial mobii zation programme,

_the “golden fleece.”
A compelling reason for ithe
intensive buy mg programme is
indicated by the recent disclosure
that the country has failed to
build’ wn adequate stockpile of
wool to meet the present emer-
gency. Meanwhile, prices for this
vital commodity. have soared to
the highest level in history, notes
the National Geographic Society.
Although practically every
nation grows some wool, most of
it comes from Southern Hem-
isphere countries — Austral’a,
Argentina, New Zealand, South
Africa and Uruguay. Australia is
the world’s leader, accounting for
about one-feurth of the inter—
national supply. Large producers
in the Northern Hemisphere are
the United States, Great Britain,
Spain, France and [Italy
Demand

But U.S. demand for wool has
far outdistanced the domestic
supply. The nation normally con-
sumes about 800 million pounds
annually; domestic sources yield
little more than a par of. that
amount. At Boston, long a centre
£ wool trade activity, prices in
recent woeks have risen to as
much as $3 a pound for certain
good grades of cleaned wool.
Synthetics, such as nylon-type
fibre, have been used as wool
substitutes, but none has proved
whelly satisfactory. In some re-
spects modern man is nearly as
dependent upon fleece from his
sheep as were the ancients,
Archaeologists have found evi-
dence of domesticated sheep as
early as the Stone Age. The origin
of primitive weaving is lost in
antiquity, but ancient Babyloni-
jans and Egyptians were adept at
weol working, and the Phoeni-
cians made and sold wool cloth-
ing throughout the Mediterranean
world






Spinster

Our term “spinster”, for an
unmarried woman, is a_ legacy
from the wool trade of the Mid-
dle Ages, when most of the weav-
ing in the great castles was done
by maiden ‘“‘gentlewomen.” John
Kay’s invention of the fly shuttle,
patented in 1738, was the first
of a series of industrial develop-
ments which revolutionized the
wool trade. By 1870, machines
had displaced most of the hand-
workers in the industry.

Various animals such as the
alpaca, llama, goat and Angora
rabbit yield wool, but by far the
largest percentage comes from
sheep. The cradle of the modern
sheep breeding industry was
Spain, homeland of the famed
Merinos. These sheep are the
incestors of most of the 200
breeds recognized today. Ferdi-
nand and Isabella, sovereigns of
Spain in the time of Columbus,
considered the Merinos so valu-
able that they put to death any
person attempting to export one.

For centuries wool trading and
manufacture have been of major
ecomonic importance in Great
Britain. Symbotieing this fact,
Queen Eliz chancellor in
the House 6f° ’s customarily
sat upon a cloth-covered . sack
of wool. To this day the* Lord
Chancellor's ghmir is known as

the ‘“‘woolsa
ckntty

Australia made its entry into
the wool growing field in 1804
when Merinos from the royal
flock of England’s King George
III. were imported. Today sheep
and wool provide jobs for nearly
one-third of Australia’s people.
Sydney is the industry’s big
market, where the Soviet gov-
ernment in recent years has been
making large purchases.

Before World War II the US.
sheep census was about 58 mil-
lion; at present the number is
only some 30 million, Economists
believe two factors are largely
responsible for the decrease
attractive meat. prices, which
have resulted in the slaughter of
many animals, and the high cos?
of maintaining flocks. Texas is
the largest wool producer among







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BARBADOS



Bridgetown In'
The Days Of
“Philosophies”

If you dropped in on 55-year-|
old William Bignol down by ‘he!
Bridgetown Taxi Co., and found ; .
him in a good mood, he would} ganization flourishing behir
tell you = = ea when el In the Russian Zone of
were only about CC cars in “rn 2 re peg
Barbados, when. the roads about| ern maries, | Tquaesce of Au
the city were white and when| CC-@municating with other
carriage, buggy and-tram owners|. United States,
used to carry ona big. business The Russians don’t like

|
Bignol looks older than 55 and|
when he talks to you’ from behind |
his shades he seems very ex-|
perienced. He is a short thick-set} ¢ ‘
man with a wooden ‘foot: hel aea Zone 4-H clubs are called
weats a khaki uniform. Now he| Unions of Rural Youth
works with the Transport Board!

It’s too popular.
The only éffective Russiar
“nyet”



those days. There being nojand their projects—whic
number, one could not identify} ed livestock
a ear easily jattend country

melud

j chen, Land Salzburg, and Ried

In the early ‘twenties
early ‘twenties, cars \Upper Austria

carried a number behind, but}
none in front

If Bignol had. not lost his foot}
when he was a boy; he would|have helpe tremendously eve
as he liked driving in the old | clubs,
days, he dislikes it now. He] tp each provir
does not think he could conform | ¢fjcial

himself with the many regulation | programme





“Landaus speak the German-equivalent of
A carriage used to c¢ three} “head. heart, hands, health,” the
passengers. Bignol told the| 4-H slogan.
Advocate yesterday that there Four-H

were a few “Landaus”, a typa@j Varied. Hens are laying



200 egg

six passengers
seldom used for public transpor-j|ans never could before — peas
ation, but more for their owne bean

mountain farms once believed
When tourists came to the|too high for grain to develop
island in 1910, private car owners According
used to rent them their cars./the 4-H
There were not any taxi com- important purposes:
panies. 1.

to American officials

They give Austrian young-
Men used to ride tall tricycles}Sters a much closer tie to home
in the days of tram cars. And|and community, helping to halt
people called them “Philosophies.” | the drift from the farms to the
. !big cities, something which has
When Bignol was 18 he worked} jong worried Austrian officials.
with the Tram Line Company 9 co
. . ee r 2. The
cleaning tram lines. His job with
the Transport Board .now is to

y are usually the Aus-
trian youth’s first encounter with
direct car drivers where to park elections. The members elect their
in the Lower Broad Street park- own officers with a free and open
ing spot. He has a keen eye and ballot in which boys and girls
can easily detect where space is have equal rights, acquainting
and can gauge the size of a ear them with the democ ratic process
and tel] the driver, “Your car is} 3. They help Austrian agri
too big for this space,” by aj cultural, hard hit by the war, in
glance at the car. the attempt to cope with its im-
j portant role of meeting the food
: Before cars used to be parked | demands of the population

in Lower Broad Street, donkey,
mule and hand carts used to be
parked there. From the time he
could remember, Bignol said,
those evergreen trees were there.

From the very start, Austrian
boys and girls adopted the clubs
with great enthusiasm and many
an old-timer of the Alpine com-
munities—watching the interest
* of the “youngsters—-said they ‘are
the most successful. innovation

Pilots Must Give they have seen in their lives.
. The 4-H club members usually
Flight Plans iiearisiae th eit schout houses

and, after having greeted each
WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 other with the familiar Austrian
Airmen must give flight plans} solutation “Gruess Gott,” discuss
for planes entering or moving] their latest problems and swap
within certain zones over the
United States under a Govern-
ment order which went into effect : bw aa
ed : ; | guage would reely be under-
today. ‘ But the Civil Aeronautic stood by American farm youths,
Administration who issued the but their discussion on cows,
regulation said that enforcement) 7 “o- dene and canning vro-
would be delayed 15 days to give| P'S: Sarcens ar Parnitt iB i °:
airmen time to familiarise them- jects would seem familiar in Iowa
selves with the rules and the e-| 9 Vermont : y
stricted areas. The zones extend| In fact, Austrian 4-H clubs are





ideas
Like their greeting, their lan-



along the entire west coast, the}organized much as their counter- |

northern part of the Atlantic parts in the U.S. Austrian club
coast, much of the Canadian and|members are also catching the
Mexican borders and around|spirit of working together on
atomic installations, The regula-|projects connected with farm





tion was aimed to hélp Air Force} life, although it is quite new.

defence units identify planes in Last winter, when villages in

“security areas euter. the Austrian Alps were snow-
bound, Austrians painstakingly





laboured over letters Ameri-

can club members to exchange





Canadian Rates

DECEMBER. 29, 1950

CANADA
62 9/10% pr, Cheques on
Bankers
Demand 61 1/10% pr
Draft 60.95% pr
Sight Drafts 60 8/10% pr
62 8/10°% pr Cable

Curre

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4 Hs Behind
The Curtain pee

the 38th parailei
are Going
j job”, he said tonight

The 4-H movement, a typically cornfed American insti-|° General

tution if ever there was one, is probably the only “ami” or- | pointed

applies to the neme, In the projects with

In Austria, a country of cen- __The letters were sent to the

Sugar and syrup used to be|Amy lent the hand that started

or put a number on a car in/|transpeortation to club members
so that they could

fair at Seekir-

| Austrian officials at the fairs
jwere impressed with the aceom-
plishments of club member and

have been a driver, But much/since in establishment of the

“e, paid Austrian
; are in charge of the 4-H

| To-day, 18.000 youngsters

accomplishments are

of carriage which could carry}a year instead of 60, members are
six bass rs. Buggies were] growing vegetables that Austri-
tation, more fo ners’ ans, squash, cucumbers, beets
convenience. ~—-and hybrid corn is growing on

clibs are serving three



ADVOCATE

visited
VIENNA

id the Iron Curtain

Austria, like in the three wesi-
strian youngsters are 4-H’ers— a
thousands of members in the! ¢

it a bit, to be sure.

agricultural | “i: field
rican young-

1 ideas tories and



sters Barbados Coast Station
Ships In Touch With

(West Indies) Ltd
communicate
ships through



Especiaily in tne Russian Zone | >

rought tow , mule i mushroomin 1rough all for Sofia,
brought to town by mule and}& mu oming through all four i¢ was a thrill to hear from some-] 8. Lago
cow-drawn carts in 1910 when] zones. ; * eae ‘ ; Leiphie

; one 1 Nebraska, Pennsylvania, | Vetphic,
Bignol was a boy. Drivers did In the autumn of that year, North Carolina and Texas
not have to get a driver's license|U.S. Army vehicles furnished Cae ane as.





















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HEALING OIL

“They



|U.N. Troops Pushed
| Back Ten Miles

@ From

South

. ; ie
sen Sam Walker, trainers have lost the'r licens« The Jockey Club, however

recently killed Eighth Army Com- afte: tne fort ¢ drug h ietermined to clean wu horse
mander, Lieutenant General Wal- FE ve Ye Geeta oes cir e 5 :

Captain Walker formerly served
in the United States
They have | Division
discouraged membership but they have never banned 4-H. |General Walker will be flown to
the United States from
to-morrow .—Reuter.

in



ard Wireles

following

and his acquaintances cal) him tury-old, outdated = caine a ote tee, “this Wise. that he
“Peg.” methods, 4-H is doing a states. cultural supervisors and, this] ddvise that they ‘can now
: manlike job of getting across Spring, the first amswers came] Barbados Coast St:

Bignol lost his left foot hopping| modern American farming meth- back from the States, The arri-} S.S._ Pantrooper,

a mule cart. Even now his eyes} ods val of 4-H mail from America] &5. Tellahoma, §

will’ light up when he tells you! The movement began in the WS one of the great events in Br tama ont

of the joy he and his pals used spring of 1949 in the American the lives of the mountain farm | Calimare, :

to get from hopping mule carts.| zone. ECA dollars ang the US youths 5.8. Lugano

Birkaland, §.S. Lady Nelson, $.8
S$. Aleoa Core 5
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Sagitiaire, SS. Frontenac, }
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PAGE THREE

Trainers Up In Arms

LONDON

trainers are



Jockey Club rule is being so

gidly interpreted and enforced






far British racehorse

niles of |UR in arms. Although they don’t that every trainer now goes in

profess to be saints and angels fear of losing his license unless

good they object to the rule of racing he has something like a regular

which holds them responsible for police force watching every
Y ap- all cases of dopins f their human and every animal connec ~
Aide—de-Camp horses. ted with him
of the In the past two months three

been found in the saliva or racing in Britain and will con-

sweat of horses under their tinue to hold trainers responsible
charge for the condition of their horses
The trainers complain that the —INS














Sir Edward
Frankland

was among the first fo develop
the theory of valency, which
explains how the atoms that
$s H piety comstiqute all matter are held

, together, This theory played an
important part in the subsequent
growth of chemistry. With Sir
Lockyer, British
the existence of luelium in the sun. In addition, he was-ome of the leading authorities om
water supply, and instituted a systems for the periodic cxamination of water for bacteria
which brought lim widespread renown.

Born in Chuschtown, Lancashive, in 1823, Frankland was appeenticed to a druggist
in Lancaster until he went to London at the age of twenty to study chemistry. In 1858
he was appointed professor of chemistry at Owens College, Manchester, Retuming to
London ix 1857, he held appointments at St. Bartholomew's Hospital, The Royal Institution
and The Royal School of Mines. He was President of the Chemical
Society from 1871-3, and of the Institute of Chemistry from 1877-80.

The Royal Society awarded him its highest honour—the Copley Medal—
in 1894. Prankland was knighted in 1897, five pears before his death,

Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd, London,

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS iG ADVOCATE

Gree SS SSS Ponase

Printed wr the Adveeste Co., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown.
A

Saturday, December 30, 1950

SUGAR
THE Barbados
ciation has been





Sugar Producers’ Asso-
officially informed that
the 1951 price of sugar has been fixed at
£32. 17. 6 per ton cif. This is an increase
of £2. 7. 6 over the 1950 price.

To a community with a population of
approximately » 200,000 almost entirely
dependent upon sugar this will be cheer-
ing news. Barbados has always been
dependent on the revenue earned from her
staple industry for the maintenance of her
standard of jiving and the cost of adminis-
tration of the government. Oil is still a
potential revenue earner and Barbados
has not yet been able to find secondary
industries which will provide employment
for so many as the sugar industry.

This satisfactory price is the result of
long and patient negotiations begun in
1948 between the West Indian Sugar Pro-
ducers and the Ministry of Food. The
original demand for a long term agree-
ment to/purchase all the exportable sur-
plus from the West Indies was rejected by
the Food Minister and after discussions in
London the British Government agreed to
an eight year period subject to annual
revision.

Under the terms of this agreement the
additional £2. 7. 6. on the 1950 price in-
cludes the extra cost anticipated in the
production and export of the 1951 crop
especially the increased cost of bags which
at one time were not available. The in-
crease also wisely makes provision, in
accordance with the wishes of the Sugar
Producers, for an increase in wages for
those occupied in the industry,

In addition to the increase in the price of
sugar, that of molasses has been strength-
ened and ensures a greater revenue return
from the vacuum pan molasses export
market.

Recent estimates of the 1951 crop in this

island set the amount at 175,000 tons, This
does not in any way affect the price as

there is no competitive element in the sale
of this sugar to the British Government
but at the same time it affords a greater
margin for conversion into molasses sale-
able in a market without a quota and for
home consumption.

There is not all plain sailing, however,
even with this satisfactory increase in the
price of sugar and molasses. It will mean
greater revenue but there is still some
anxiety over the present position of bags.
These are necessary for the export of
sugar inasmuch as bulk shipment has not
yet come to the West Indies and they must
be available in quantities adequate to the
amount of sugar manufactured. At present
there is a shortage in the supply of jute
used in bag manufacture in India, but the
job of arranging for the remainder of the
supply which has been already ordered, is
in the capable hands of Mr. A. S. Bryden
and it is to be hoped that they will arrive
in time.

The question of the uniformity of price
between that of the West Indies and that
of the Commonwealth countries, accord-
ing to official sources remains to be settled
by the Ministry of Food.

Health For The Poor

THE opening of the St. Michael Medical
Centre at the Parochial Buildings during
the week is another step by the Vestry of
the parish to cater to the needs of the poor.
The centre has been set up for the con-
venience of the sick poor who need medi-
eal attentign without being confined in the
Almshouse.

It was customary in the past for all those
who needed medical attention to go to the
Almshouse where the parochial medical
officers examined and prescribed for them.
It entailed at times great discomfort as
they had to travel long distances. This will
now be avoided.

Last year provision was made for the
appointment of a third P.M.O. Attend-
ance at this centre was set out as part of
his duties and now the Centre has been
erected. There will be a nurse in attend-
ance and every facility given to those who
need attention there.

The St. Michael Vestry deserves to be
commended in taking another step in
catering to the needs of the poor of the
parish.





;
Tlyigg, shopping baskeTs are seen

isiry of Labour, €ach carrying

Over
Tiny

ople with a worried look. Enquiry

Bins a To (1) whether they were

sent

by a cerlain Martian newspaper, and

(2) who dropped a chunk of ice
down M" Isaacs’ back,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OLD Lows ALMANACK

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.
Guatemala, in Central America,
; a hotbed of Communist activity

gainst United States Interests.
In Guatemala the communists
ecame so bold that they threat-
ned the life of the American Am-
‘ assador, Richard C. Patterson Jr.

The situation was so grave that
‘ae Guatemala Government de-
tianded Patterson's recall on the
oretext that this “meddling” in
‘aiternal affairs endangered his

fe. '

Washington refused to recall
Patterson — officially, that is.
‘evertheless he returned to the
Tnited States last March and is
ow in Washington. He is still
\mbassador to Guatemala in ab-
»ntia.

Patterson is an outspoken diplo-
‘nat who pulls no punches when
,“iseussing the communists in
, (uatemala or anywhere else, Of
he communist threat to Ameri-
can interests in Guaternala, he
ays:

“Guatemala is the No..1 state

‘onomically in Central America,

We take roughly 90 per cent of
their exports and American cap-



|
|

j ital has large investments in
Banana Plantations, Railroads,
Electric Power Plants, Interna-

tional Airlines and Shipping.

“These interests have been pet-
secuted to such an extent by pro-
communist and extreme nation-
alistic elements that it is just a
question of hew much longer they
can hold out. The trouble the
communists gave me has alerted
American interests to the fact that
they are in danger of expropria-
tion. These acts of aggression
against American interests will
continue unless the American gov-
Dry provides appropriate ac-

in,

In Guatemala, as in other Latin
American countries, Washington
authorities say, the communist in-
fluence extends far beyond their
numerical strength.

They have infiltrated the gov-
ernment itself, obtaining some
key positions, Until recently there
had been no officially registered
communist party.

After Patterson’s departure,
however, the communists came
out in the open, resigning from
the parties into which they had
infiltrated. A movement is now
under way to start an avowedly

Marxist Party, flaunti the
communist hammer and sickle.

The present situation is regard-
ed as uncertain and dangerous.
The new President-Elect,
Jacobo Arbenz, due to take office
next March, is a military man
ostensibly anti-communist,

Arbenz, however, accepte i*
Communist support in the wo-
vember election and it was 4
major factor in his election, He
has the army behind him, but
Washington wonders whether
Arbenz, politically indebted to the
Communists, will dare oppose
them after he takes office.

That is a key question to which

Washington awaits an answer.
The situation is being watched
closely. Either way, as Washing-

ton sees it, Arbenz will be playing
a dangerous game.

If he goes along with the Com-
munists he will play into their
hands and may become, in effect,
a puppet President. If he opposes
them he risks possible revolution,
though it is presumed that he has
enough military strength to
handle any Red uprising.

One great source of Communist
strength in Guatemala is the
Trade Unions, which were organ-
ized and are controlled by Com-
munists, with the help of party
followers from Mexico and Cuba,

There are approximately 80,000
unionized workers. The largest
group, mostly industrial, is the
Federacion Sindecal de Guatem-

Ne aE eee een tat tsenensnsinnmesnsmnesneenanmnaisonniatiinliih

OUR READERS SAY:

Col, .

BY MALCOLM JOHNSON
INS Staff Correspondent

ala (FSG), led by the vociferous
Pinto Usaga, and claiming some
62,000 members.

Pinto, who has made violently

anti-US, speeches, was one of
the principal backers of Col.
Arbenz.

President Juan Jose Arevalo,
whom Arbenz is to succeed, pro-
fesses friendship for the United
States.

Nevertheless, it is pointed out

in Washington that Arevalo
throughout his administration
has temporized with, if not

encouraged, the communists,

Preaching what he calls
“spiritual socialism”, Arevalo has
been friendly wit communist

officials from other countries, en-
tertaining them in his home, ac-
cepting their influence and em-
ploying some of them in his gov-
ernment,

Through the Federation of Latin
American workers (CTAL),
Guatemala’s trade unionists are
affiliated with the World Feder-
ation of Trade Unions, which
the A.F. of L. and the C.I.O.
have denounced as a tool of the
Soviet Union.

*The
askea me to tm on.
Miss Carmichael, that there's
absoluteiy nothing in the text

has
you

Director-General
e838

t icete what Aladdin

‘o. ind
thinks of Mao Tse-tung.”







Another factor which helps
make Guatemala today a danger
spot in Latin America is a strong
nationalistic feeling. The na-
tionalists, while anti-communists.
resent the economic control of
American companies,

The communists

are seizing
upon this issue by agitating
strikes and encouraging the

threat of expropriation of Ameri-
can investments, just as Mexico
expropriated oil resources years
ago.

Mexico And Venezuela

Mexico and Venezuela are stra-
tegically and economically im-
portant to the United States, yet
both countries are plagued with
Communist influences attempting
to undermine friendlyw relations
with us,

In this period of world crisis,
when the political stability of
Latin American governments is
vital to this country, Venezuela
has undergone a succession of rev-
olutions, culminating last month
in the assassination of President
Carlos Delgado Chalbaud.

PROPHECIES’ FOR 2952



Guatemala Hot Spot

The Venezuelan government is
now in the hands of a Junta headed
by German Suarez Flamerich, but
the Communists, while officially
outlawed as a party, are still busy
generating hate against the U.S.

As in other Latin American
countries, they attack “American
imperialism,” American invest-
ments, particularly in oil, and the
“Imperialistic war in Korea.”

Economically, Venezuela is one
of the world’s largest suppliers of
oil. Its geographic proximity to
us makes it more important as a
source of supply than the Middle
East, especially in the event of
war with the Soviet Union,

This source of supply could be
In

vital to the United States.
World War II, for instance, Ven-
ezuela supplied us with almost
one and a half million barrels of
oil daily, or almost enough for
the U.S, Navy’s Atlantic fleet.

In addition, Venezuela is rich
in iron ore, possessing some of the
purest deposits in the world. It
is also the biggest customer for
U.S. exports in all Latin America,
and the second biggest cash cus-
tomer in the world.

Washington notes that the Com-
munist influence in Venezuela be-
gan developing in the early 30's,
illegally. The party first became

legal in 1945 under President
Isaias Medina
Shortly thereafter, the Demo-

cratic action party of Romulo
Betancourt — leftish, but non-
Communist—-came into power,
only to fall in 1948.

There are now two Communist
elements in Venezuela, One stems
from the official party (PCV),
which was outlawed last May fol-
lowing a strike in the oil fields.
The other is the Proletarian Rev-
olutionary Party, usually identi-
fled as PRP (C) meaning Com-
munist,

The PRP (C) is now the only
remaining legal party dominated
by Communists. Its chief strength
is in labour unions. A

Mexico often is cited as a
classic case of the historical
causes for Communist exploita-
tion of hostility to the United
States.

Public activity of the Commun-
ists in Mexico is not important,
says Washington, but they have
made inroads in two classes—the

“intellectuals” and the union
workers.
Sometimes, according to stu-

dents of Communist activity in
Latin America, there seems to be
a hair-line difference between the
strongly nationalistic Mexican re-
volutionary ideology and_ the
Communist party line, insofar as
they affect relations with the U.S.

The two, however, should not
be confused. ‘The strictly Mexi-
can revolutionaries are strongly
nationalistic and therefore un-
friendly to American capital in
Mexico, but they are not Com-
munists.

Among the organized workers.
Mexico of course has the most
powerful pro-communist labour
leader and organizer in all Latin
America—Vicente Lombardo Tole-
dano.

The Soviet Communist emis-
saries n Mexico long ago recog-
nized the country’s strategic im-
portance in the event of war be-
tween the U.S. and Russia.

Accordingly, the opinion of in-
vestigators seems to be that Mexi-
co long ago became a centre of
Communist conspiracy for sabo-
tage, espionage and concerted ef-
forts to engender hatred for the
U.S. among the Mexican people

Despite steadily improved
friendly. relations between the
two governments, the Communists
have succeeded to some extent in
this objective.

INS.









































1
1
‘
'

iCommunist Menace Causes;

Big Rise In Defence Costs |

OTTAWA.

National defence in 1950 thrust aside any
financial restraint and became big and costly
business for Canada. It swirled far ahead
of all other types of government expendi-
ture.

As the year ends, the era of the $1,000,000, -
000 military budget is only three months
distant. It will come with the next federal
budget. A sombre cabinet, facing up to a
world in crisis, has said it will.

It came fairly close in 1950. For a year
that started off with a relatively modest in-
crease planned for defence, it came start-
lingly close’ to the billion dollar mark. It
started off with a $425,000,000 defence budget
and ended up around $850,000,000.

The reasons were obvious and threatening.
They could be compressed into one word:
Korea. Or, going deeper, Russia.

The ramifications were more complex. The
extra $440,000,000 voted by parliament at its,
Fall emergency session was needed largely |
not for Canada herself but for her allies. The
government, accepting Canada’s “ interna-



tional obligations in a two-fold way, got|!

$300,000,000 to carry out a programme of
helping arm Europe.

The first shipments, spearhead of equip-/;

ment for a division, went forward to the
Netherlands late in the year. An equal
amount will go to the Netherlands or an-
other Atlantic Pact ally next year.

The cost of Canada’s Korean activities was
placed tentatively at $50,000,000 for the ex-)
isting fiscal year. But the programme was
broader than that. It called for acceleration
and expansion all along the line in a field
where costs have become staggering—
$400,000 for a single one-seater fighter plane.

Korea was behind all this. But it also had
its good points. It broke the log jam in
Washington and opened the way for revival
of the wartime economic integration of
Canada and the United States for the pur-
poses of arms production. It brought inten-
sified drives for the St. Lawrence Seaway
as a defence project.

It spurred civil defence planning and
brought the green light for communities to
start getting ready for the worst. It electri-
fied the movement towards integrated west-
ern defence through the Atlantic Pact.

The biggest costs were ahead and late in
the year cabinet ministers indicated to the
Federal-Provincial Conference there is no
way of telling just how large they will be.
That would depend on the wave of crises
breaking around the periphery of the free
world. But they would hit at least $1,000,-
000,000 in 1951-52, bringing with them high-
er taxes and blows at the civilian economy.





Britain’sEconomic Advance
LONDON.

Britain in 1950 began to pay her way as a
trading country, but rising raw-material
prices and a full-blooded re-armament pro-
gramme permitted little relief from auster-
ity.

In the first six months of the year, the
country’s economic climate changed radi-
cally and remarkably. Almost without any-
body noticing it, “boom” began to replace
“crisis” in talk of Britain’s external economic
position. From January to June, the sterl-
ing area’s gold and dollar reserves—so low
the previous autumn that Britain drastically

devalued the pound sterling—rose by
£ 262,000,000.
Britain herself accounted for only

£ 36,000,000 of the increase. The rest was
provided by Marshall Aid and increasing
sterling-area sales to the dollar countries.
These commodities sold at booming prices,
prompting economists to warn that the in-
crease might be only temporary. But pro-
duction in Britain was up nine per cent. and
the country seemed ready to reap the bene
fits of post-war efforts.

Then came Korea. The United Nations’
decision to try to halt aggression meant big-
ger arms programmes. Stockpiling princi-
pally by the United States, sent prices soar-
ing. Britain decided that rearmament and
the dollar-export drive—now finally gaining
real momentum—must share priority. But
there were difficulties.

At the year’s end, some manufacturers
complained they could not obtain materials
for dollar industries because of the switch
to war production. Diversion of manpower
posed similar problems. —C.P.





|
has been characterised as surpris- autocratic and absurd dealingSand steal flowers as soon as +R

tlemen had rendered to W.1.
Di Cricket. Apparently the Board ing, impertinent and ungratefu. will no longer be tolerated, are placed on graves.
isharmony After spending a couple of did not see the necessity of re- From a recent communication _ There is no insular feeling when = y would mention for the infor-
To the Editor, The Advocate— days behind closed doors, the Crding their appreciation of the from Headquarters, it is made I seriously suggest that Worrell. mation of RP. and others that
SIR,—Now that the proposed Public was kept waiting for services of the Captain, Manager, clear that until we are reconciled Weekes, Walcott, Marshall and the practice of removin

visit of the West Indies Cricket
Team to Australia has been settled,
those of your readers who have
followed the conduct of the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control
from just before the visit of the
1948 M.C.C. Team, to the recent
Meeting which took place in Trin-
idad a few months ago, must have
formed certain opinions. Perhaps
some may agree that seldom has
any public body established sucn

be
nouncement,
throughout
taneously,

supposedly



nearly a week for what was to
a grand and

to
the

The release of the sacred and
confidential decisions of the Board
merely revealed what negotiations
took place between
Mr. R, K. Nunes and the Austra-
lian Board of Control which re-
sulted in the W.I. being forced to

dramatic pro- â„¢Man in assisting the team to pil?
be released UP the tidy sum of £32,000. The
Islands simul- Press Release did

fact that all the members of the
Team, save one, received $720.00.

There were many

condescended te

Assistant Manager and Baggage-

omissions of great interest, but of
course, dear reader, it’s none of
your business, so what?

Proceeding onwerds the Board

not mention the shall not receive

“until

other important

allocate £2,000

to the fact that the money is the
property of the Board, and is now
held in trust in Jamaica, that we

there is a better under-
standing of the position.” To be
more specific until our
changes and we desist irum ques-
tioning the decisions of “the gen-
tlemen who have been chosen to
do whatever is best in the inter-
est of W.I. Cricket”; we shall not

his retirement,

a single penny team ard make

attitude

Goddard should stand firm to-
gether, let Mr. Nunes come out of

achieve that happy union and co-
operation which did not exactly
distinguish his best efforts in 1928.

flow-
ers from grave plots by children
and adults has been brought to
the attention of the Westbury
Cem Commissioners who
have made further efforts to
control this pilferage by seeking
to amend the. Westbury Ceme-

select his own
every effort to

ERIC INNISS. tery Act whereby a_ greater S : Tuborg Beer.
measure of control can be at- FRUIT in tins miele
Graves tained in combatting this nuis- Guavas.
To the Editor, The Advocate— ance. However, it is to be regretted ‘SB Grapes. After Your EMPIRE

that persons entering the West-

a gecpra ot unpopular, autocratic undertake their third consecutive each to the four principal colonies S@re in the spoils usa tide an ceaeen . ew bury Cemetery should be so

oot ede witie me tour to a distant land, It failed for the purpese of improving ex- The time has assuredly come bedos Advocate of the 2ist inst, Tevoid of the elementary pene!

short space of time : 4 significantly to tell us that the isting seating accommodation at when Mr. President and his under the caption of “Graves” Ples of decency as to make neces

8 5 : : President was granted and accept- the principal grounds. However, stooges must be plainly told, and subscribed by RIP. 1 was ‘ary specific laws for the contre
The most recent example of this ed $1,200.00, the Honorary Secre- little Barbados, whose contingent that however charming and con- requested by this individual to Of this practice

tomfoolery took place at the meet- tary a mere $2,400.00, accompanied made quite an appreciable contri- genial they can be when no have the Cemetery cleaned up S. A, BULLIN, |

ing of this august body which was

held in Trinidad in October.

by pious resolutions recording the
valuable services which these gen-

bution to the financial success of
the tour reacted in a manner which

plans,

opposition is forthcoming to their
quips and pranks,

such children who

for the coming festival of those

Superintendent & Treasurer
Westbury Cemetery Board.

frequent there

PAA PA PATE

















SATURDAY, DECEMBER 35, 1950
—————— ee OOM)
D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Usually Now
Tins ORANGE JUICE .........+--> AA 40
Tins LAMBS TONGUES ..........-- 70 63
Bots. McEWANS BEER ...........-- 26 20

A Happy and Lrosperous

New ‘Year

Go all our Friends and Customers



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687, 4413 & 4251

NOTICE

DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience
to their importer friends and customers caused by the

congestion 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
expected shortly.

°

DA COSTA & CO.,, LTD.

Our Rest Wishes
for Prosperity
in the Coming


§ Da COSTA & CO. LTD.

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DESSERTS

Royal Puddings.
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Jelly Powders (5 Flavours).
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SS



SATURDAY, DECEMBER

30, 1950

More Acres Will
Yield 1951 Sugar Crop

ACCORDING to returns received under
Cane Census Act, 1937 (1937-7).
ed by plantations in 1951 is
12,555.14 acres of plant canes and

the Sugar
the total acreage to be reap-
35,020.72 acres, made up of

22,465.58 acres of ratoons

of all kinds. The acreage to be reaped by plantations in
1951 exceeds that of 1950 by 779.47 acres; ieee is a decrease

of 880.64 acres of
acres of ratoons.

Vestry Nomination
Day Is January 2

NOMINATION DAY for the
Vestries of the island is fixed for
Tuesd2y January 2, and rumour
is that there will be a cortest in
some of the parishes.

In St. Michael, Mr. J. W.
Hewitt, Master Tailor of Cole-
ridge Street who was unsuccess-
ful at the polls last year, will
again be appealing to the elec-
torate. Mr. Dan F. Blackett of
the Torch newspaper will also
be seeking election. The names of
oihers proposing to’ contest the
seats of last year’s Vestrymen in
the various parishes are not yet
oe.

he personnel ef the last Ves-
tries were:
ST. MICHAEL

Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.; Mr.
T. W. Miller; Mr. H. A. Tudor;
Mr. F. C. Goddard, M.C.P.; Mr.
Vv. W. A. Chase; Mr. F. McD
Symmonds; Mr. A. §S. Bryden;
Mr. C. C. Browne; Mr. B, A:
Weatherhead; Hon. V. C. Gale,
M.L.C.; Mr. C. A. Braithwaite; ;
Mr. A. R. Toppin; Mr. D. G,
iaeoosk, Gre Mr. T. Bowring;



Mr. C. Bethell, M.C.P.;
Mr. J. K. C. Grannum.
CHRIST CHURCH

Mr. G. C. Ward; Mr. F. Cc.

Goddard; Mr. C. S. McKenzie;
Mr. H. St. G. Ward; Hon'ble
A. G. Gittens, M.L.C.; Mr. C. M.
Drayton; Mr. J. E. Webster:
Mr. V. W. A. Chase; Mr. C. D.
Branford; Mr. G. C. Ashby;

Mrs. H. A. Talma; Mr. U. J
Parravicino; Mr. Hugh Garnes;
Mr. A. M. Jones; Mr. C. Ifill:

Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

ST, PHILIP
Mr. A. G. F. Farmer; Mr.
D. D. Garner, M.C.P.; Mr. E. L.
Lyte; Mr. T. D. Mayers; Mr.
E. L. Moore; Mr. A. T. Skeete;

Mr. R. B. Skeete; Mr. H. L
Smith; Mr. R. St.C, Weekes:
Mrs. F. E. Daysh.
ST. JAMES
Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. J. H.
Wilkinson, M.C.P.; Mr. A. L.

Jordan; Mr, C. G. Massiah; Mr.
S. Massiah; Mr. A. G. Johnson;
Mr. W. W. Denny; Mr. E.
Holder; Mr, R. S. Bancroft; Mr.
D. E. Webster.

ST. JOSEPH
Mr. W. R. Coward; Mr. A, P.
Cox; Mr. H. W. Carter; Mr. L. L.
Gill; Mr. J. i :
L. E. Smith, M.C.P.; Mr. G. R.
Hutson; Mr. C. A. Williams; Mr.
J. Branch; Mr. W. I. Gooding.
St. JOHN
Mr. C. C. \Greenidge; Mr.
R. DeC. O’Neale; Hon, J. D.
Chandler, M.L.C.; Hon. G. D. L/
Pile, O.B.E.; M.L.C.; Mr, B. .L.

Barrow; Mr. F. D. G. Simpson}
Mr, M. M, Greaves; Mr. E, L.
Clarke; Mr.” J: W. Chandleér,
Mr. N. B. Howell. ie
ST, PETER go wut
Mr. G. C. Gill; Mr. C, Thorn¢
ton; Mr. T. S. Chandler; Mr
D, EB. Corbin; Mr, C. H. By
Gordon; Mr. P. Whitehead; Mr.
D. G. Bannister; Mr. W .W
Bradshaw; Mr. G. C. Parris;
Mr. A. A. Gill.
ST. LUCY

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.;
Mr. E. L. Ward, M.C.P.; Mr.
E. L. Bannister; Mr. F. A
Greaves; Mr. W. L. Greaves;
Mr. G, G. Harris; Mr. K. C.
O’Neale; Mr. W. H. Yearwood;
Mr. I. C. Sobers; Mr. G. Fitz G.

O’Neale.
ST. THOMAS

Mr. J, Mahon; Mr. R. E.
Reeves; Mr. K. Sandiford; Mr.
C. M. Collins; Mr. A. E. Cave;
Mr. L. D. Gili; « DC.
Thorne; Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr
W. T. Gooding; Mr. D. A. Wat-

son.
ST, GEORGE

Hon. G. D. L. Pile, O.B.E.;
M.L.C.; Mr. C. L. Sealy; Mr.
H. A. Dowding, M.C.A; Mr.
H, H. Goring; Mr, A. C. Gor-
ing; Mr. M. A. Wilkinson; Mr.
Cc. I. B. Gill; Mr, A. D. Vieira;
Mr. E. §S. Robinson; Mr. R. E,

King.
. ANDREW

Mr. B. S._ Wilkinson; Mr.
J. HU. Bovell; Mr. McDonald
Chandler; Mr. G. L, Farmer;
Mr. D. A. Foster; Mr. E. D.
Foster; Mr. J. A, Haynes; Mr.
WwW. W. Foster; Mr. B. S.
Vaughan; Mr. S. A. Worrell.

Potatoes Arrives

OVER 200 crates and 550 bags
of potatoes arrived for Barbados
yesterday among the cargo of the
Willemstad which called from
Amsterdam and Hamburg.

Other cargo arriving by her in-
cluded canned fish, mackerel, ap-
ple sauce, confectionery, barley,
boneless hams, bacon, sultanas,
rolled oats, “Cyprus” wines, mar-







tini vermouth, beer, safety
matches, cognac and paper bags.
>

YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED
with THE NEW
200 CC.

VELOCETTE

LE.

















plant canes and an increase of 1,660.11

To the total of 35,020.72 acres te
be reaped by plantations must be

added the area planted by smalle: | Soci

cultivators estimated at approxi-
mately 7,000 acres, making a grand
total of 42,020.72 acres to be reap.
ed in 1951.

The initial estimate of the 1951
crop, made at the end of Novem-
ber, is 173,000 tons of sugar; this
estimated tonnage may increase or
decrease according to the weather
conditions which prevail during
the next three or four months and
the rapidity with which the crop
is harvested.

This big 1951 crop is due to the
excellent rainfall conditions which
prevailed during the whole year.
The average total for the eleven-
month period January — Novem-
ber, 1950 is approximately 72.81
inches as compared with 57.38
inches for the corresponding
period for 1949. It is also higher
than the average total for the same
period for the last 100 years which
was 55.03 inches.

Overhauling

All the sugar factories in the
island are now overhauling their
machinery in preparation for the
crop which is likely to start early
next month. .

It is understood that Searles in
Christ Church, Foursquare in St
Philip and Spring Hall and Fair-
field in St. Lucy expect to begin
grinding on January 8, while a
number of the other factories are
hoping to start on January 22.

The canes are not completely
ripe at present, but the crop is sc
big that an early start is neces-
sary, to get it off before the rainy
season begins and causes the canes
to rot.

A detailed statement of the acre-
ages of plant canes and ratoons
to be harvested by plantations (ci
over 10 acres) in the various par-
ishes of the Island during the 1951
crop season is given below,

134 Vaccinated

THE number of people vaccin-
ated in the island since the cam-
paign against small pox began
was reported yesterday to be
4,411.

Returns at the C.M.O’s office
showed that 134 people were vac-
cinated at the seven centres of St.
Michael yesterday. The report
also showed that 89 were vac-
cinated in St. George, and 6 in
St. James since centres were
opened in those parishes. ,
The Bridge Police Post again

the St. Michael centres



ti

yesterday. This centre got 37
and next to it was Westbury
Girls’ School with 26. Queen’s

Park received 22, the Parochial

‘Buildings 13, the C.M.O’s office 25,

e Baby Creche at Eagle Hall 9
and Carrington’s Village, 2.

W.C.C. DOUBLES
DONATIONS

THF dance held by the Women’s
Canadian Club in February has
been so successful that the club
has been able to donate twice the
amount to local charities than they
have been able to do in the past.
The club has also made its first
donation of $100 to the Y.W.C.A.

fund.
Other charities received the fol-

lowing amounts:—
Family Welfare League
Rev. Godson's Charities
Old Gentlemen’s Home
Almair Home

St. Vincent de Paul

St. Margaret's

Miss Gibson's Charities
Roman Catholic Charities
Mrs, Browre’s Charities
Brathwaite Home
Cathedral Charities

St, Leonard's Soup Kitchen
Haynes’ Memorial School
St. Paul ee gos Home
Cash_ Boys’ ‘

Mr. Beckles Baby Creche
Goodwill League

Baby Welfare League
Archer Scholarship Fund
Salvation Army Shas
Bessie Yearwood Home

St. Matthias Charities

St. Philip's Baby Welfare Centre



&
s

SSESSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSESSE

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS=E

Horticultural

Exhibition
Revised

The Barbados Horticultural So-
ciety which was incorporated in
1928. and which will hold an
exhibition in Queen’s Park on
Saturcay, March 17, after a lapse
of four years is not the first Horti-
tultural Society that the island has
had.
There uséd to be another such
ety more years ago than Mr.
H. N. Leacock, President of the
preser Society can remember,
and it was because she first Society
died with its financial affairs in a
healthy state that the present
Society was born.

Asked by the Advocate yester-
day how the present Society came
into being, Mr. Leacock said that
it had been brought to his know!-
edge that there was money to the
credit of the defunct Society lying
in one of the citv banks, and that
the interest on that money could
be used to give prizes at exhibi-
tions

A meeting of flower-growing
enthusiasts was held, and the So-
ciety was formed and incorporat-
ed. Mr. Leacock became its presi-
dent, and the first vice-president
was the late Mr. Joe Connell. Mrs.
John Williams was the first hon-
orary secretary, an office that Miss
Enid Shepherd now fills. .

Patron is the Governor of Bar-
bados.

Petrol Ration

Mr. Leacock, explaining why
there had been lapses in holding
exhibitions during the war years,
blamed it on the rationing of
petrol. Holding such a_ show
called for a lot of preliminary
work by members, and during
those years they could not spare
the petrol to do that work. What
little they had was kept to run
them to their places of business.

There were also lapses during
years of drought when the use of
pipe water for gardening was for-
bidden, and flower growers could
not get the best out of their gar-
den plots. 2

Now that the shows have started
again, Mr. Leacock said the So-
clety will do its best to see that
there are no more lapses.

Five Special Prizes are awarded
at this show, and up to now Mrs,
H Leacock, Mrs. W. H. Gran-
num and Capt. E, A. Chase have
been the most constant winners of
these prizes. Mrs, Leacock held her
own in Classes 1 and 2, devoted
to growing plants in flower pots
or tubs, and to cut flowers, The
silver cup presented by Messrs
Knights Ltd. to be awarded to
private growers, members of the
Society winning the largest num-
ber of points in these two classes
was won by Mrs. Leacock every
year from 1937 to 1940.

From 1935 to 1937, Mrs. Gran-
num won the Silver Medal pre-
sented by the British Carnation
Society to the competitor submit-
ting the best grown carnation
plant in flower. She won it again
in 1940. 5

Orchid Champion
Capt. E. A. Chase used to be
the acknowledged local orchid

champion. The silver cup pre-
sented by Messrs G. W. Hutchin-
son & Co., Ltd. for award to mem-
bers of the Society winning most
points at all Orchid Shows
throughout the year was won by
Capt. Chase first in 1939, and then
from 1942 to 1945. Miss B. Chen-
ery won it twice.

Another special prize is the
Bronze Banksian Medal, presented
by the Royal Horticultural Society
to be awarded to the exhibitor
winning the most money at the ex-
hibition. This can only be wvwn
once in every three years. An-
other is the Silver Cup presented
by Sir John Waddington when he
was Governor of Barbados for
award to private growers who are
members of the Society for the
most points won in Classes 5 and
6. Class 5 is devoted to Ferns and
Class 6 to Plants in Baskets.



WILLS ADMITTED |
TO PROBATE

His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore in the Court of
Ordinary yesterday admitted #
probate the wills of the following:

Robert Richard Edgecumbe
Challenor late of St. Joseph, Alex-

jW. C. MacDonald

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Wild Guesses, But

One Was Right

MR. CHARLES E.
House”, St. Thomas was t
“Your Guess” competition,
Johnson of Station Hill, St.

Barbados’
Sea-Bathing
Incomparable
EX-BANK MANAGER

AFTER twenty-five years’ ab-
sence, Mr. Robert M. Watson,
who opened the Barbados branch
of the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce in 1920, has returned to
Barbados for a holiday.



Mr. Watson was manager of
the Barbados branch until 1926
when he left to take up an

appointment as manager of* the
Quebec branch. He retired in 1939
and has since then joined H. C.
Fortier, Ltd,, distributors for the
Incorporated
Tobacco in Canada.

“Since leaving Barbados I have
travelled through Europe, part of

Africa, Canada and the U.S.A.,”
said Mr, Watson, “and I have
bathed at the “Lido” in Italy

and other famous bathing places,
but I have found nothing to com-
pare with tha marvellous sea-
bathing facilities of Barbados.”
Mr. Watson said that there i
evidence of considerable progress
in twenty-five years, Better wages
were being paid and the peas-
ants’ houses were tidier.
Mr. Watson is father of Mrs.
L. A, Williams and his wife and
be are guests at “Canbar” St
Joseph, the home of Mr. and Mrs
L. A. Williams.
He arrived here on December
and expects to leave in the
middle of February of next year.
He has one son, Robert, born
during his stay in Barbados and
he is now

six feet two inches S.S. Mormacland brought} Heaven”; many leading artistes |
tall. He is in charge of the textile} !0,.175 bags of the supply from | will take part. |
laboratory of a Canadian firm. Vancouver and the S.S. Fort
Mr. Watson thinks that there} Amberst 3,600 bags from New ART OF THF Melvins Hill)
should be a future for textile} York Road, St. Joseph, is at present |
industries in Barbados. He was The flour arriving by the Fort! undergoing repairs and it is un- |

certain that there was need for
more trade between Canada and
the West Indies. There was nc
reason, he could see, why sugar
should be shipped to Englanc
from the West Indies and thence
to Canada. There were steamship
services available and with the
addition. of the T.C.A. service the
sugar should be shipped directly
to Canada and other business
negotiations conducted directly as
well,

Five Months For
Sheep Stealing

A forty-six-year-old labourer,
Gerald Haynes of Parris Gap, St.
Michael, was sentenced yesterday
by His Worship Mr. E. A. Me
Leod, Police Magistrate of District
“A”, to five months’ imprisonment
with hard labour,

Haynes was found guilty of the
larceny of a sheep the property of
Editha Barnes and valued at $4.
The offence was committed gn
December 15,

Haynes has four previous con-
victions for larceny and on the last
conviction he was sentenced ta 12
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by Mr. H, A. Talma for
stealing a Raleigh bicycle belong-
ing to Arthur Eastmond,

Fined Fer Bodily Harm

A fine of $7.20 was imposed on
Golbourne Harding a 25-year-old
labourer of Ford Gap, Britton Hill
by His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma
yesterday for inflicting bodily
harm on Carl Thompson on
November 25.





ander Wickham late of St.
Michael, and Jumes Alleyne, late
of St. Michael.

Also admitted

Walter
Michael,

Williams, late of St.

MERRILL, owner

|



to probate was,
the codicil of the will of Ernest when “Samson and Delilah” was |

of “Canefield
he subject of the Advocate’s
won yesterday by Miss Ruth
Michael.

| No other subject

for this

N.Y. Charity
Group Sends

$1,200 For Poor @
a
a
wa

HE UNITED PARISHES
Barbados Charity Group
New York has again this
considered the needy by sending
them $1,200 in local currency
The money was sent to Canon

| competition has ever excited such | W. Harvey Read, who will dis-

wild guesses that ranged from ajtribute it to all the parishes. Each |
of} parish will

| former Foreign Secretary
} England to Governors and lead-
jing political figures in the Wes!
Indies.

:. The wrong guess most
j hazarded was ‘Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
json, M.C.P.” The Earl of Athlone

afterwards
for its own distributions.

For the past three years
Charity Group has been sending

arrange

oftenflarge gifts of clothes, food and

money,
A few months ago Mr. Charles

was another popular guess and|Newton of New York, a member

this line of thought was prob- |,

ably responsible for some guesses
that placed the picture as “Sir
Ronald Trie” and Anthony Eden

Governors had their share of
speculation too and Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G., and “Gov-
ernor Blood” had their fans as
well, One that was hardly
possible made it “The late Sir
Randall Phillips,

The Hon’ble W. A. Bustamante
had a lone follower as did Hon
ble Dr. H. G. Massiah, Mr
A. P. Cox and “Mr. Roberts.
J. A.” of the “Bay Estate.”

A guess that was perhaps the
wildest ever entered since the
competition started was one who
made the man in the picture
“Father Divine.” One that cer-
tainly ran this a very close second
was one that made him “Boris
Karloff”



13,175 Bags Of
Flour ed

YESTERDAY

A supply of 13,175 bags of flour

The

the Mormacland’s
Messrs S. P

came for

A, S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd.
Also arriving
by the Mormacland was
S. P. Musson, Sdn & Co., Ltd, and
4,480 bags of Standard Middlings
for Messrs General Traders Ltd.
From Los Angeles, she brought
household and personal effects,

, | with their

Musson, Son & Co., | still
Ltd., Messrs General Traders Ltd,, | repairs have not vet been started, |
Messrs Robert Thom Ltd., Messrs] This was ome of the St. Joseph
T. Sydney Kinch Ltd. and Messrs] roads damaged by

the Group's Advisory Board
paid a visit to Barbados—hi
homeland—and he went into ine
matter of their activities here

HE FLYING FISH season is |

now in full swing. Large}
catches of flying fish were brought
into the Public Market
Wednesday and up to late in the
night people could still be see
paper bags asking

on

for

The vendors who sell fried fish
also did a good trade. They
bought their quantities during |
the evening and by 7 o'clock many
trays along Baxters Road and
Nelson Street. were already
wacked with fried fish and stewed
sweet potatoes.

IPE TRACKS are

now being

Sir Edward Cunard had two dug along the Cabins-—Windy
followers and many names of| Hill areas of St. Andrew, It is
definitely unknown persons made |¢XPected that very soon labour
‘this “Your Guess” competition |" Will start laying the pipe
remarkable for some of the |/ines.

wildest guesses submitted to date.| A few weeks ago pipe line

were laid as far as Graham's Gap,
but now they have reached as fa)
as Beckles Gap, Windy Hill. The,
work is being supervised by Mr
Bradshaw
“PORE ST. JOAN Baptist Church
will hold their recital of
Christmas Music at the Church |
«at 4 o'clock on Sunday evening
Included in the programme will

was landed at Barbados yesterday, |be Sir H. Monk's “I Saw a New

Amherst was consignec to Messrs} derstood that certain sections will |
A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd, while}elso be renovated.

The Cocoanut
closed to

Road is |
as new

Grove
traffie

heavy rains |

this year. Fruitful Hill Road is |

from Vancouver ]also being repaired, but nothing |
5,009 |is being done to the Chimborazo !
bags of wheat shorts for Messrs | Road, |

32 CaLIbRE REVOLVER
was stolen from the office ot
the Belleplaine Friendly Society
during the early part of this
month. This report was made to

~



The Fort Ambherst’s other car-|ihe Police by William Worrell on

go was 500 casks of salted fish} w

from St, John’s, Newfoundland,
118 tierces of oranges from Trin-
idad and packages of general car-
from New York.
S.S Mormacland
under the Moore Mc
are Messrs R, M.~Jones’ & Co.,
Lid. S.S. Fort Amherst is of
the Furness Withy Line, Her
agents here are Messrs, Da Costa
& Co,, Ltd.



—_—_—

4 “CINDERELLA”
SHOWS A DAY

“CINDERELLA” opened at tne
Bridgetown Plaza
morning, There were four shows

yesterday. The first was at 9.30] Advocate that canes
a.m. followed by others at 1.30,|eached such a

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

The theatre was packed at all|estroy the crop,

shows, At the 9.30 am, and 1,30
pm. the crowd was made up

mostly of children while adult is because of the good quality and

operates |»)
Cormack bo age
Shipping Line, whose local agents | 1p

yesterday | were all pleased with the looks

ay.

ARLY yesterday morning a
fire broke out at Dodds Plan.
tation, St. Philip and destroyed
two and a half acres of first crop |
They are insured and}
long to the Governor-in
xecutive Committee,
E W Chalky Moun:
School held its first Open and
Prize Giving day on Thursday
under the direction of the Head-
master, Mr. E. T. Hope, Mr
J, A, Haynes acted as Chairman
and distributed the prizes. The
vote of thanks was given by Rev

G. C, M. Woodroffe.
LANTERS and managers who
visited the City yesterday
0’ the canes. One told the
have now
standard
flood to

high
hat it would take a

Many factories are expecting to
start grinding from January, This

audiences attended the 4.45 and jorge, CURSE of canes

8.30 p.m.

Mr. H. R. Edwards, Manager
of the Bridgetown Plaza, told the
Advocate yesterday that the only
other occasion when the theatre
gave four shows in a day, was

shown. They ran “Our Very Own"
at three shows a day.

SUMMARY OF ACREAGES OF CANE TO BE HARVESTED IN 1951 FROM HOLDINGS GREATER THAN 10 ACRES

Surin rrr nnn ere















i t First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth, Seventh & Totals

nm Parish ; a Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Eighth Ratoons
9.75 545,50 42.75 as att 2,311.00
ec : 4 tea 40 1,007.35 572.75 122.50 20.00 11.00] 12.50 (6th & 8th) | 4475.75
a teem tee) Se 1,138.12] 1,153.76] 1,064.47 567,25, 124.25 4.25 4,052. 10
Sg opines 2'244.50| 1,801.50 567,75 86.00 4.00 6.50 4,710.25
> (oe ie ge Hane 493.53 522.92 511.35 353.57 82.78 10.50] 3.00 (7th) 1,977. 65
ae Se 607.00 660.50 438.75 158.00 32.00 a 896.25
ile ool ee 950.25 322.25 76.50 11.25 _ 2,568.25
: ; 921.00 886 . 00 645.50 316.25 82.75 4.25 21855 .75
memes oe 893.27 892.42 509.04 187.55 17.75 6.50 2'506 53
ey cee VL a garey 1,331.57 961.67 343.73 33.00 ye. 3,881.69
St tenons SN niga ‘965.25 1047.25" 998.25 615.25 150.00 9.00 3,785.50
St. Thomas **|Ty56514] 11,898.17 7,197.28! 2,869.3. 558.20 52.001 15.50 35,020.72

Percentages of total acreage
_————$—— LTT

Plant Canes ..

First Ratoons

Second Ratoons

Third Ratoons

Fourth Ratoons os
Fifth Ratoons .

Sixth, Seventh & Eighth Ratoons

THE MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

@ WATER COOLED
@ SHAFT DRIVEN

AND POWER Choose - - -

VELOCETTE







@ HAND STARTED
@ NOISELESS
FOR SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY, COMFORT

35.85

COURTESY GARAGE

pe ae

: 4616 i!







ROBERT THOM LTD.,
et cee ee

White Park Rd. i

;
Photo Exhibition Extended One Week |

MANY pecple have visited and
spoken of the high standard and
quality of the Advocate Photo
Exhibition at the Barbados
Museum, the Director of the
Museum told the Advocate yes-



SKIN TONIC

NOSHINE
HAND LOTION

RIMMEL
LIPSTICK

OPPOSE PPOOEPOOSSSSOSOOO OOOO

” SPECIAL EYE CREAM

” ULTRA AMORETTA CREAM

BLUE GRASS & NIGHT & DAY BRILLIANTINE
NIGHT & DAY LIP-PENCIL

KNIGHTS Lid.—Phoenix & City Pharmacy

LEPC LCCC PLP PPLE LLL LLLP IO

terday.

The Exhibition which »pened
a couple of weeks ago, will close
on January 8, 1951, instead of
December 31, 1950, as at first
proposed .

COO CE AEE

Celebrate
Old Year’s
Night in Style

FOR YOUR MAKE-UP USE:—
ARDENS CLEANSING CREAM
VELVA CREAM MASQUE

” ANTI-WRINKLE CREAM



———_—_—————— —— —
Caae=E=Ea=a=EaEaEaEaEaEeE=EaE~EEEEEeee—e————————

SOS OVCSSSS SSS

.

“35,020.72 | BLY

FOLLOWING PUPILS of

Miss May Kinch, Inga Lodge
School, Pinfold Street, have
obtained Pitmen's Shorthand
Speed Certificaies (50 words a|
minute) ;——-G. Goddard, H. Deane, |
FE. Todd, J. Wilkie, Ruby Corbin,
J, Thomas, Joan Guy, P, Evelyn,





EK, Deane, J. Chandler and P.!

Field, |

HARDY ZULUS
LONDON,

A post office sorter wrote

to his trade magazine re-



| porting that the strangest address
he had even seen was on a letter

addressed to: “The Society For
Providing Hobrailed Boots Lor
Zulu Women.”

| —€P)

A -

year j

the |

1





Ahead all others in... .
QUALITY & STYLE

Available in...

and FAWN




IABLISHE,
O11872-0

& (0. LTD.

GREY, DARK BROWN

$6.67 & $747 6
Look for this Trade Mark [.

wae

Mane in EnGLAND
ARAL OIE 1

Cave Shepherd

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



Season

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors

For that rich

flavour 3

savoury




Make that stew real

with just a little Marmite !
Make it detter for you too—
Marmite contains the B2

vitamins that build

health and resistance to

illness. That’s why

good for everyone on bread
and butter or in tasty sand-
You can do so

much with Marmite in

soups, gravies, sauces and
and Marmite
does so much for good cooking.

MARMITE .

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

wiches.

Savoury dishes





WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we

half the shipmen

80 highly

England that the
Warrant, been appointed

CYCLE MA

and every “I

the name-plate

NO

ial
THE

So Don't Wait —
BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER I7S—

HARRISON'S 2 HUMBERS

i a
eee ee ee

Wilson

@
ll

PURINA CHOWS

OTHER CYCLE
HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE
POSSESSION

“HUM86ER”




PAGE FIVE

’s Greetings from °

OF

lly tasty ©

up

it’s so

Made in England



have received orders totaling nearly
t

is the “HUMBER”

Makers have,

esteemed in
by Royal

KERS 10 Hl. M. THE KING

{UMBER” bears the insignia above

CARRIES THIS

OF WHICH PLACES
IN A CLASS BY
ITSELF |









EEE



PAGE SIX





BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY

) MICKEY MOUSE
f=" TFA AR Bur Hs



SUBMARINE
SOMEONE SENT

LPTy!

! RIELLO!

BLONDIE

i! tty } ‘
iit!
| —
| — a
(He Seens ) fe en
"So BE (

LL MAKE HIM



(ay wr s ONE OF MY
1 \ TNS wey C SPECIALS J



ae
BY FRAN

Ee

K STRIKER

ae





HAVE ANY CHANGE // J



ALEX RAYMOND




THESE NOTES ARE MY PROPERTY! KEEP
ITCHY HANDS OFF THEM! ELL 05 »
I PLEASE AND YOU'LL CO Wie
T PLEASE! NOV, SIT THERE
TILL I GET BACK!

( AH! THERE
ca

%
q

CID) ONY TEN DOLLARS YouR
UT / MY DOVE,.AND THESE NHAT






SHE wa | |



/ NOTES ON POISONS!








IFONLY WE GET THE

a) A PICTURE IN THE PAPER. BREAKS<«
KSticat SHES A DICH!

“aA eS
es









MISS DIANA PALMER.
FAMOUS EXPLORER,
aC eel tt

in Bap.”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









Ss x e
wit 3 oo : . S ft : _ aa “a ae od 02 Gang. Peneey Sym .
Yi Vy \!' (
Ae heecrceeet
ide" Sy ‘i ‘ ’ AN ‘ Je | > / My i 2 ; oy
r . 1 2a a , = Ce wet ee —_ = ‘ r es y z Sth
: Tey \ a te : "i V f | Me ; ) 5 r
7 x = , 5 | kK gD
“he Sst ro . L- ; ‘i f
Poa J ry) . : J
BRINGING UP FATHER
} eeester opciones aetii farhabenanne i 5
' spilitty 2 ay vee i" y
BY GOLLY -WHERE HERE YOU ARE-M2. JIGGS -—- YOU _SEE- THE
ira 7ID THAT TEN- HERE'S THE TEN DOLLARS THATS STRANGE -- LAST TIME I
3@ | DOLLAR BILL GO YOU LEFT ON THE TABLE -- THERE ARE TEN ONES FOUND A TEN- |
ren THAT I LEFT ON IT BLEW UNDER A DESK IN HERE --MIN@ WUZ A DOLLAR BILL-— |
av THIS TABLE -- ? THE NEXT ROOM TEN-DOLLAR BILL // ‘ oy THE MAN DION'T
AEE LWT. y) iow, " ae
i rh . [So p g ) @, f
i WN la YS ‘W) \ i, ey
z ; yy ae % " \ ff . ’ pS)
i vine ET ee) es RW a= ;
(iu ‘se TE oP / e / iS
4) ; 7 HOW re
J { A) 1 ? ra) | bai 3 : ¢
mo Sa eae Nv i
>. 2 y ba “| 4 \ % ;
\\ DIANA PALMER :
: 3 | HA\ % is .
? : a ‘ bene if N | 3 eh é 2 5" tA " we,
Ae coll IK 14 ye ae
‘ i ‘

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950
(Christian Seience )
'¢ Reading Room !
Hous. 10 am—8 pm
ae )

a
10 am.—12 o'clock.
Saturday
~ oom the Bible and
hrivuan Science text-book,
aod Heaita wita Bey to
Sertotares by MARY BARBER
“uy way Re reed, borrownd,
or put. hased. )

Visitors Are Welcome ’
Liwewwwwww es

@ Rheumatism
hile You Sleép

8.

ne
Seirn

-

ME Mi, Le, ME AT FE

If you suffer sharp stabbing
pains, if joints are swollen, it
shows your blood is poisoned
through fawty kidneysaction.
Other sympvoms of Kidney
Disorders are Backoche, Ach-
ing Joint: and Limbs, Sciatica,



ai i"
nedicines can't help much because you must
to the root cause of the trouble
& Cystex treatment is specially compounded
4 soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
jains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex
works in 3 ways to end your troubles
\. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
in two hours, yet ts absolutely harialess to





Te good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price

human tissue.
2. Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-

Te : WA i tag, that you can’t get finer value. Tilustrated ous acids with whieh your system wee:

\ fr st) i is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths. rt Birengihens anid reinvigorates, the Kidneys,

fe AX t% De i Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran- zt tne, delicate Sec presnien. atid eelines
| / is Cina - tee Shicld—the sign which means ‘ just right °!. pPreetae Becton, Somers end

may | \ , Look for it in leading stores in Barbados, Oa aero ey ‘Cosette suifeters trom the

troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes: "J am
70 years old and have suffered with terrible
dackaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex J am much better
than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D.. “The
wonders Oystex has worked with me seem al-
most impossible. If they were ti a box thep
would wet be worth double.”

1

or Money Back

»

Get Cystex from your chemist

_, today. Give it a thorough test

", Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, stronger,
better in every way, in 24
hours and to be completely
well in 1 week or your money
back if you mesure the empty,

kage. Act now’

ee or

| Gucranteed to Put You Right



i’ WHITE

ns made just right

ome

mee







ea ae Cystex: 2/1;

__ the CUABANTEER Remedy RHEUMATIS





RS in good hands
oa Tl

SARAH ENN ANN BN NTN NN A NH





We thank you for your Patronage during 1950
and wish you at this season

A PROSPEROUS 1951

THE ADVOCATE €0., LTD.
fae
3



BUC eMU MY

&

NOS NNN NN NS NS NN A NNN NN
WE WISH ALL OUR

CUSTOMERS AND Iondon

and manufactured tobacco. The

Port

Geason’s

SS GREETINGS FRIENDS

Here you see Cigars un-

packed for nett weighing under of London Authority

{i.M. Custorns supervision, warehouse ‘in bond’ an aver-

Che P.L,A. tobacco staff has a age of £300,000,000 gross value

igh reputation in the Trade of tobacco. This facility, with

z
3 A Very Lrosperous New SVear

g COLLINS DRUG STORES uantities of Cigarettes, Cigars be given by the Port of London,
LEAR AMI ARE RMR RERERNS |

. & reputation built on the constant maintenance service

experience of handling vast by a specialised staff, can only

ae










100 B.P. SIX CYLINDER
OVERHEAD VALVE ENGINE
e



~ hath

At the Club Jim said:





You"

My eyes often used smart and
ache after a day's work. Sometimes

probably suffering fi of
leven had to stay late to get finished. y ang Hoth & tones of

eye strain. Why not try Optrex?”








Everything YOU and
your DRIVERS want







Progressive springing: extra springs
come into action as freight weight is in-
creased. Tough chassis to

carry rated load with wide margin of |
safety. Rear axle has a “strength re-

serve "’ to operate with vehicle fully laden
over rough ground. Car-style driving

in a track
cab insulated against heat and cold.

The Ne. 5 ton
The greatest truck value of the century!

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

So I took Jim's advice. Every day

I used “Optrex—washed away dirt
and germs, toned up eye muscles

“No €ye strain now!"
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'l! never be without it again.”

PROTECT YOUR EYES

Optrex 2

ere














MAKE THIS TEST

The rim of the eye and inner
” liming should be healthy flesh
/ colour. If they are red or irri-
tated or the whites bloodshot,
your eyes need treatment.



Phone 2385

FREE! in each
sket —a scientifically
esigned eye

Sole Distributors Phone 4504





Se











SATURDAY,



DECEMBER

30, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

THANKS



We the undersigned beg through this
medium to thank all those kind friends
who cent wreaths, Cards and ietters, and
Srmpathised with us in our recent be.
reavement caused by the death of our
dear Daughter—-MARJORIE FOSTER

Easmond Fostsr (father), Hilda Foster
(Mother), J. A. Ramsay and Family,
Elliott Hinkson (cousin) 30.12,50—1n



The Crichlow tamily beg through this
thank all those who sent
‘4 flowers, wreaths or in
ar expressed sympathy in
their recent bereavement caused by the
death of ROSA CRICHLOW of Mount
Fair, St. John 30.12.50-—In.



y way





FOR SALE



CAR—Ford 10 hp. in perfect working
order. Good tyres. Price $375.00, Apply
C. D. Gilkes Road View, St. Peter.







30.12.50—3n
CAR—One 1947 Mercury with good
tyres and engine in perfect running

order. Apply to Central Auction Mart,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.,
30.12.50—3n.

CAR-—1949 Ford Prefect Car. New
tyres. Recently overhauled, May be
see nat McEnearney’s Garage on
Saturday or Tuesday between 10 a.m.
and 12 noon. 30.12.50—2n.

ELECTRICAL

One Phillips Radio 1936, Console model
combined with pick.up. For further
particulars Phone 2824. 28.12.50—3n

ONE—(1) Westinghouse Refrigerator.
(1) Coldspot Refrigerator, (1) Elec.
motor and Compressor. Owen T. Allder,
Foebuck Street. Dial 3299. 30.12.50—1n |

FURNITURE

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,
Presses $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.

LIVESTOCK

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

28.12,50—3n

COW—Giving 22 pts daily. Apply
F. D. G. Simpson, Woodland Plantation,
St. George. 30.12.50—3n

GOATS — (2) Saanen Goats, heavy in
Kid. Apply Charles Springer, Mahogany
Lane, Bridgetown. 30.12.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS













26.12,.50—6n



















persons
sen pal

meline Burton deceased, late
of the varish of Saint Michael in this

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR RENT
HOUSES

!
A STONE BUILDING—100 ft x 40.
Suitable for a Warehouse. Situated in
Bush Hall Yard. Apply F. M. 0, Alleyne.
Dial 3072. 29.12.50—6n

—_—_—

BUNGALOW--Beverley Court, modern
Bungalow near Bays Water, Deacon’
Road. 4pply: E. Stuart Bryan, Popular
Bakery, Tudor Street





30.12.50—1n.

Sa EEEEEEEEEEeeeeeee

“FONTA MARA” — Maxwell Coast.

Pully furnished, Refrigerator. From
ist to 15th January 1951. For further
particulars Phone 2257. 29.12.50—4n



SPREE—Cattiewash,



from “Sth January

Pully furnished, for particulars rin
2908. 22.12.50—7n.
SHOP at Arch Hall, St. Thomas,
aveilable January ist. Apply to V.
Seale, Bush Hall Main Road.
30.°2.£0-—In,
‘WRENSCOURT” — Palm Beach,
Hastings. 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, Elec*vic
and Water Service, Suitable as a Resi-
cence or two separate Flats. Available
from January ‘st, 1951.

Apply: C. E, Clarke’ 7 Swan Street.
Dial 2631 or 3029. 29.12.50-—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES.

NOTICE

Will all yacht owners desirous of en-
tering the 1951 series of Regattas please
give their names to Mr. H. Blair Bannis-
ter, starter, at the office of C. 8.
Pitcher & Co.

“ee date Thursday 4th January,

N.B.—All yachts finishing in

12 Races will get an extra 2%
ll ” 1%





at the end of the Series.
Pd Regatta, Saturday

2nd Regatta, Saturday 27th January,

138th 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 LEwISs,
Manager & Secretary.
29.12.50—3n

—

NOTICE
arest© of |
EMMFLINE BATHIA BURTON
NOTICF; IS HEREBY GIVEN that an}

deceased
having any debt or clai
e ng r aim

Islend and formerly of the United

BOOKS — To Collectors of Rare
Books. One copy of John Milton
Peradise Lost nearly 200 years old; and
Volume I and IL*of the Dore’s Galleny.
Apply J. C. Millar c/o Alex Bayley 33

Broad St. 29.12.50-—3n
“CARLTON PIANOS — Tropicalised —
Mahogany in Colour. The Modern Dress
Shoppe 30.12.50-—3n.



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.

CANDY FLOFF MACHINE—Easy to







States of America who died
Island on the 1@th day of June, 1947,
are here’
ticulars of their claims, duly attested.

Island of Barbados,
Bridgetown on or before the 23rd day
of seuaey ee an date I shall
proceed i ie assets of the
deceased

in this
required to send in par-

Public Buildings,

Parties entitled
ha

only to such

thereto ving regard

claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed

to any person or persons of whose debt
or claim I
notice.

shall not then have had

And all indebted to the said



work. Good profit, Can be seen at
Ralph Beard's Showrooms, Hardwood | estate are Brain sick settle their
Alley. Phone 4683. 30.12.50—2n $s without ay.
Dated a day of November, 1950.
DIAMOND RING—Five Store !4 ct. . T. HEADLEY,
gold Tiffany setting. Wm. D. Richards & Public Trurtee.
Son., Me Gregor Street 30.12,50—2n Executor of the Will of
Dees 7 Emmeline Bathia Burton, deceased.
DIESEL, ENGINE — liew 7 1. : 17.1060—4n.
National Vertical Heavy Oil Engine also} —~
Water Pump 4 inch Suction, at Ralph NOTICE
Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood Alley.| We beg to notify our customers that
Phone 4683. 28.12.50—-3n | we will be closed for Stock-taking from
Tuesday 2nd January until further
DRESSES — Ladies’ Pretty Cotton] notice. Wm. D. Richards & Son. Mc
Dresses—All Fast Colours $6.00 and| Gregor Street. 30,12,50—2n
$7.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.
30.12,.50—3n



“EGGS for hatching — Cross White
Leghorns and imported White Wyandotte





QUEEN'S COLLEGE

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS B.W.1.
The Governors of Queen’s College

Cocks—fertility guaranteed, 10/- per) invite APPLICATIONS f f
dozen, Dial 3394. 30.12.50—2n | Fi EADMISTRESS, weir rie Benches
a v .

eA. parkle Glass and regular acant in December 1950. The new

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.
eerie ES

Mule, cart and harness in_ working
order, Dial 4038 Sherbourne, Two Mile
Hill, St. Michael. 30.12,50—4n

MULE TRUCKS 5 sifgle Mule
Trucks, one double, one Buggy, newly
painted, spare wheel. G, A. Clarke,
Francia, St. George. 28.12.50—3n.

ODDMENTS of all description. Apply



“ t, Dial| the use of the Headmistress. The
3299. a Sent ee eee $501.50—1n Headmistress is not a Civil Servant,
, but service is pensionable under the



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.

——_{[S$_

PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies and
Children Maize, green, blue and
white. $3.60 and $4.80 each, The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 30,12.50—3n

—————————————

VEGETABLE GARDEN EQUIPMENT.
Fan mill, pump and tanks. Also gal-
vanised piping and mesh wire in good
condition. Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two
Mile Hill, St, Michael. 30.12.50-—4n.

WANTED
cenahsiasinLilbeiiehipeniane alae anda theta
WANTED IMMEDIATELY — Compet-
ent Stenographer preferably with ex-
perience in Commission Agency business.
Apply in person Room 304 Plantations

d, Building between 9 and 12 a.m.
* . 28.12.50—3n







COOK -- A good experienced, Cook.
Apply Constant Estate, St. byt aN



MISCELLANEOUS

Singer hana



SEWING MACHINE —
model preferred. No matter age but
must be in good condition. Phone 3000
before 11.30 a.m. 28,12.50——-3n
ae

WANTED to purchase — Sewing
Machines of all description. Owen *.
Alider, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299

30.12.50—I1n

ee EPS
WANTED to purchase—Oddments of

all description. Apply, Owen T. Allder,
it x Dial 5
Roebuck Street al 3299. Se eamiliy

SALES



eu GEL ae
REAL ESTATE

“BUNGALOW — One Modern 3 Bed-
room Stone Bungalow with built in}
presses and running water in bedrooms.
§ minutes walk from sea and Golf|
, Phone Edghill 8367.

course ork. u





“PINFOLD HOUSE”, Pinfol¢ Street,
with the land thereto contaim.g 8,488
sq. ft. Excellent business site. Apply:

@ good Honours Degree
University and a Teacher's Diploma or
Certificate will
her whole
promote

salary offered
percent @6f which is deducted as rent
for the unfurnished residence in the
school grounds which

Teachers’ Pension Act. No contribu-

qualifying period is ten years,
at Queen's
qualifying under the English Teachers’

Headmistress will be required to take
up the appointment on Ist September
1951, Queen's College is a day secondary
school with 360 girls on the roll, and is
aided by Government funds.
has a good record for scholarship and
games and has a flourishing Girl Gujde
Company. Sixth Form work reaches a
high standard; one scholarship and two
exhibitions were gained to Universities in
beet There is also a Preparatory Depart-
ment,

The school

The Headmistress who should posses*
of a_ British

be required to devote

time to the school and
out.of-class activities. The
is £900 per annum, 5

is provided for

tions are payable but the minimum
Service
College is counted as
Superannuation Act.

Passage expenses to Barbados not,
exceeding £200 will be paid against
appropriate vouchers. A term's long
jeave is granted every five years on
request but up to the present no passage
rroney is available for leave.

Applicants should forward a state
ment to the Secretary, Governing Body,
Queen's College, C/o Department ot
Education, The Garrison not later than
Slst January, 1951, giving the follow-
ing particulars:—

l. Date and place’ of birth.

2. Schools and University attended.

3. Degree, giving subjects and ciuss

obte ined.

4. Pos. -graduate study, including

Teaciier's Diploma or Certificate
(if any).

5. Teaching experience with dates

and positions held.

6. War Service (if any).

7. Participation in out.of-class activi-

ties.

8. Games record.

9. Administrative experience (if any!
10. Medical Certificate of fitness,
11. Copies of three recent testi-

monials.

12. The names and addresses of two

referees,

The statement and a recent photo-
graph of the applicant should be
ettached to a covering letter of appli-
cation.

23.12.50—2n



LOST

BRACELET—On December 25th — one
gold Bracelet with chain attached
between Jamee Street Church, bus stand
Probyn Street and National Paynes



Bay Bus, Finder will be suitably
rewarded on returning same to Mrs
Anthony Johnsor, Tullleries, Fitts
Village, St. James. 27.12.50-—-4n

aereentennstctinie-ntedieampndiieshecetiicaiaigoanceremeneentane
A GOLD PENCIL—On Saturday 23rd
December. In Broad Street. Liberal

Dept. 28.12.50—3n

MEDALS — Christmas night between
the Aquatic Pier, Ballroom and the
Eridgetown Plaza Theatre—a_ small
white elope unaddressed containing
2 little Madonna Medals only sentimental





value. Finder will a cdg are =
returning same to ayers, voca’
Advertising Dept. 29.12.50—2n





G. L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors, James
Street 23.12.50—6n. |

PROPERTY—One property at Dalkeith



ige for $1600.00, It constts of a| ON City Pharmacy pavement one!
ouble roofed house with electricity and | punch of Keys. Owner can have same
the land on which it stands. Apply to} or application and payment of this ad-
D’Arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial) yvertisement. JOHN WILLIAMS.
ase. 20.12 won|

FOUND



















reward, if returned to Advocate Advtgc

ee, E

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

j
| Civil Service Examination—Executive Grade



The Executive Grade Examination will be held at Combermere
School between the hours of 8 a.m. and 9.30 a.m. on the days men-
tioned hereunder:

Wednesday, 3rd January, 1951
Thursday, 4th January, 1951
Friday, 5th January, 1951
Saturday, 6th January, 195i.

2. It is realised that some of the Government Departments,
noticeably, Savings Bank, Treasury, Post Office and Customs, will be
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 Departmients during the periods in question.

29.12.50—3n.



BRITISH PROPERTY RIGHTS AND INTERESTS IN
YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA

Any British subject who is entitled to claim in respect of either
of the above and has not yet submitted his or her claim theretc are
hereby required to furnish The Custodian of Enemy Property, the
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, with a list or schedule in duplicate
showing: —

(a) Name and address of Claimant.

(b) Brief particulars and nature of claim,

(c) Estimated amount of claim.

(d) Citizenship (i.e. United Kingdom and Colonies or Com-
monwealth) of claimant.

2. Claims must be received by the Custodian of Enemy Property
not later than 15th January, 1951.

APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

Applications are invited from male candidates only for clerical
appointments in the Public Service.

2. Appointments will be made subject to the selected candidates
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service,
and will be on two years’ probation. The minimum educational
standard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local
School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard.
Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more than 21 years of
age. }

3. The salary attached to the appointments is at the rate of $480
per annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum
rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to
annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter, subject
to the passing of a second efficiency test, at the rate of $1,872 by
annual increments of $96 to $2,160 per annum.

4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m.
on Monday the 15th of January.

29th December, 30.12.50—3n.

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified

persons for the following vacancies: — ,
St. Lucy’s Girls’ School
St. Matthias’ Boys’ School (men and women)
Grace Hill Girls’ School
Holy Trinity Boys’ School (men and women)
St. Saviour’s Boys’ School (men and women)
St. Catherine’s Mixed School (men and women)

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and
the Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer,

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Boqrd” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Saturday, 6th January, 1951.

23rd December, 1950. 30.12 .50—3n.

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Wesley Hall Girls’ School—St. Michael.

Applications are invited for the Headship of the Wesley Hall
Girls’ School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years’ teaching
experience, The minimum professional qualification required is the
Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools.

Candidates who have already submitted appiication forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from
the Department of Education. Al) applications must be enclosed in
envelopes marked “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner
and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday. 6th Janu-
ary, 1951.

23rd December, 1950. 30.12.50—3n,

VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

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

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

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

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided.

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

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

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

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

19.12,50—3n



BARBADOS

TRADE MARK CAUTION

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

OINTMENT

- Sw WE









aN ie Xedle

jpPOw DE R

AA4

DE WITT’S



lan used upon Pharmacheutical Preparations, in connexion with the business of

the above named Company in selling the said goods, that the said Trade Marks
have been registered in the Register of Trade Marks kept under the Trade Marks
Act, 1938 (Imperial) and are protected by law in certain British Possessions and
Foreian States; and that any infringement. fraudulent imitation or improper appli-
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 under
the Merchandise Marks Act 12889 to amend the law relating to fraudulent marks or
merchandise or otherwise as the law directs

of December, 1950

REGINALD W. BARKER & CO.,
British and Foreign Patent and Trade Mark Agents

61, Cheapside, London, E.C.2, England,
For and on behalf of
C, DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED.

Dated this 286th day










22 Holiday Makers
Believed Drowned

AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND
Dec, 29

Twenty-two holiday makers are
now believed to have been druwn-
@€d when the passenger launcoa
Ranui was wrecked in a heavy sec
«t the entrance of Tauranga har-
hour 180 miles southeast of Auck-
and on Thursday evening.

Thirteen bodies so far recoverea
have been identified, but the nine
people still missing are believed
drowned. Only one survivor wa:
reported.



--Reuter.

GOOD STARi
RIVERPORT, N.S.,

Lobster fishermen report good
cctches since the start of the lobster
season Dec, 1, The first few days
were exceptionally good and with
favourable weather boats averagcd
about 200 lobsters each, Strong
winds and heavy seas later cut
this yield.—(CP)

BANNED GOODS

FRANKFURT, Dec. 29
The Marshall Plan countries
including West Gerfnany § are
studying proposed new extensive
lists of banned strategic goods
that if approved would be a “big
step forward” in ending the flow
of illegal exports to East Europe,
Allied officials said here to-day.

—Reuter.

BUSY NORWAY
OSLO,
Norway has a
shortage. At the end of Septen.
ber, Norwegian state employment
agencies reported 4,300 more un

filled jobs than at the same tiim?}
in 1949.—(CP) |

- USE
‘'RAZOL.

















_——$

ANNUAL DANCE

will be given by
Mr. & Mrs, WILLIAM
NIGHTENGALE
CLUB WILLOW,
Passage Road
On New Year's Night,
JANUARY Ist, 1951
Admission:
Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6

Music by the Blue Birds’
Orchestra
Bar Solid :

Please extend this Invitation



At





559909











LOC IOOPOE
+

THE ANNUAL DANCE

of %
%,
CENTRAL CRICKET CLUB %
will take place on 8

*

SATURDAY, DECR, 30th,
at Y.M.P.C. at 9 p.m.

Music by Hoppy Jordan
and his Orchestra

Tickets obtainable from
Members and their Friends

SOOO OOOO

Wes

AND ALL GOOD

WISHES FOR A
PROSPEROUS NEW |
YEAR.

¢. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
198 Roebuck St. Dial 201

ZAKIR

SSS

NEW YORK STOCKS

Mexican Eagle coupons availat
Indian dollars are collectable in

permits reinvestment of proceeds in any domestic American
Thus, New York stocks are available to local inves-
tors willing to pay the 11% premium over parity.

security.

A. M. WEBB,

Bridgetown.




)

Six years in the
planning and
filming, the
beloved story
is produced
to a new high

in
magnificence !



°

Also the Color Short .
“SEAL

PLAZA

: WHAT A



33. Broad Street (Over Phoenix Pharmacy) J

“CINDERELLA:

4 snows 4

| HELIGOLAND ‘INVASION’



| CUXHAVEN, Dec. 29
| A party of eight Germans left
here to-day for Heligoland to
join six other Germans who ear-
lier this week successfully “in-
vaded” the North Sea Island to
stop Royal Air Force practice
bombing, polic> here said
—RKouter

725,000 TON AID

WASHINGTON, Dec. 29

The United States has delivered
more than 725,000 tons of military
equipment to friendly nations this
year under the Mutual Defence
Aid Programe (M.D.A.P),
General Stanley Scott said today.

Some, 478,000 tons were shipped
ito WeStern Europe Greece,
Turkey and Persia shared 187,000
tons and 60,000 tons went to the
Philippines.—Reuter.

TIMES HAVE CHANGED

JOHNSTOWN, Wales,

William Williams, 86, re
tiring licensee of an inn
in this Denbighshire town

once sold beer at 24d, (about three

cents) a pint, Today the same
amount retails at one shilling,
sixpence,—(CP)
EQUINE THIEVERY
LONDON.
Just after a cireus pony
licked Mrs Grace Sidney's

hand she found that a £70 solitaire
diamond was missing from het

laboutfring, “I’m sure the pony swallow-

ed it,” said Mrs. Sidney when the
diamond could not be found,
—(CP).





POMADE as your HAIR dress-
ing. It straightens tne hair, and
rids the scalp of dandruff. USE
RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
you get startling results, without

distressing your pocket.
Distributors :





sill



———

SAVING

to have a Refrigerator, especially
at this time!

second hand
Refrigerator



A reasonably pricec
ELECTROLUX





be seen working at your
Gas Showroom. Owner bought
bigger Refrigerator, Why not eall

and see it to-day







Season's
Greetings
e

Stuart & Sampson Ltd.

Extend to all the Com-
pliments of the Season
and
Best Wishes for 1951



STUART & SAMPSON
LID.



ye in London now for West
U.S. dollars. Bank of England

Act now.

Stockbroker

Phone 4796. \





CINDERELLA

with beauty

... Fills the
air with music

... A Picture
your heart
will long

A PICTURE

ISLAND”

THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN























PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES

























MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ————————————
ZEALAND LAINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to The M.V. “Daerwood” will
| sail Adelaide January 4th, Melbourne accept cargo and passengers for
| January 18th, Brisbane January 27th, St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- and Aruba. Sailing Fridaw 29th.
| nidad first half March, 1951. Barbados
Mid. March, 1951

This vesse] has ample space for Hard The M.V ‘Caribbee” will
| Frozen and General Cargo accept cargo and passengers for

Cargo accepted on through Bills of Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad Nevis and St Kitts, Sailing
for British Guiana, Barbados, Wind Friday 5th
| ward and Leeward Island

For further particulars apply B.W.l| SCHOONER OWN-

FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, ‘ e Sa

eee . ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Trinidad,
B.W.1 Telephone: 4047
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd,
Barbados,

BWI Agents.







OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM .



—_—

HARRISON LINE



Vessel From Leaves
S.S. “DEFENDER” London 7th Dec,
SS. “COLONIAL” Glasgow 9th Dec.
SS. “INVENTOR” .. .. Liverpool 10th Dec.
s S “MULBERRY HILL” London 23rd Dec, 8th Jan.
S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 24th Dec. Tth Jan.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
oe Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SPECIALIST” London 5th Jan.

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.-—Agents



\s Acca a

NEW YORK SERVICE

S/S CG. Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th Ducember.
S/S Byfijord sails 22nd December—arrives Barbados ist January.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S _Essi sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December,
A Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist December,
| A Bteamer sails 2ist r—arrives Barbados 4th January.
| A Steamer saiis 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.



CANADAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbadoe
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” 12th =Deer 22nd «Deer.
5.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” 29th §=Deer 8th Jany.
a
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados

s* “Aleoa Polaris”

St. Jopin . and Halifax, NS.
These vesseis have jim jassenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Guif Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,—Canadian Service.

on See”
bk.
, ae e

FLY KLM TO

PARIS

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO—CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT —
ROUTES — CHOICE OF COs‘STELLATION OR DC-6

Enjoy air travel at its luxurious best... superb full-course
meals, fine liqueurs, unmatched KLM service! Experience
the pleasure of discovering why those who fly most, fly
most by KLM

For full information see:

S$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel, 4613

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED | 719

woray Outen
arenes

THANKS TO ONE AND ALL
for your splendid support during the year.

WE WISH YOU
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

+







We beg to thank our ~

Customers and the General

for

support during the

Public their loyal

past

year, and can assure them

of our intention to con-

tinue giving the _ best

merchandise combined with

courteous and _ prompt _

attention.

+

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.





|S RESON EE DE GU EE A EE OK SAE SK NT DEK REDE NS

Arrives Barbados 13th December, Sails for





















iE

&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&

s
Si
&
ea
&
&
&
&
&
e
&
&
&
g
é
&
:
:
:
&
&
es
:
&

\








%



on A

s

i

a, damaging I have ever seen.
“Th

PAGE EIGHT



Stop This Disgrace



In The Boxing come

Says PETER WILSON

NOBODY can hurt boxing except the people in it
has survived since first we had a British heavy
champion, in 1719.

Not even the acid comments of
such as Dr. Edith Summerskill, or
the senseless strictures of cranks
who try to label it as “legalised
murder,” can strangle this lustiest

Li
weight



Peter Wilson

of all rts. : believes that boxing’s big-
But the people in “the game”
ean kill it, How they can! And gest enemies are the people

of all the regrettable things I’ve

read recently on boxing, the state- in it.

He here points to the

ment issued by James Norris,

president of the Internation: exploitation of gentlemanly
Boxing Club — America’s chief Joe Louis:

promotional outfit—is the most



Gibberish

Mr, Norris is an American mil-
lionaire who has got a lot of dough

for profit as a kind of unfunny
peepshow, is a howling disgrace
to the gare which he always dig-
nified. Put that in your pipe, Mr.

out of wheat, and this is the state-} Norris!
ment he has issued about Joe
Louis’ comeback campaign. My *
comments are in italics.
“Joe Louis is fighting because RAY ROBINSON, greatest
he wants to fight.” pound-for-pound fighter in the
(Absolute gibberish. Joe Louis is | world today, and his retainers

fighting because he still owes
thousands of dollars to the Income
Tax authorities and because he's
an honourable guy.)

“No pressure from any souré
has been exerted to force him bac}
into the ring.”

(No pressure at all—eaxcept th

seem to have a genius for insult-
ing everyone. Referring to Rob-
inson’s fight against Jean Walzack
it Geneva, George Gainsford,
‘Sugar’s” manager, said: -

“Walzack is one of those enthu-
siastic fighters who keep swinging
ind hoping.”

one we all suffer from. The pres I'm afraid Walzack’s hopes will
sure of having to make money t 9c shared | many spectators
pay our debts.) —L.E.S,

“He feels that the ring is hi
business and this is where he ca
make a living, as he has in the
past. Neither the 1.B.C. nor hi
manager, Marshall Miles, has i
fluenced him into deciding to con
tinue as a fighter.”

(The bit about Marshall Miles +
certainly true. He’s a nice fellow

Wait For This

Mr. Norris has not finished ye
—and neither have I. Just wa.
for this one.

“There has been no attempt b,
Louis or the I.B.C. to delude the
public into believing ‘!:0t his r°-
turn to the ring would proauc:
heroic struggles.”

(Then what has been the point
of putting Louis in the ring? Whe
he was the real Joe Louis he used
to produce “heroic struggles.” It
surely cannot be Mr, Norris’s idea
to show a blinded Samson, a ham-
strung Hercules, for the benefit of
the sadistic few who want to see
the great Negr@ thrashed? Is that
his—or anyope’s idea of sport?)

Mr. Norris concludes by saying:
“He is presented as Joe Louis, the
former ‘hampion, and nothing
more.”

IMF 30. He’s presented as some-

‘ung much less.)

Louis has done more for boxing.
earned but not been able to keep
more money. and behaved better
than any athlete of my generation.

That he should now be exploited



Brion Is A
Tough Boxer

By JOE THOMAS.

LONDON.
Cesar Brion, the
heavyweight boxer,



~~ holder, Jack Gardner, in London
Trophies Presented next March,
In — event Brion does not
s sign the final agreement to meet
To Tennis Players Gardner then Promoter Jack
Solomons plans to bring New
Trophies were presented to the} Yorker Roland Lastarza to Lon-
Lawn Tennis Champions yester-{qon to test the British champ.
day at the Yacht Club by Mrs.} Brion, who recently went the
J. H. Wilkinson after Mr. G. H.} ful) distance with Joe Louis and
King made a speech, thanking

i narrowly lost y
lawn tennis fans for their support pwly lost the points decision,

would be a toug t >
aceohoy the season. ll gh customer for
oan ose receiving trophies} One British sports writer said:










“They certainly
any ‘push-over’ for Gardner
his first fight as champion.
is 26, stands 6ft. 2ins.

Winner of the Ladies’ Singles
Mrs. D. E, Worme.

Winner of the Men's singles—-
Mr. E. P. Taylor.

Winners of the Ladies’ Doubles
—Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss
D. Wood.

Winner of the Men’s Singles—
—Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr.
E. P. Taylor.

Winners of the Mixed Doubles
—Mrs.R. S. Bancroft and Mr.
P. Me G. Pattersen,

A Special Prize of a “Queen’s
Tournament Model” racket pre-
sented by Messrs. J. B. Leslie and
Co., on behalf of Messrs, Slazen-
gers Ltd., to the winner of the
Ladies’ Singles was won by Mrs.
D. E. Worme, while the Specia’
Prize of a Tennis “Hold All”
also presented by Messrs. J. B
Leslie & Co., went to Miss M
King, the runner-up in the
Ladies’ Singles.

and for

dent Peron’s palace.”

Gardner
—so when two guardsmen
together there should be a
fight with no punches pulled.

The fight will
March 27 at Earl’s Court

—k.N.S,



Arthur Peall says

CUSHION SHOTS WILL
i PROVE YOUR GAME

4 'USHIONS are vot fittea merely
{wo prevent villlard and snooker
suis trom falling off the table,

Pretty efeets at both games are



The presentations were made ov nudging one or two
after the playing of the Mixed] « > Contact with ag
Doubles, the results of which yoJect-ball
were:— @ \ 1 lagram _ shows

Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Mr. \ Papa Seno
P. Mc G. Pattersen beat Mr. and] | w saves the

2 } vitite on the
Mrs. E. P. Taylor 6—1, 6—-2. \ ean Rune bine
\ by aiming top
5 ‘ oy ROR first i
; n baulk,
PENNA WINS IST PRIZE] } \ set up where
_ i 2 yishes tu
BUENOS AIRES, Dec, 29 ty 4 hin antety bat

Jesus Penna, partner of Argen- \ hind blue’ after!
tina’s motoring ace, Juan Man- Bytting red,

F B ace, A snooker can
vel Fangio, won the 2,000,000 be piayed with a



| offered



Argentinian
is scheduled
-o meet Great Britain's new title

haven't picked
in
Brion
a
year he was guard outside Presi-

also was a Grenadier
get
real

take place on
Arena
before a capacity crowd of 20,000.

peso first prize in Buenos Aires ee enien ae
Province lottery last night. Satin set up an
—Reuter. with white almost




our,



i they'll Do It Every Time



Registered © § Pawn Otis

W, My RTLE AND CHEDDAR, DO
iLL US ABOUT YOUR TRIP... DID
OU HIT THE GRAND CANYON?










“iF MYRTLE AND CHEDDAR EVER
00 GET A WORD IN ABOUT A
THEIR TRIP THEY'LL HAVE TO )( NOT TO EACH OTHER:::

Dauthuille
Gets Offer

TO FIGHT TURPIN

By GEORGE WHITING
LAURENT DAUTHUILLE,
11 French middle-weight, has been
terms to fight our mid-
dle-weight title-holder, Randolph
Turpin, at Harringay on Febru-
ary 27.

If he accepts, promoter Jack
Sclomons wil] ask that the middle-
weight championship of Europe—
for which Turpin is an_ officiat
contender—be at stake.

Brown Is Willing

American middle-weight Mel
Brown has let it be known that

No

he will willingly step in with
Turpin if Dauthuille cannot
accept. Brown back in England
next month, says he has side
stakes available for a Turpin
fight at 11st. 12)b.

Promoter Solomons, who left

today for South Africa with
champions Jack Gardner (heavy-
weight) and Don Cockell (cruiser-
weight) told me at Waterloo that
he had completed the

with the coloured
Lloyd Marshall at Harringay
February 27.
Marshall, who lost on seventl
round disqualification
Cockell last month, has
forward a fight in Germany t
allow himself
secand meeting with the
champicn, —L.E.S. :

SEE a ae ee

By M. HARRISON-GRAY.
SOING OUT CONCEALED

Ti aty go of wich gone

Ta hank,
if. one bonus . ao tad

ite eerene

that mand soaretee
wre ite a concealed











2 K. K. K, Q. $.8, 8, 8, doker,
‘our soore 1s 8600
therefore ore Fequire fos fore

need only an

a Joker to

oe should
necosgary

London Sepress Sarvies.



The Weather

TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.49 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Jan-
wary 1.
Lighting; 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 8.29 a.m;
8.11 p.m.
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall (Codrimgton) .19
ins.
Total for month to yester-
day: 3.60 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83.0°F

Temperature (Min,) 71.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E

Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29,955
(3 p.m.) 29,887,

What’s on Today

Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion games, 1.00 p.m.
Games are as follows:—
FIRST DIVISION.

College vs. Combermere at
College.

Police vs. Spartan at
Queen's Park.

Lodge vs. Pickwick at
Lodge.

Empire vs. Wanderers at

Fank Hall,
SECOND DIVISION.

Empire vs Leeward at
Fosters .
Y.M.P.C. vs, Carlton at

Beckies Road.
Pickwick vs. Police at Ken-
sington
Spartan Old YÂ¥ Night
Danee at Drill an, usr
rison, 9.00 p.m
Empire Club Danbe at

pire Pavilion, Bank 1] ail,
9.00 p.m.

Club Morgan's Dance,
Clapham, St. Michael,
9.00 p.m,

Dance Casuarina Club,

Christ Church, 9.00 p.m.
Dance, Aquatic Club, 9.00
pom



ae Jimmy Hatlo
“pop “AND MC MOM SURE yy

LIKE TO TALK -sBUT






‘ £ ICAUSE IF YOU DION'T, YoU HAVEN'T men __WIGWAG (T+ tA
© “EN ANYTHING-MUMFORD AND I / [” eee THEY MIGHT AS \//Tue OnLy
\ ERE MADE HONORARY MEMBERS Y iithie WHERE Ae WE! '. HAVE STAYED \ rep gigyouTH
€ = THE CHIPADISH INDIAN TRIBE / THOSE PICTURES Jj) HOME~HAZEL AND ) powtr TALK
OuT THERE» AND WE MET THE | ( We TOOK oF ME MUMF WOULP TAKE } Agour is
MOST FASCINATING COUPLE AT /|) FEED NG THE BEAR ~\ THE PLAY AWAy

THE HOTEL“AND WHAT A Hore! }
) _ TALK ABOUT BUCKINGHAM /
PALACE “WAIT TILL I
TELL YOU ABOUT:

NEAR YOSEMITE ?

MYRTLE AN’ CHEDDAR
ra WOULD GET A

B PANS OUTTA




) FROM A SIGHT-
> SEEING BUS





SPIELER-






"THEY DON'T BOTHER TO

TOP YOUR STORY. THEY

JUST NEVER LET You
TELL ITs.

THANX TO L.MURPHY,

SOUTH GATE CALIFORNIA



arrange-
ments for Cockell to box a return
American,
on

agains
brought

21 days before his
Britist

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Athleties:

Why Jack Holden |
Runs The Marathon

Hy JOHN MACADAM



NOT nearly enough has been made, it appears to us,
of the reeent adumbration by Jack Holden, the marathon
runner, on his attitude in particular and the British attitude
in general towards the whole business of sporting en-
deavour.

It was just one more dinner to
honour this sporting celebrity and
that, and things were eddying
along in the normal way through
the pleasant courses and the pleas-
ant speeches,

; Then the jittle Tipton Smushe:
got to his feet and, glint-eyed,| 100,
dead pan, wiped the complacency ¥}
off every face with as forthright} who isn’t
a declaration of lusty self-beiie/} doesn’t appear
as we have heard since Walt|of the two
Whitman.

“Why do I run the marathon?

flinched as he described his dis~|
tan¢e running.
As normal training;

43—and as he

i

accompanied often by








to finish the fitt er,

Blisters

I don’t do it for Holden.
for my country.”

There wasn’t a line of that fatu- -| the ‘other’ night,
ous false modesty that has become! 4.4.) dog bites.
so repellently common when Brite) ici ey. had
ish athletes get on to the “Oh, 11} oles of my feet
was nothing” line. i recite

I doi finished with legs

i did,
“But it wasn

to burst on

; paled visibly

Right Type The boxers





He explained, too, huw he lost
There was a punch in every ae in the Olympic run to Wem-
word of it, and the sooner we cat.) biey. After months of _atient pres
juild athietic teams, and, iidéed, paration he had to ia‘) oul witl
fams of any sori that go out i; blisters,
cepresent this country, wit) “It was all a pare mistake ot
fighters of the Holden calibre, the| judgment,” he said, I'd be “
better it will be for everybody. pickling my feet religiously in
Something, he went on, was| permanganate of potash, and by
wrong with British sport It was}/the time I got moving in th
j0t ruthless enough .. “when Tt} marathon the skin of the soles was
get these running shoes on my|go hard that I couldn't burst the
best friend becomes my wors.| blisters, po matter how hard

snemy. We've got to be ruthless.”| banged them on the road,”

Maybe the two of the stocky,}
medium-sized gardener’s listeners | again as he would say,
who looked most impressed as nc) *So, at about 17 miles
humped out his theory or offenc®]‘Well, about 22 miles
were the fighters Eddie Thomzs] They’re sticking to fighting.
ind Danny O'Sullivan, who almo» —LES.

We Sa Supply The Following
FEEDSTUFFS

WHOLE CORN
CRACKED CORN

CRUSHED FEED
SCRATCH GRAIN
WHOLE OATS
LAYING MASH
LAYING CHECKERS
GROWING MASH
CHICK STARTENA
CALF STARTENA

PHONE: 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES 00., LTD.

‘

’
‘
’
‘
’
3

ad








——

JENNIFER JONES
GREGORY PECK
JOSEPH COTTEN

DAVID O. SELZNICK’S

Vachnecolee PRODUCTION

xX








with a Cast of 2500
: Directed by KING VIDOR

covered in blood.,
right enough,” he said,
4
It was from the
the
all the way along



The fighters paled again —and
laconically :
or.





| Ail Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-

fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is @ mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-

mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above e: so
ressure in head, dizziness,
reath, pains in heart, pal itation,
poor steep, loss of memory an energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, ‘don't
delay treatment a single day, because
| your life may be im danger. Nexce
(formerly known aa Hynox), a ans
| medical discovery, reduces High Blood
; Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist totes.
| [tis guaranterd to

e you
and Strong or ioney baie” -

vaieonseiea siiiiaiaeainesasieilices Sclaneiininenciiieiithsinddrctmep oianntouncniaellD

he runs 201
miles a week—this at the age of!
comes close to al
major event he ups this mileage te
iis)
favourite Staffordshire bull terriex |
always the winner and





EMPIRE CLUB
DANCE

Under the Distinguished

Patronage of Sir Allan

he demanded BA bjunt ae In his great Empire Games win Collymore, Kt.,

think I'm be) ar alana in New Zealand, he was reportec ||| im aid of Tour to Grenada,
as a5 Ry 28 || bitten by a dog on the run, and)

I don’t do it because I jike it, and] eo ted verte ceive he heal AT BANK HALL,

on SATURDAY, Dec. 30th.

Music: Percy Green's
Orchestra.



SOESSPSOPS SSOP S POSSESS"
% Wishing All Dance Lovers A
Prosperous New Year

Come and Enjoy Yourself to the
Big

Old Year’s Eve Dance

sponsored by
JOSEPH SMALL
at -
PARK
on
SATURDAY NIGHT 30TH
DECEMBER, 1950
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-
Dance away oid -worries to New
Melodies Supplied by
Mr, Mac Leslie's Orchestra
To miss this you'll miss a lifetime
28.12.50—2n,

PPOBEEOOCCCBE SECS SSO

NEW YEAR GREETINGS

from
SPARTAN CLUB.

Attention All Members
and Friends!

OLD YEAR DANCE

SATURDAY, DECEMBER
30th, 1950
ner A ae
THE DRILL HALL.
Music by C. B. Browne's





5

ae

+

3

i
iN

Ns
8

Mr. (Printer)

ot

QUEEN'S HOUSE

4:

ot

*

i

.

OA OA LA GOAL AOA

¢

j









Orchestra.
Dancing 9 p.m.



9 p.m.
Two prizes will be given away:
Cne for the 50th and another for
the 100th person to enter the door.

vo —DPPOPPPSOCEO POSITS
¢ zg
% Yes Folks! Make This Your
Happiest SATURDAY NIGHT of
3 the Year at the %
s ANNUAL DANCE 3
Sponsored by %
x MR. SYDNEY NILES
Where: g
% CLUB WILLOW (Passage Road) \%
% When: %
TO-NIGHT (Old Year's Eve) *
\§ FARE: Gents 2/. Ladies 1/6 §
a Music: Sydney Niles’ full 4
Orchestra v
BAR SOLID — Dancing from ¢
v
Â¥
%
x

,
?
POSSESS PSO OS SS

bLOS6S9





10-DAY' } NEWS FLASH |

TABLE TENNIS
ae AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

MORE DESIGNS IN
FRONT DOOR GLASS

ile NET
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.

SETS





4994

CROBSBSI soeneneananes:

Enjoy Yotrself—tit's better
:
:
2 DESESEEESSSSESSSSSSSSSS

x you think
% A DANCE
. we. SAM MARSHALL.
> On NEW YEARS NIGHT
LOY VDDOLSSSOSSSSSOSSOS
OLD YEAR
PESTIVITIES
5 ue NE ike
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

ist January, 1951
(Members only).

Â¥,

%,
> than

tt,

oS

At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Marchfield, St, Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)

GENTS 2). LADIES 1/6
Mu ic supplied by
Mr, Mac Leslie's Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Prize fer the best Dancer.
30.72,50—2n.

10:

A

oS

a
*

LE LLPCPO PLO SOS SCE LEP FES FES FPP SF SSSSOS SSE SP SEP OPS PSPSPS SSF AAP ES

6S6S¢ 5666064044



SS:

DINNERS will be served in ¢
the Ballroom between 7

and 9 p.m. on SUNDAY.

Price: $2.50

VERY SPECIAL MENU

MEMBERS are requested to
make Reservations as early
as possible.



DANCING from 9 p.m. to
3am. _

TICKETS zs.

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM
DECORATIONS

MUSIC’by Sydney Niles and

his Orchestra

+4

+,

woe EF BPC CLEP SPE SSES ©

PFS

7

COt _
> SOSSSSOS8SOH9NSS

5596S"

SATURDAY, DECEMBER

30,

1950



F

Mew soho

prefer @
FLANNEL

suit
We offer —
aa FLANNEL

— $5.33
108 — , $7.54

BLAZER FLANNEL

in Maroon, Blue & Green

$3.13 @ ved
Blue only—$4 85) a Yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street







New Year 195]

ANS INNA esta



Magnificent New Year's
Eve Dinner

in our newly Decorated Dining Room followed by
TRADITIONAL NEW YEAR'S
DANCE
Percy Green’s Orchestra
COSTUME PRIZES — DOOR PRIZES
Rocket Firing at Midnight
Dinner & Dance $5.00 — Dance $2.06
e
Telephone 3513

Mr. Peterson for Reservation

“And Pve smoked

them ever since!”







“TI know. One’s
first du Maurier is quite
a revelation. They showed
me quite a new standard
of enjoyment.”” h
“T've never found anything |
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say I
smoke far too-many.”

re

“You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your
throat. Besides it adds enormously to
the flayour.”’






“And the result-—given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”

WADE IN

Lo ENGLAND
$1.00 for 50
There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETI

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON




& HAYNES CO,, LTD





















bis!

i

iz

ok Ea Tay els Lae as ie We NR ED es Se es Mle

Saturday

19350









ERALLY
AKING

Science Monitor
pecember iz, twoo

Yorkers are hugging
, wrappers ciose
mem wiese Gays Lest
be auied inte cour
‘ pig.”

w Yerk’s Department
nit realiy means
: with its all-out
amisign agasnst newspa-
ed sidewalks and = ciui-
ters i -the gutters. In case
snvone doubts it, 226 sum-
were distributed on
day of the drive





“A of the department's
Holmeses have





RAZIL WARRANTS UP

LONDON, Dec, 29.

to






w/ Price: ,

YPIVE cENTS




4 Year 35

Capacit T DOCTORS ON TOUR + e ;
Counter “bias <> = L. Nations ‘Troops |
Only Deterrent To Russian War Pushed B ack Ty en

Miles In N. Korea

NEW YORK, Dec. 29.
TOKYO, Dec. 29.

M®. JOHN POSTER DULLES. Republican
t Medieal Chief NORTH KOREANS have pushed back United









cccieiean : Pg that the United States
§ L rate on the defence of the Wester
etalushre ce of the Western
“

A defence that accepts encirclement quickly
decomposes,’’ he said in a speech before the

consultant to the State Department, tonight
Ameri i te United Nati : : ,
pores” he said in a saoech before Nations troops 10 miles at some points in what















































| magazines were printing Musso-| Pasha was assassinated by an 4 in lay. dead Shi ae ow
ilini’s pietures with impunity.| alleged Brotherhood member laps ind died at his side
The judge egreed,—Reuter Within six weeks of the Prime} hx putting on hi

Aussies Will Keep ‘ ere



8 ene to catch litter- | a

a ng ‘anything into | ; Any } : » ‘7? ry ryN now : . ; .

Ste Stotioned in ‘Dalai Hite ee ts ill 'T our The ™ be the start of their great winter offensive.

ie sp thronghont | i Lama Leaves its Ani ter gps! Communist units were today reported to have

city, ey stand on PG IS sca ert iare ; ; ;

me to nab offenders, || 7ibetan Capital Jafter to ioklt ; 4 Caribbean pierced thinly held lines at two places in the east- ;

| alga rg ee feocett tM $ ern sector. One force of 5,000 had penetrated 12

even hear at some 0 NE Dec $ ae YY. Eric Pridie. Chief 2 flac ; Penna Ie cant p

ie erafiy inspectors, taking | The ae ae _ 29 The spee ieee a idtie, Chief Medi miles and further west another of 2,600 was from
; : alai Lama, head of the}of American for fe cer at the Colonial Office : i oe : : : : :

a tip from ~ ere, |Wibetan State, left Lhasa, the qapi-| President. 1 ing the Caribbean area to bi 16 to 12 miles behind the United Nations line.

inconspic y ve- jtal, a arrived in Gyani : . : ‘ t ievtesed. “aarith Me * je a - :

a SE Maing to. || tiles to the souhwral tee el Anncrinn eal hee ee te we No Chinese troops had so far been reported to be
- 7 H > ra. we hwest two or three| Amt edical ‘rvices i h ario . a = ‘
pounce on es dzys. ago, authoritative sources in| though poli ries operate and ales to a in action, but some observers here believed this

nk the campaign New Delhi ss é ; a Ment. ‘ahs w the people wh ; ~ 3 rani i . 5 :
i a one, but it may Meiacn ees ale eWh aes aft 7 te ee sudden break in the four week lull might herald
ee ae nese sources said there was hate ser Seven Gay Ba » ; .
haye its complications no indication of his deatinatin fault os, he left yesterday for B the expected offensive over the 38th parallel.
r, for instance, the _ Gyantse, the second largest ship Gui ; ie he sane . re avy eports today indicat-
it _ eee 18 ph Tibetan town, lies in the m: i] the ps med through this t y D e r+ ov} t North Korea i vision
who accidentally drops hev Indo-Tibetan route and helfesy| testumonia W Harkcn te . R sl f j | vi in Chinese forces
Jacy handkerchief and finds between Lhas sha tie sale acl ® or levelo . mssta—tC ie © be termine tion
it returned not with the border . * Dest is te ‘ | the Allie
customary bow but with a | According to authoritative re-]Poouae Thursd S l f Al 0 a ha ae
suecinet summons! | | ports received in Delhi, sre wae ce side H ry rt H a le ; Pp £ a mos | hether the Communist
fs 2 good cre mae ; tan Government is still functio: fe Ci eee ¥ a _* r | won from three t
throwing crumbs to the ing in Lhasa and the situation}to - - 4 i ¢ > t V 4) t j the ea ‘
pigeons was outlawed some there is normal. " 7 ee iM Di ern i ip! S ence F eon a a ae i a€ Tr tr . ou | e opening of the new offen
time ago. That will save These reports said that invadin i en Z im ra ; Ce! OFE BO B.G. yesterday were Dr. Erie Pridie, nearest camer and ‘ t the South Pacit eee jSive. 20 TB nere re no port
many an otherwise unsus- Chinese forces "hat Seah cg ie a y hi } ed su i efence Dr J. W P Harkness. Dr. Pridie is Chief Medical Officer at the e Seolomot : \ SHING On ) 9 er 5
offender But it advance. recently. and that. sa Fea WIE elf the seeds of it eran aes in London and Dr, Hacxness is Medical Adviser to Kite CG. the aay hey c t
. J and that eyvlow: lapse r & ev are ¢ ine the Garibbesa ¢ aos tt
would behoove anyone were still about 300 miles east of oD, & Th ouring the Caribbenn ili. return : .
tossing a peanut to a squir- | | Lhasa Inactive Spectator ey, 38 for wot app 8 unist
rel - Central ro Soe stay It was not known here whether \ Inited: States while vat ia e leaving for the Le XC : 0 olhyy i
right there and make sure the Dalai Lama who assumed fuli| be an inactive spectat hil re | | a, 'O' Mah "phy : , : ‘ oy: REPRE ;
gee ag Pad powers a few weeks ago was|barbarians overran and coset reezes wo a a r r Chinese mos v2
a ig Mees on a bound for India, or whether, as|&@ 1 t \ n ® e ‘iS 4 % . p _ of , ‘ Katesor } north
Chea” cam atone And was suggested in some quarters] © ilisation would t be e kin Soe em cee a a ‘ x0
'p ; : in Delhi, he was just touring his}Oh Unite St e e : t ort '
we're all for Prosecuting country to restore confidence defen tself © sa * ect Pooh . :
the litterers, In fact, we Eater binisutihe ti ° Mr. Dulle i ] 1On 8 al = Potiee Search Lake : 4
have our own vdunishment Meanwhile the Delhi Statesman} tera! vulneral ne the : \
ail figured out. Let the lit- Meanwhile the elhi Statesman banirtant me c i ik % \ eit : ‘ ile
“f ; has published a report from it aDOTLANY GSat papi e1T WASHINGT Or lissing Stone : re
terbugs man the brooms ‘ aa developed into the det { ASMING I rp t
correspondent at Kalimpong say- Governm t cut ny
and white carts after a ing that the Dalai Lama has} sene al war of Ru ; overnment cut down sharply ot i ‘ LONDON we 0 fterr
Fifth Avenue parade Al! , a hats ere id 0 Political prisoners in | it ible for private loans and forge ‘
fetti! already left Gyantse for Phat sh : ‘ un M , (
that confetti: Dzong near the Indian border of tt sag Be : ‘af oo harnessing national economy i t
where he is expected to arrive on fabs te a P sig rere awe drive 1 0
' January 4 or 5 —Reuter jin nist Oaitel tenet? The’ Feder Reserve B
140 . inist Par elf n rea ii Reser, Board’s orde , : Dal
,000 Must through wit! t isu banks: called for freezing tw ' ih i
E I picion. lodn har y d ‘ :
" l ay ° “Tf the Soviet 1 an mark
Answer Early Free To Paint: evar) The B 1 7 | )
7 } . _ |cides on an open aggressive e Board said its action would
¢C P ; there is onl ne ffectiy f nerease of twelve billion dolla ; wa
all Up M e . fence Mr. Dulle i that is hich lum 1 y } ' | :
. t} : . ni Olume of bank igans ; \ + ‘ }
ssolini the capac oO counter-attac ; ‘ ti
LONDON, Dec, 29 SAU me is the ieterrent : ' fro ; | "
bout 140,000 Englishmen, 18 i : ai e warned that total reliance Z BRAVE it Westminster A ' epi EGS io
rs old learned today that they | ; BRINDISI, Italy Dec. 29. {should not be placed on any single @N TH K tice. ‘ "al ear “ ee 7 O
be called upon to register; Francesco Pisciandaro, a pave-jform of warfare or any relatively | “ 4 The Ee tY by telephone tip la ; ns ve
the armed forces a month | ment artist, was free today to\untried weapons The arsenal of e Sp meericy B , irs ! unonymous | +i ' ‘ : : us Se | eral wee wwain th
Mior- than:.they expected. | adorn Italian streets — with aS|retaliation should inclide all | h oT open 18 regional offices. io handle oeller,..whe told... Seatlamedeaieard | ripate | othe aay SOY = See
(Jovernment announced | any Mussolini portraits as he mane of counter saae with the rice at ; the’ Curonatioat atcne | eoun tries ov anaervenit: {6 sneer a su ul plas
t to :neet the needs of the Ke ‘ maximum of flexibilit mobiles 4 rey t Bic pparent ert € Ct ‘ A ;
es the next two Esitesty A judge found him not guilty /and the possibility of surprise | holm, Denmark, states that , , )
fistrations of youths would be } oe a Pe law against “The places of enn , | i ee ere t C.P ‘ ‘
panced | revindication. of Fascism be chosen not as places to defend wiih ‘ : ae ester
i» | Piseiandaro’s troubles started|put as places suital aan ’ ; li tak Beran 7 rial Due i ti t 0 Ueing
Reuter. when for a moment he stoppedting the means of destroying tt 1 ate : ( ) } H umaged. I : ,
lscrawling heads of saints after al force oy \ \ i | “an . { Britis!
| g heads of orces of ag @ a adic so n January ‘arne Appointed
wre | passer-by had challenged him to _Reuter. ty :
Will Produce Jets | avi Due Baler YY oot of wd at ce Se te iat | .
BRIST Nite see deek ca, the 7 . vs C.J. Of Kenva
STOL, Gloucestershire, began raining down on the ile : C Wie .
R Dec. 29. | artist’s face But this unexpected Mosle is Comirig
e Bristol Aeroplane Company} success was rudely interrupted + ee aes t i ‘ le
ounced today that it will! by police. In court, Francesco's Back In Egypt \ ile Dead: Cl ;
ee pet of its aireraft divi- Defence Counsel said that the kee ay ad, UloOwn , ‘
0 the production of the De; 1947 law applied only to propa~- CAIRO, Dec. 29 ' nn ; Pn Ons, 4 " vaRe
Villand Venom single seater} gation of Fascism in a violent ‘The Moslem Brotherhood, ont Laughs Vhrough Act geval a it
“ei jets at the request of the} form, whereas drawing Musso- | of one most dynamic and ime . | —_—— nnn’
nistry of Supply. lin’s head between those of |publicised associations | Islam ANCHESTER nad aaeda : ate ee
e@ company said it had also| Santa Lucia and Saint Antonio|preparing for a rebirth in E ae : oe | TELL THE apyox ATE
in long term work on guided] certainly constituted no violence Often accused by authorities in Real life versiot f ‘uel oe Se i Palac Drab nd @ ' 1 : j THE NEWS
issiles for the Ministry. Buttressing his plea for acquit-|acts of political violence, the wn laugh was enact ‘ ; : : — poate noe : i Ring 3118 Day or Night.
—Reuter. | tal, Counse] then produced a file] Brotherhood was outlawed Thursday night when La Fa ; , << ™ lee ay tah ia THE ADVOCATE
—_ |of newspaper cuttings to prove December 8, 1948, Twent ale rom. Copenhagen i . ‘ } erne he | wat ’ cal | a -
; that Ttalizm newspapers and,later Prime Minister Nokré | pea un 4 i. y ti while} ‘ ‘ 949 it ut | * ‘ a sa | PAYS FOR NEWS.
r | ecently 4 lowed 1 mite ne e

Brazilian warranys soared

Shillings to-day on news that

company had _ received

an

mer of 70 shillings for ordinary

Md 14 shillings for preference |

mits—Reuter



'QU : 4 “e the country The
AKE | been appointed Deputy Premier} rent unre st in the coun : 7
mn ANTIGUA | ~ ; Brotherhood which once ciaimes

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, Dee. 29.
Pour @arthquake tremors were
here this afternoon most

ely. They were felt at 4.16] yesievday un the proposal of the

Ad lasted for 12 seconds



Yugoslav Foreign Minister Kardelj told the Peoples

mbly here to-day that Marshal Tito'’s Government saw
NO reason why. diplomatic relations with Austria and the
whole of Germany should not be resumed, and the state
of war ended before the signing of the peace treaties.



Eva Spends New
Year In Mendoza

friend of Germany

———_-_———— Saying that relations § with} quarantine were lifted Chamber of Commerce
Austria had considerably im-} Reuter, | on Friday that ork
proved ihe Minister said: “The oe. pondiuce mor hould

anadian slogan for 1991

Minister’s slaying, Sheikh Hassa| fcr the show, She 67 Fi 6 Full Battalion ; Reuter

|
|
|
| THROUGHOUT
El Banna, Supreme Guide of the] years she had been his dresser anc shihihiedisisanaaleeliieighianiaie y
|



an assassin’s bullet theatre audiences laugh

MIMAILOV VICE-PREMIER| Brotherhood himself was killed by| had helped him n Ee ee aie 2
ete . IN KORRA 9 Spies Sentenced THE YEARS...

| : ;
| , hood is now believed on the way] jands. The circus managemen
| OF BULGARIA back to legal existent Political! hin, he need nab a Thursdé or
i LONDON, Dec. 29 observers say this may mean New] pight 1 felt | had to,” he sid 1 Dt 0 ’ : , . calla
| General Ivan Mihailov has] troubles for Egypt in view of cul to myself I must keep at it Br im to de ut ine can
\ ‘ ian to dea
Pr t

CAren tHY



|of Bulgaria, according to a Bul- .

1,000 aaa NO JOKE ae | ons



membership of more than





















} garian news agency message re- ' : : 1 | rem € ‘ Yu
; hoasts that it has rallied large} , ‘ b i
ceived in London to-da; 000, hoa ise Se roan | LONDON, Dec, 29 t ; a5
The appointment was made by} numbers to its banners a ag The B.B.C. has banned all ; 7 seit wine 4
the Bulgarian National Assembly - eee lsokes about the removal of the ee
ronation stone from Westmin- vicmmeniniseocaainagiie



Premier.—Reuter.

al

THE ALA~ STEEL GICYCLE

U.S. Lifts Ban Om [site fer’ sound and televisior | "ugaestion | --|4 PRISONERS RELEASED RALEIGH



* rogramimne Reuter
Mexican Meat | ise a \NKFURT, Dec, 29
we . * ‘ ' tigi Co nissione
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 Linister pre , vic Cloy to-da innounet
The ban on sales of Mexican il be 4 rie el our } oners fro
eanned meat in the United Stat Ose migra en minals prison it
wil] be lifted tomorrow, Go ! { the we Cir edical parol All
ernment source said to-day It oe risa Fo DA ile i ! are seriously ill
was emphasized that this did not! j Periodic medical report will be
mean the lifting of the four year! ow " : rey } ache ic Cloy who retains th
BELGRADE, Dec. 29, | quarantine on_ livestock imposed Work Harder To |: ign: to concei the parole.
on December 18, 1946, when the = j n t not based on th
foot and mouth epidemic spread Produce More jclemency revie of the Nurem-
through Mexico, But one official berg case
| rs eX on ym this review will

MONTREATI
Francis G. Winspear

ton, President

said that in effect it would give :
need later—Reuter

Mexico “the same market” for its
meat that it would have if the



2 KILLED IN EXPLOSION

Yugoslav Government considers
that before the peace treaty 1s

In a year end
our survi



Se
ti.

Boge | oe
LIE URGES FIRMNESS | oS




signed with Austria, it can under- Be hae taal
state 5 “etirede | »n how f ve concer
BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 29. | take measures to stop the state LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 2 Ks ic Mende get t
On and his wife, Eva, will of war with that country and Trygve Lie, Secretar) General! : industr nig i }
ot the New Year at Mendoza, establish diplomatic relations of the United Nations, to-day} You'd think at least geal iusiornt ; Ko
they will formally close the It was not Avstria’s fault urged the world in the coming) died fy Sy ait till the paint awakened us to the fac in the pump room and was brought
in? ~ the Liberator, San Mar-]| that no treaty had been signed year to act firmly “— t aren 8 ciry wa neee self-cer nd positive _ control, the coastguard, said
» Which has been celebrated! “Relations wi re er-| aggression, in a New fear’s eee eadership at busi labour and he hip was not seriously dam-
as > celebra ions with Western Ger : a ae i sly dam a ‘ "i ee 5 i
Relations : message released here Reuter. dondon krpress Service Government eve (CP) aged —Reuter. VHA ms w mM » MORE

hro : ;
ey erout the country during} many are also developing, par-

0.—Reuter.



TOO FREE!











—Reuter






patie amc seercnemachein . . "oe ‘ar a
ovingty scoot ane rs : ee amrrdw oF e BARBADIANS CHBOSE
rey exten | BE SCHOOLBOY ASKS FOR ADULT SUFFRAGE
co-operation. :
“Considering all this, the Yugo ; f ' p 1 s the prol ( j
\stav Government is of the opinio eenraaeirs : ares . ene fe ; foes ee ane om their Members:
EORGE wr € 29 1 Mr i E vi ment, Se ; Ser the Executive. Council

ticularly economic relations
|
'














_to ® rT VE)
MIAMI, FLORIDA, Dec. 29 Mm QUALI Y
I oO me were killed in al
iq (explosion and fire aboard tae i
,|7;775-ton American tanker Sin- and
-, clair H. C. about 80 miles south
| of Mii imi yesterday. } i ’ ]
} rhe explosion and fire occurrec PERE ORM





CHATHAM, Dec, 29

cre, President of the “Magisti te hat there is no er yt ation fro >, Jack I ine Fy . She ig three

“* th this Britis} Si t mau nee of tne st | } electio ' ‘ . : : 0 : 2
erday deseribe _ : \< with le of Ger- i OF fo tie Cot : . eo f Sr he Legislative eet “ a | . ' ' si '

Seribed as ot a ghee od sented pro : j ni from he egisiative
ro Cat tee ti a 7 Acre 1 a ‘ eae ; P = ‘ k , ‘ : oh Saugame
‘ 3 apis rsal - patiny i | high A : eVial status "
Pe Kardel) | welcomed | improves| feted memivers pres , Waddington, Chait Cave’ Shepherd & Co., Lid.
3 3 ce “the tthe snaa 10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street
that he had quest < © Tor unive e , , for i i
| iad becn| questions, 2 ! | 3 “vniy . ee ee Distributors
Reuter :





ON, and Mrs. H. A. Cuke wer:
among the passengers leav-
ing for B. G. yesterday by B.W.1
A. to spend a week’s holiday with
their two daughters who live in
B. G. They will be returning on
January 5

Next Exhibition
HE Barbados Museum's next
exhibition will be an exii-
bition of paintings by Rober:
McLeod, The exhibition begins
January 5.
Sister
AUL WILKINS’ sister Alice
arrived from the U. S. yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.1.A. to
spend a holiday in Barbados.
Short Visit
R. PHILIP BARROW who was
in Barbados for eleven days
returned to B.G. yesterday after-
noon by B.W.I.A.

Aft:» cieven Years
RS. AGNES BURY and her
niece Miss Molly Hunter

left for B. G. yesterday by B.W.1.
A. Miss Hunter has been spend-
ing a holiday with Mrs, Bury. Mrs
Bury hasn't visited B. G. for about
eleven year's. She plans to live
there.

With Barclays Bank
R. EMILE KING, son of Mr,
and Mrs. Hugh King return-
ed to B. G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. after spending the Christ.
mas holidays with his parents.
Emile is with Barclays Bank in
Georgetown
Barbadian Medico In U.S.
R. FRED BOYCE, who owns
Sturges Plantation in St.
Thomas left yesterday afternoon
for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. en route
to the U.S
Dr, Boyce a Barbadian who ja
been living in the U.S. for about
thirty years, is a professor at the
“Tulane” Medical School in New
Orleans, where he teaches Sur-
gery, besides being Visiting Sur-
geon to several other hospitals.
Dr. Boyce went to Harvard and
graduated at Yale Medical School
He is @ regular visitor to Bar-
bados and was here for about
three weeks

For The Races

R. TEDDY ROCK who is with /

the Cotton Factory left for
Trinidad yesterday afternoon b:
B.W.1.A., to spend a short holiday,
staying with friends in Port-of-
Spain He hopes to be there for
the remainder ef the Christmas
Race Meeting.

Wedding

M* GLENVILLE WILSON,
of Black Rock was married
at St. Stephen’s Church to Miss
Gladys Griffith on Thursday af-
ternoon.“"The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev, Basil Ullyett.

The Bride wore a dress of satin
with a THe yoke; the long skirt
ended inva train. Her headdress
was of -orange blossoms, and she
carried .a bouquet of radiance
roses, white geraniums and Queen
Anne’s lace. The Bridesmaids
were the Misses M. and E Wil-
son, After the ceremony a re-
ception was held at Wavell
Avenue, Black Rock

Visited Her Children
RS, LILIAN VOLNEY, whu

for the past three months
has been visiting her two sons in
Barbados and her daughter in|
Dominica left Barbados yesterday

|
on her way back to Aruba vii
Trinidad py B.W.1.A



. Across

1, Make hot !t goes into’steam. (3)

4 ad 8 Dowr Leader of the flock,
14-6)

Â¥ Where ov foot nas set (6)

il warty (4)

12. Duncertvain gesuare (3)

$ dn the main it is wet. (6)
14 Some people pay with it. (4)
5S The other end Provides it (4) |

i, Sometimes foreed usually ov in







Vitation. (5)
18 Ours is anything put sweet. (4)
-O. Leaves ithe clue alone, take no
it ho (7) 22. Devout 45)
83 Ths netisebiat wetle ® Copper, (4)
%4 What «water must do to make
ce. (7)
Down
1 Private-coach for family use (5)
2 it is eften bald but not with
: Fd oan (vy)
Oo adote a nymph to)
4 Charitable gift Pte.
5 This is an order (5)
G. Inside the law, (a)
7 Look what you get trom tx.. |
surrounded by water (4)
& See 4 Across
10. Not a coin? Look sSullty &
16. Question and answe: ta) .

1% Pormer pol
is Has been



e constable. (2-1 4)
* * Oe: ae an





as tae |
ei she wil ‘do tt j
al the win ter oy ts. (3) =|



c

BUTTER

Simple Patterns -



Carib Calling



HON. AND MRS. H. A. CUKE left yesterday by B.W.1.A. to spend
a week's holiday with their daughters in B.G.
Married In Canada

ATHLEEN KING, daughter ot
Mr, and Mrs, Joseph A. King.
formerly of Barbados was married
in Kitchener, Ontario, on Decem-
ber 27 to Mr, Bernard A, Wallis.
son of Major and Mrs, Stanlcy
Wallis of Kitchener.

The Bride, a foriner pupil of ti-e
Ursuline Convent, graduated fro.
McGill University last year with a
in Physical Edu-
cation and is now on the teaching
staff of Queens University,
, Ontario, The ceremony took
place at St. James’ Chapei,

“ormer Barbados Scholar
T present holidaying in

who accompanied by his Canadian

with his family. Lear is a former
Barbados Scholar

living in Canada

degree of B, Sc.
They expect to be
until January 13.,

Here For Two Months

B.W.LA’s B.G.

Kathleen s purents’ now live ir
* was Manager
Cricket team i. t
Jamaica Greeting

He hopes to be

Barbados-Trinidad Christmas card

intercolonial cricketer,

Returning On Wednesday

R. AND MRS. asked that their greeting, together

JIMS REID
ie: . : people of Jamaica.
idad to spend the Xmas holidays

Rum For Christmas
Sa director of Megsrs. HILE on the subject of the
, on Wednesday

Back Home

fellow West
Indians in the Trinidad Squadron

barrel of rum. Presentation
of the Jamaican barrel was made

Trinidad barrel by
Walker of Caroni,

“(CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

6 MARHILL STREET
Open 9 am, to OLD YEAR’S EVE





|

ROAST TURKEY, HAM & SHRIMPS

FRIED ALMOND CHICKEN AND WANTON
: 4730 For Reservations



DANCE TONIGHT

e* NYT T
CASUARINA CLUB
STEAKS & SNACKS SERVED ALL NIGHT
TO-MORROW
TRINIDAD’S
KATZENJAMMER KIDS

FROM 10—12 P.M.





JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street
EXCLUSIVE
Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty’s of London

ereenee — ACCESSORIES — COSMETICS
HANDCRAFTS

2nd, Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30

DRESSES

Opening: JAN,

29.12.50—4n.

SS

CK



Yours to choose from at

WHITFIELDS |

MEN'S SUITINGS

PIN STRIPES

|

; Suitable also for ladies’ tailored skirts
| BROWN & NAVY $4.99
[EVANS « WHITFIELDS

j Your Shoe Stores

Ee SS Se fo



Bridgetown.

»»>
Phone 4585 We §
eaten. He?
—— SS SSS




BARBADOS

Manners For
Women

NEW YORK.
Emily Post—mistress of man-
ners—has issued 10 “important
changes in etiquette,” dealing with
such subjects as post-divorce man-
ners, posture and wearing of
trousers by females.



The new set of rules was listed
by Anne Kent, personal agsistant
to Miss Post, in a Cosmopolitan
Magazine Article. They are:

1. “First-name calling” is okay
in circles where it’s taken for
granted, but position and age
should be respected and children
shouldn't call adults by their tirst
names.

2. “Tro users on women.”
Slacks are “not incorrect” dress
for resort areas, sports, and loung-
ing at home, but are improper for
city wear.

3. “The younger set” (past
eighteen) after midnight. The
modern young woman and her
young man head for home alone or
with other young friends, stopping
off for a late snack.

4. “Posture.” gracefulness of posture “would
eliminate a great American eye-
sore.”

5. “The typewriter.” The type-
writer for personal correspondence
‘is now not merely approved but
| favoured, except that formal notes
iand letters of sympathy are better
| handwritten.

6. “Manners after divorce.”
Today, many divorced couples re-
main good friends, or at least on
speaking terms,

7. “Women and nicotine.” The
modern woman reaches for a|
cigarette almost whenever. or
wherever she has the whim.

8. “Calling on new neighbors.”
This old American custom is van-
ishing, but Miss Kent believes that
“people’s instinctive kindness will
eventually bring back the cour-
tesy call.”

9. “Buffet meais replace a
dinners.” The modern hostess who |

gives a dinner party can prepare
ahead of time, relax, and ask the
guests to help themselves.

10. “The decline of chivalry.”
Since gaining a more equal status
with men, womer: no longer ex-
pect deference as the “weaker”
sex. Among other things, the old
hats-off-in-elevator rule has been
completely revoked in business-
building elevators.

—ILN:.S.



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra, 7.30
am. From the Third Programme, 7.55
im. Interlude, 8 a.m, From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade
6.15 a.m, The Musie of Sid Phillips and
his Band, 845 a.m, Sandy MacPherson
at the Theatre Organ, 9 a.m. Close
Down, 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Dance Music,
12.50 p.m. Twenty Queltions, 1,10 p.m.
Racing Results, 1.15 p.m, Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m. Amything to Declare,
2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News

from Britain, 2.15 p.m What the
*.30 p.m. Sports Review, 4 p.m. The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15

p.m, Strike up the Music, 5 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. Music for Dancing,
6.15 p.m. Starring Partners, 6.30 p.m.
Paul Tomple and the Vandyke Affair,
7 pm, The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Behind the News
745° p.m, Weekly Sports Summary,
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 815 p.m, Com-
poser of the Week, 8.30 p.m, Radio
Theatre, 10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Any-
thing to declare, 1045 p.m Yours
Feithfully, 1! p.m. Your Song Parade.





OR
PLEASURE
FLY

ea
BWIA |

To

TRINIDAD |
Single ....... - $ 32.00 +»
Return .... . $ 57.60

=







$ 48.60
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
soem wpesrningeneeeemeeeeenermeniecsaae

JAMAICA

Single ........ $190.00
Return

FREQUENT FLIGHTS
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Single ........$ by
Return ........

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FREQUENT FLIGHTS



Singl 4,
DR Sepe cee. 00
Return ........ i

$493.20
— FLIGHTS

aaa



10TH ANNIVERSARY

BWIA @&

BRITISH WEST INDIAN Ainways
Airways House, P.O.S.

Lower Broad Street,







ADVOCATE







RB.C. Radio Programme |
|

Londoner Doesn't Know, 2.30 p.m
Arthur Askey, 3 p.m, Sing it Again,

ee LULULULUmDmmUmmmmmUmUmUmU









Rupert ¢ Autumn Prinrete—4t





Mrs. Bear ces the ju run ron sung. ie to Robin
they fill the side te 1 chink wel be just in

primroses. "ae e tae puffs we peonmreaiy.
—- an = cae upert. in sure

: ere over wm fair Soa as x

moke a bunch for mummy “=> = Egor
Bot * ace showing

ad Edward set off agein with aati = contents 10
| jeg cad ene pun a ad tte eel Oe



SPECIAL! FLASH
EMPIRE CLUB FETE AND DANCE

TO-NITE — CANK HALL
w:th
2 Hours of SCINTILLATING MUSIC

by
“THE KATZENJAMMERS”
and
Percy Green’s Orchestra After

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEES: TO-DAY & WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

traded by frets Ghana, « Obested by Ted Total®» + Screen Play by Mel Dinelti
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture



GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING

Fred Vera Red Arlene
ASTAIRE ELLEN SKELTON DAHL

THREE LITTLE WORDS
MIDNITE SHOW TO-NITE 12 O’°CLOCK
THAT NITE WITH YOU
FRANCHOT TONE and SUSAN FOSTER

| AND
MR. BIG

GLORIA JEAN & DON O’CONNOR
TO-MORROW MIDNITE SHOW 12 O’CLOCK

SIN TOWN & GET HEP TO LOVL

Save Your % Tickets and Win A Hamper







‘PLAZA Theatre—sriDGETOWN

4 SHOWS 4 (R.K.O. RADIO) |

ag DAY AND MONDAY
9.30 a , 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SUNDAY 445° & 8.39 p.m. and Continuing

Walt Disney’s <@" AINDERELLA re

Color by Technicolor
Also The Color Short “SEAL ISLAND”
MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th (R.K.Q. Radio)

Samuel Goldwyn’s & George O’BRIEN (New)
ROSEANNA Mc. COY MARSHAL OF
Farley Granger—Joan Evans MESA CITY





Last “Holiday Hamper’ To-nite 30th at 8.30—Save your Half Tickets







=

PLAZA Theatre = O)STIN

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. (Warner’s Double)

David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN in “KISS IN THE DARK” and
George BRENT in “GOD'S COUNTRY AND THE WOMAN





MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th (2 New Monosram Pictures)

Leo Gorcey & Bowery Boys in & Jobnny Mack BROWN
BOWERY BOMBSHELL “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 5 & ll Last “HOLIDAY HAMPER”

TO-NITE 48.30 show save your '%
“BARRICADE” Color by Technicolor Tickets
a

















GATET WY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY ONLY 8.30 ).M. (Warner's Double)

JOHN LOVES MARY & [Became A Criminal



Ronald REAGAN Sally GRAY—Trevor HOWARD
A SSSR

MIDNITE TO-NITE 30TH (2 New Monogram Pictures)
Leo GORCEY & East Side KIDS in Tex RITTER & his horse

WHITE FLASH in

Mr. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN & MAN from TEXAS



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

ONG BY 0S SN SN NNN —_——



Cordial (Greetings

e
To all Our Customers
and Friends
We Extend







nn

———





/ Open Every Night

rN , throughout the holidays
1
3

HATS. -. FAVORS... NOI E Rvs
a



EMPIRE

To-day 445 and 830 and
continuing .
David O. Selznick’s

“DUEL IN THE SUN”
Starring
Jennifer Jones — Gregory
Peck
. with .
Joseph Cotton and Lionel
Barrymore.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.



M.G.M. Presents .
“NE
DAUGHTE

Starring
Ester Williams and Red
Skelton

To-day to Tuesday 4.30
and 8.15
M.G.M. Smashing Double
Starring Hayden and Louis
Calhern in .
“THE ASPHALT
JUNGLE”
. and ,
“DIAL 1119”
. with ,
Marshall Thompson and
Virginia Field.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.

Republic Western Double
Monte Hale in—

“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST”

. and.
“RENEGADES OF THE
SONORA”
Starring

Allan “Rocky” Lane and his

stallion, Black Jack.



A VERY SPECIAL GREETING TO OUR the

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4,
MAKE Your CITT af

D
7 CLUB {I
| MORGAN GF

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“UNMASKED” i
WUNDAY ee ii
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RINGING IN F
THE NEW YEAR “,

‘834







ROYay,
To-day 5 and 8.39 =

David 0.

“DUEL IN THE an

—_ Al 4
lan “ '
“g Rocky” a Let

SANTA FR” ne

“LIGHTNIN IN
rorrsr

SUNDAY NIGHT
Nr AT MID

Republic Action
“LAW OF
GOLDEN ws ‘

a.

The

OLYMPIC } :

To-day 4.45 and 8.15. jIs13,

Tomorrow 4.45 and by
First — Columbia

0

“CODY OF THE PONY fie!
Starring this

Jock O'Mahoney. be
Moore with tin

Peggy Stewart and William (Mio c
Faweett ove’

TO-NITE AT Mipyicar i
SHOW, tel

Republic Whole Serial — jg" "
“ZORRO’S BLACK [f,"s,
WHIP”

Starring oe
George J. Lewis and Lindy ox:
Stirling, Tak i
Ta a FP
ss her
of
it

eC
ble.

195]! is

race
in.

CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS FOR A tan

Happy and Prosperous E

New “Year!

pun
wh:

e i

lik

THE BRITISH BATA SHOE COMPANY



WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

INC,

IN B.G.



We are now receiving 4

Shipment of

PRESTCOLD 44
REFRIGERATORS

Will — those

we
sr

BEST WISHES
as 3 Oe es

A PROSPEROUS
ck A. ei

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
€

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
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LTD.

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our last shipment

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Customers who

theirs from

oS ae
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in the ADVOCA TE



ee EMEBER

0, 195 > i

PAGE THREE

























































































































































































C EF n l teen cttesesepeceensenvntnsneennpwteemnensnn nu. BARBADOS ADVOCATE
O d e Iden Fle 7 ece |B : “ean
mscectown In| ’ .. « U.N. Troops Pushed : T
'ASHINGTO 5 Cretric — : raimers vU n rms
ie begins #t= partial mobilization oe e : Back Ten Miles
as is loose! eS purse strin to ente1 the ; none 7 ” @ From Page 1 ; LONDON Jockey Club rule is being so
Seal yparket in 1 Ex pensive quest for large sup; so |Phil ” . visited South Korean troops “far- British racehorse trainers are rigid. interpreted and enforced
h to-day is trualy the “ rolden fleec EP Piles oeophi les j a iii thest north” within five miles of |}@P In arms. Although they don't that every trainer now goes in
P whic ee tee at ece . the 38th parellel profess to be saints and angels fear of losing his license unless
— = eae bcaan ace reason for the If you dropped IENNA “They are doing a mighty good} they objeet to the rule of racing he has something like a regular
— © — l indicated bb ving programme js} ld William Bigno) a . he 4H a : ; t ‘ job”, he said tonight which holds them responsible for police foree watching every
Wn iu I | that ee Tee disclosure | Bridgetown Taxi Co. . 7 | tuti ue see MOVEME! i typically cort nfedl J merican insti-|° General MacArthur today ap-}@ll cases of doping of their human and every animal connec-
na he intr : o and muna on aver th > u > . “ ” . 4 i
= nena cae aaa 1s failed to| him in a good mood oe fou ution if evel here was one, is probably the only “ami” o1 pointed as his Aide—de-Camp ee ; ted with him.
aes é adequate stockpile of| tell you of the davs whe voul ganization flourishi xehind the Iron Cur * Captain Sam Walker, s n past two months three
7 vie " be he present - were on he day ne nere nt Ru re f aa | ea r : =} ae of the |trainers have lost their licenses The Jockey Club, however, 1e@ M nt emer- I only about 104 Russian Zone of Austri ike in the three west- recently killed Eighth Army Com- .
ge Meanwhile i B: ut 1 ars ir Sstria, ike in the three wes : : after some for of drug had det ed to ch horse
; vhil ces for thic | Batbados, when the ern nee tha ae 0 Rie eel . . > mander, Lieutena ye al Wal- = some orm c drug ad determin o clean up s
vital co . r this » when the road ‘ ousands \ust n voungste . 4-H’er 1ander, Lieutenant General al
: ave s the city wer . about ‘ ‘ 3 . ss sé s t ro lker bee! alive ¢ a -
- the hig ghest level were oared to the city were w nite ar i he . unicat ing wit th th on “ is f pom = I , . ton H. Walker gureet ee ae d th eit ‘noe in va hay Coane
ba ‘ t el i "a stam . Z aq sy . SC EUETES W ner nousanas of members in t 1e ' ew : - “ ol ses under neir o i e
7s Rebinse ss the National Geogr ae notes ane buggy and . wneks i d. State C ae formerly served charge for the condition of their horses.
fs Although “ ociety, | "SG 0 carry on a big. ba es Tha B i : jin the United States 24th Infantry - . a
NEW YORE. nation grow ally every. B : a MUSslans do! like it a bit, to be sure They have] Division in Korea. The body of The trainers complain that the LNS
0 i will be thejit comes from Mow te of when be woke olden than 55 and} =r, Suse oe ee but they have never banned 4-H. ‘a Peaias: Sit kp See te
ba seer . Southerh em- i he talks to you from behind | ilS too popular the United States f Toky
: e Sam’s axe in isphers countries his. shade om beni . ee ‘ . . Ss from oKyO
6, “that it P stould become| 4rgentina, New Zeal a ‘peu aR ceaiaeea we SSCS VERS, GRE | ws oor only _ effective eas, stories igricultural | lrfield t6-morrow.—Reuter.
a Afric: Tie " Ou aac € is a short thick-set| e pplies tothe nar he projects with rican young-
Losey | mor ag Seine the we : dnote Australia. ig eat With a wooden foot; he |Soviet Zone 4-H clubs are illed sters B d C ti
ee sports a , leader, accounting for} We@?s a khaki unifor Bt ae Un > 1 Wort) arbe os Coast Sta 0°
about vt 8 ‘ fet @kKi uniform Now he uons of Rural You nm
lit nation _ aie ~~ 2 the inter- ig with the Transport Board stria country. of cen« The letters were sent to the Ships In Touch With ir ar
with some military rrren tLe he arge producersq 20° "I'S acquaintar te ‘ Uniteq State y Am a sy dad > = w
a" in he Norther aaa te. Se “ so tances call iy a farming * id States by American agri- Cable and Wireler West Indies) Lid
ae Unel SS ae he United ead ees Sa es =e -H i states. Cultural supervisors and this |e e dahvalog- tiive. t ae
Pan it Pa "the cima ‘s oe Spain, France and Italy. sritain, | Bignol jost his left foot etting across Sting, the first answers came Barbados Gaon Se one ne fe ran an
at i s car ‘ é Es mul S Weeee oe Opp noder MY meth. back from the States The arri- SS. Pantrooper, ; ovachris!
yes for cash, they : = Demand Ks Re An Even ‘now his eve ts rming meth ale 48 Se ae 8? Ales Pantrooper. ss. s vecnrt tirre
we et i but S. dem: oe a ig 1p when he tells 2 é ie ~ Home: 3s ere : ne
jpe able to pack a2 Sun"/,,, seas ea ae v rool has|of the joy he and his a o you The veme egan in the WS one of the great events in Sar tasiicon, * s oe a A was among the first to develop
country. suomi 2Phn 2 the domestic] to get from h pais used! spring of 1949 tthe Amecican the lives of the mountain farm | Calimare, SS “Utrecht Bacchus ‘
S 1 > 2% pply. The nation norma % * from hopping mule ecarts.| | oa ’ € Ame*t (can : re I ‘4 wt, S acchus the theory valen whids
ie into t “x i nay sumes about 800 milion 2 ‘ aa Sugar AY e. ECA ade Ss ang the US youths pirkaanie #8 Lady i a3 a. of aad
a 5 - nm pounds SUBE and syruy se t rmy lent tl that 6 row anyF ee .
nnually: domest ; : . p used to € he that started . ; s SS. Aleca Cor 5 ne Riase explains how atoms
. so-called morale} |; et lomestic sources yield} Drought to town by mul Peat ; pes Especialiy in tne Russian Zone| => Aigoe Sonair, 5.5. Pine, Rigge, the that
ittle more than ¢ + rinedr ule igh ur is . 5 Sofia, S&S. Nidardal, S.§. Qui
< in rear echelons for t ne} an ount. At sar fourth of that} aie . awn carts in 1910 wher nes y was a tl rill to near from some-| ss Lage Azul S.S. Aleoa Runner, S.S constitute all matter are held
tof the boys w Be: weasmey| ot wool tran i, weit a centre Phe vas Drivers 4 In the ‘ ee iin es Nebraska, Pennsylvania, seni) a. eee f se ones S.S
; vOO ri activi sets not have to einer Migs . i é Nor . aaa Okan tan Sagitta ss rontenac Barbara,
Mo the Teal fighting. Lise Wale Ree. Drie Be Raye. te river’s lice S. Army ; Nagy North Carolina and Texas. Sr oy. Metner, Se. Aldes” Pilgrirn together. This theory played an
d, too, that Umetle} muci $3 risen to as em, an ’ r ransporta Wed —I.N.S. S. Dran, M.V. Betwa the
; 7 3: pound fo rtain | those = days ot ‘ ee
to tighten up On| vood grade Aer r certain] | € * land the wee impos sant part subsequent
ening deferment Sy aves OC leaned wac number, one < ld 7 |
je ences eco youte aor A cs, such as nyk pe} 4 car easily tind _ growth of chemistry. With Sir
. nave been used ,
League Pitcher given 4—F | substitutes’ but none at : oe In the it ~ een. Ganka i — Lockyer British
> } < "a | holly + ” : ,
merely because he ha pe | vholl atisfactory. In some re arried a numbe hie a pe A ;
yy drum. modern man is nearly as} Oe '"™ front AUStrié ffi the fe tdieimtiniaicae
;} dependent upon fleece fro ia vere impress wit e ; 1-|
; ; ‘ m his If Bignol had not ' | . hs i i tie
Pack A Gun h , Poe Ee cette aR oie eee tee: et és ats ; r “Ont CO fens ae the existence-of heliunt in she sun. In-addition, he-was-eme of the leading authorities on
\rchaeologists have f 4 ite hi ve ely treme y eT .
does re « ound evi-| have be 1 wie = eV " : inetatiaalii
bum il es os a |dence of domesticated sheep asjas he een a ich | since tabl : THE FAMOUS water supply, and instituted a system for the periodic: of-waier for bacteria
—j|early as the Stone-Age. T) asyjas | ke v1 ‘
; > + Age. The origin} days, he ae a which broseht bien ‘
Gmager whispers t0/ of primitive wear n| days, he He| * aust SE ep, oe
arent him from pitch -| caeiie es aif aving is lost in| does not Sonate . f ' J
" ‘fis uity, but ancient Babyloni-| himself wit! ; Is ¢ e t I ’ wt ive, due 183: 2
ouldn’t he pack ajfans anc ‘i ni- | himself wit Bors és Churchtown, Lancashire, 5, Prandetand was dtoa
Sy of the boys mot! we y . Eg, plans were adept P W. IK) ea estes —
inate as to have a Major |ciar A a aa the Phoeni- “Landaus” a ee in Lancaster until he went to London at the age of twenty to study chemistry. In 1358
t . ae a sold wool cloth- ea he Ger 1 R
ere _ — aia eee ng throughout the Mediterranean A carriage used to carry three} "ead. heart ( é . = ~ he was appointed professor of chemistry at Owens College, Manchester. Retwening 00
ison ré r eth passengers Bis } tol 1-H slogan
= no tears cae ta mes Spinster Advocate yesterday that there] Four-H accomplishme! Londowin 1857, he held appointments at St. Bartholomew’s Hospital, The Royal Institution
be ven a recess or 2 were few “Landaus . vpa varied. He xe } ° \ 7
Me Garden actually lost| Our term “spinster”, for a sf? ‘cha vuln any ae | a ta aa es aud The Royal School of Mines. He was President of the Chemical
a --g-5~,|unmarried wom: g ae passe: 4 a
on the last fight Frida ; , nan, is a legacy] Six passengers. Buggies vere | grow a a aed er . " R . : .
(we only a handful pai fr t he wool trade of tie Mid-|seldom used for public transpor-|ans never ¢ Society from 1871-3, and of the Institute of Chemistry from 1877-80.
- ale Bes mos the weav- | ta but f } { : .
$13,000 to watch a stinkeroo |7° “8s, 1 most of the weay-]| tation, but more for thei) ers’ | be cs ee es ce rm petty "ler
by the I.B.C 1 i t castles was done | convenience | ; ; ; The Royal Society awarded hit its highest honour—the Copley Medal—
by maiden “gentlewomen.” John | t 3 ; I . Rares
of the Garden stock-— |4ays invention of the fly shuttle, When tourists came to the|t * . : re & Oe Franiiland wes knighted in 1897, five years before his death.
ould like to see boxi itented in 1733, was the first] island in 1910, private car owners| re I ye o, eve lop S p Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Litd., London, England.
4 entirely in the Gardern. {0 4 series of industrial develop- used to rent them their cars.| the : ; BN ae fc. MUSSON, SON & Coa LTD.-Agents
Jen could fill those dates |" ent which revolutionized the| There were not any taxi com-| jn np. eae a Poe ae
this —now taken up » wool trade. By 1870, machines} panies. aah Arposes . ‘ee .
me fac, “the Ge caltheen seca had displaced most of the he Ka a They give Austris young- g SSOSSSSSSSOESSSSSSS FOSS FS FSOFSSOE SSSA POSS PSPS, %
’ vorkers in the it strv Men used to ride tall tricycles | St¢ 1 much closer tle to home] ¢% >
conventions, ec â„¢ idustz : 3 ome |
list o c we in if box Various animals such as the} â„¢ the days of tram cars. And|and community, help to halt] sg x
cage o me n I <—Jalpaca, Mama, goat and Angora people called them “Philosophies.” | the drift from the farms to the % %
fight racket never wa ; ory yield wool, but by far the When Bignol was 18 he worke ; uve Peo Naat - > ’ %
yes hinvecthiiaie : â„¢ 1o Fh vorked | | f ri striar ficials ?
wor condition as it is today } eS eee comes from| with the Tram Line Company!» ‘7 eed AN Sea a xt x
for many reasons ae Che cradle of the modern] cleaning tram lines. His job with They are usually he Aus- 2 %
oe 1ee] breeding try was Tee, ‘ mY '\\ trian youth’s first encount vi s
main reason, of course y Niet rec Sieg industr was}|‘the Transport Board now is té pr eee 8 gard a th & x
talent -_ n, es land of the famed] direct car drivers where to park, © °°0DS fhe members elect their % %
0 * : Vierino These sheep are the ri site . . 7 Le y } y t a free and open| ¥ ¥
ond reason is poor match Sh dae a ho . ann in the Lower Broad Street park-|,°\) . Te b % aoa % %
i and use of house fighters | te 1e ©6200] ing spot. He has a keen eye and pao? y 1 gi $ 2
g and wu BG ent = | s recognized today Ferdi-] can easily detect where pace have € ' nting | > x
exclusion of others tryin j nand and Isabella, sovereigns of] and can gauge the size of a car| them w 1g i % |
k into the Garden. | Spain in the time of Columbus,| and tell the driver, “Your aoe ae 3 Thev % ‘ %
. ee |considered the Merinos so valu- * for this ak Maer turé 12 g
i ss Ve too big for this space ) ,| cultural, nly
\ Financial “Gains able that they put to death an; lane mt f baa ) i hevnat, + R %
Pe eas tt “t I any | glance at the car. he attempt to W im- | ¢ 2
her reason is the lack of | PCSOn a tempting to export one, ‘ portant role of meeting the food|¥ %
By sense among the man— i For centuries wool trading and]. Before cars used to be parked} qemands of the por ee > %
of fighters who went 100 } manufacture have been of major} in Lower Broad Street, donke From. the the . art. Austrian % ~
~y }ecomonic importance in Great mule and hand carts used to be} ' ; 5 USS) Se
int. the best of it in tryims a . . 4 1 iopt the clubs! ¥%
ect their meal tickets : i Britain. Symbolizing this fact, parked there From the time he| with ere t ( hes teaes nd ae A %
iene tae fhe an Queen Elizabeth’s chancellor in| could remember, Bignol saic,| a el ti tga A] ee elie ics gt
power: * re the House of Lord’s customarily | those evergreen trees were there £81 ONG> MOT, | Obs tS Be er ae D ti il
would have you believe | ct upon @, cloth-covered aaAls | munities—watching the interest] } ras ica y
he attendamce of fights has |of wool, To this day the Lord — bof the youngsters--said | they are 8
ne to — | Chance llor’s chair is known as Pi ots Must a the most successful innovation | % Reduced
only ecause ere is 2 ithe “woolsack.” 1 ; they have seen In their lives 8 pu EDINB
e of entertainment dollars | E | . , X URGH SCOTLAND
. “ntry e The H ct! members usually | $
i 3 NA > - in + lub membde¢ usually *
ble. Australia made its entry into Flight I lans | emble llage school house %&
; 7 ithe wool growing field in 1804 ter ‘ ted ach |? :
i e kum. 2 New : & > ous a ze jand, after havi sreeted each] ¥ ¥
ences Dawes a 7 aix |when Merinos from the royal WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 | other with the familiar Austrian] % OU WILL SAVE
‘ a Bé > | dock Mngland’s K teorge Air ye i ans | ( } G ’
i cterdenes and betting: | floc k of England’s King George]. Airmen _Taust give flight plans | selutation “Gruess Gott,” discuss|
the fight # has” secu | IIL were imported. Today sheep | for planes entering or moving! ¢) ij; est problem ind. swap 2
‘A i Bens LN ies * |and wool provide jobs for nearly{ within certain zones ove! the | «4, : x *) spe Oo MANNIN
nd there is no hotte=) one-third of Australia’s people. | United States under a Govern-| + ices 2 1 , me Dede G e L
fan than the average race | ovq } peo} Like their eeting \eir s 9
punter . ? = }Sydney is the industry big | ment order which went into effect | micacea: wot: Be nite ike nde fae
ter. : lmmarket, where the Soviet gov-|today. But the Civil Aeronautic! :)004 1, + " sae R
while the turf follower may ment in recent years has been| Administration who issued the]) del Sie ne Am« even oun % ON YOUR EVENING AGENTS
ucker for the races he does aking large purchases. regulation said that enforcement | Pt eC MAE ee ee %
5 sy = . 1 . : nis eardet r eannit » .
carry that wide-eyed im— i Before World War II the U.S would be delayed 15 days to give} ? en a eee et % al
te into the fight racket. Hie | sheep census was about 58 mil-|airmen time to familiarise them-} ey vould seem familiar in Towa) %& <<
shis fighters and he knows | lion; at present the number is|Selves with the rules and the e-| °F Vermont ' 1% sd
Bhe is being fed a turkey lonly some 30 million. Economists | stricted areas. The zones extend In f Austrian 4-H clubs are % a i wee” Lr a
: 5 : believe two factors are largely|along the entire west coast, the| organized much as their counter=| % / ” Y
re hasn't been a fight this |yesponsible for the decrease northern part of the Atlantic) P n the U.S. Austrian club] 9% % i i, )
orth more than a five-buck | attractive meat prices, which] coast, much of the Canadian and| members are iis catching % SPE CIA 7 ) an,
and the promoters shoulct | have resulted in the slaughter of] Mexican borders and around spirit of working together on| % K “ LON eC ‘nes 5 d pn, cS
fpaid the fans to attend most j many animals, and the high cos:|atomic installations, The regula- | project mnected with farm) % TaN \ Ss ( )
shows they staged. Fight [of maintaining flocks. Texas 15 tion was aimed to help Air Force} life, although it juite new & * ‘ yok
, 5 i‘ ! . i. id, iB — ° ’
may like to waltz but the» {the largest wank producer among | defence units identify planes in Last winter, when villages in| > ee is (\
like to watch them.—LN-S the states. —(I.N.S.) “seourity areas”,—Reuter, the Austrian Alps were snow-| % ™ / ' d yi y Ou Asi oY
bound Austrians painstakingly | 9 BAGS * \ }
——<—$<$<—<—$$—— ’ ; o \ \
laboured over letter o Amer! *
S, \
can club member tc xchat Y \ /
% e ONY
—_—_——|% On
| ° X ron
Canadian Rates | EACH.
YECEMBER 29, 19 :
CANADA
‘ vee 8 Ghe Modern Dress Sh |
ALWAYS ASK FOR iow ate'm |p ORE /Modern ob’ress ONOPPS +)
| 62 9/1 Cat /
' 5 |
Bis % BROAD ST. |






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SNES NE HON NEI NEN NE NIHON NS NEN NN
SPEAKING AS A

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Op rem nner nein eee

BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

Gea e aS SS fsna= aw
Printed by the Ad@resnte Ce., Ltd... Broad St.. Bridgetevs





Saturday, December 30, 1950
af &
SUGAR
THE Barbados Sugar Producers’ Asso-

ciation has been officially informed that

the 1951 price of sugar has been fixed at

£32. 17. 6 per ton cif. This is an increase
of £2. 7. 6 over the 1950 price.

To a community with a population of
approximately 200,000 almost entirely
dependent upon sugar this will be cheer-
ing news. Barbados has always been
dependent on the revenue earned from her
staple industry for the maintenance of her
standard of living and the cost of adminis-
tration of the government. Oil is still a
potential revenue earner and Barbados
has not yet been able to find secondary
industries which will provide employment
for so many as the sugar industry.

This satisfactory price is the result of
long and patient negotiations begun in
1948 between the West Indian Sugar Pro-
ducers and the Ministry of Feod. The
original demand for a long term agree-
ment to purchase all the exportable sur-
plus from the West Indies was rejected by
the Food Minister and after discussions in
London the British Government agreed to
an eight year period subject to annual
revision.

Under the terms of this agreement the
additional £2. 7. 6. on the 1950 price in-
cludes the extra cost anticipated in the
production and export of the 1951 crop
especially the increased cost of bags which
at one time were not available. The in-
crease also wisely makes provision, in
accordance with the wishes of the Sugar
Producers, for an increase in wages for
those occupied in the industry,

In addition to the increase in the price of
sugar, that of molasses has been strength-
ened and ensures a greater revenue return
from the vacuum pan molasses export
market.

Recent estimates of the 1951 crop in this
island set the amount at 175,000 tons. This
does not in any way affect the price as
there is no competitive element in the sale
of this sugar to the British Government
but at the same time it affords a greater
margin for conversion into molasses sale-
able in a market without a quota and for
home consumption.

There is not all plain sailing, however,
even with this satisfactory increase in the
price of sugar and molasses. It will mean
greater revenue but there is still some
anxiety over the present position of bags.
These are necessary for the export of
sugar inasmuch as bulk shipment has not
yet come to the West Indies and they must
be available in quantities adequate to the
amount of sugar manufactured. At present
there is a shortage in the supply of jute
used in bag manufacture in India, but the
job of arranging for, the remainder of the
supply which has been already ordered, is
in the capable hands of Mr. A. S, Bryden
and it is to be hoped that they will arrive
in time.

The question of the uniformity of price
between that of the West Indies and that
of the Commonwealth countries, accord-
ing to official sources remains to be settled
by the Ministry of Food.

Health For The Poor
THE opening of the St. Michael Medical
Centre at the Parochial Buildings during
the week is another step by the Vestry of
the parish to cater to the needs of the poor.
The centre has been set up for the con-
venience of the sick poor who need medi-
cal attention without being confined in the
Almshouse.



It was customary in the past for all those
who needed medical attention to go to the
Almshouse where the parochial medical
officers examined and prescribed for them
It entailed at times great discomfort as
they had to travel long distances. This will
now be avoided.

Last year provision was made for the
appointment of a third P.M.O. Attend-
ance at this centre was set out as part of
his duties and now the Centre has been
erected. There will be a nurse in attend-
ance and every facility given to those who
need attention there.

The St. Michael Vestry deserves to be
commended in taking another step in
catering to the needs of the poor of the
parish.





Federacion Sindecal de Guatem- Carlos Delgado Chalbaud. ins. ‘posed similar problems. —CP. MEATS .- DESSERTS
TT, cSt __=enesnsasenansunnenshssnsissssrsessishssnnsiqesanssssurenenesnssusnstisnsinisiemnsenennnmneumnisinis Chickens Royal Puddings.
oO 7 : Ducks. Vanilla, Caramel, rt
UR READERS SAY: tlemen had rendered to W.I. has been characterised as surpris- autocratic and absurd dealingsand steal flowers as soon as they | Rabbits, Chocolate. Flavours) |
Di Cricket. Apparently the Board ing, impertinent and ungratefu:. will no longer be tolerated. are placed on graves. Lamb Legs. Jelly Powders (5 }
: isharmony After spending a couple of did not see the necessity of re- From a recent communication There is no insular feeling when I would mention for the infor- Lamb Shoulders. Marsh Maliews. i
To the Editor, The Advocate— days behind closed doors, the °rding their appreciation of the from Headquarters, it is made I seriously suggest that Worrell, mation of R.I.P. and others thai Cocktail Sausages. OR DEPT. {1
_SIR,—Now that the proposed Public was kept waiting for Services of the Captain, Manager, clear that until we are reconciled Weekes, Walcott, Marshall and the practice of removing flow. | 2B rurtie. LIQU
visit of the West Indies Cricket nearly a wiek for what was to Assistant Manager and Baggage- to the fact that the money is the Goddard should’ stand firm to- ers grave plets by hiktrer | sours Gold Braid Rum.
Team to Australia has been settled, be a gran¢, and dramatic pro- Man in assisting the team to pil? property of the Board, and is now gether, let Mr. Nunes come out of and adults has been brought t Tomat Top Notch Rum.
those of your readers who have nouncement, to be released UP the tidy sum of £32,000. The held in trust in Jamaica, that we his retirement, select his own ¢he attention of the Westbury Vv ‘ant Mumm’s Champagne.
followed the conduct of the West throughout ' the Islands simul- Press Release did not mention the shall not receive a single penny team and make every effort to uissioners who |; ae a fad Weer. ‘Clignot Champagne. pagne.
Indies Cricket Board of Control taneously. fact that all the members of the “until there is a better under- achieve that happy union and co- have made further efforts to » Broth. Louis Roiderer Cham! (

from just before the visit of the

1948 M.C.C. Team, to the recent confidential decisions of the Board -%ere Were many other important more specific until our attitude distinguish his best efforts in 1928. fo amend i Welln ‘Soest a Saparacus. Dutch Gin

Meeting which took place in Trin- merely revealed what ne otis tio omissions of great interest, but of changes and we desist from ques- ERIC INNISS. tery Act whereby a greater Celery Tuborg Beer.

idad a few months ago, must have supposediy took place gf eg course, dear reader, it’s none of tioning the decisions of “the gen- mearure ef control can be at- FRUIT in tins a
formed certain opinions. Perhaps MeeR anon aha the Austra. Your business, so what? tlemen who have been chosen to Graves tained in combatting this nuis- Guavas nA piRE
some may agree that seldom has jiay Board of Control which re- Proceeding onwards the Board °° whatever is best in the inter- To the Editor, The Advocate— ance. However, it is to be regretted |! . After Your EM

any Dublic body established such sulted in the W.I. being forced to condescended to allocate £2,000 &S* of Ww a ee ; we snall not SIR,—Please allow me to reply that persons entering the West- Sg Pears. *

a i sanih tettosen Odaitate undertake their third consecutive each to the four principal colonies ran in the spoils to a letter appearing in the Bar- ae, ; Me et = am Peaches, | COFFEE we

senile decisions within’ such & tour toa distant land. It failed for the purpose of improving ex- The time has assuredly come bados Advocate of the 21st inst.. < ne dante aa Ge rake & 7 SR Apricots | "URE
short space of time & “ significantly to tell us that the isting seating accommodation at when Mr. President and his under the caption of “Graves” ! pes i a for th aes 5S) Mangoes | VIELLE C

5 id President was granted and accept- the principal grounds. However, stooges must be plainly told, and subscribed by RIP. I wa ee SS OE a: aN » Grape Fruit Hearts —— §
, THe i t recent example of this ed $1,200.00, the Honorary Secre- little Barbados, whose contingent that however charming and con- requested by this individual oft a IN 4 Apples ' Y ¥
omfoolery took place at th ‘ ta mere $2,400.00, accompanied made quite an appreciable contri- genial they can be when no have the Cemetery cleaned up S. A. BULLIN, s ‘ "©

ing of this aug bod meh was Py pious resolutions recording the bution to the financial success of opposition is forthcoming to their for the coming festival of those Superintendent & Treasurer, 2 PHONE. GODDARD s EARL ae uy
held in Trinidad ig October. valuable services which these gen- the tour reacted in a manner which ans, quips and pranks, such children who frequent there Westbury Cemetery Board [PRIN REDE RE BE GA EME RE REE PE TERETE ELD



|

|

|



istry of Labour, each carrying tin
ple with a worried look. Enquity ’
Coyne &% To (1) whether they were sent
by a cerlain Marlon newspaper, and

(2) who dropred a of ice

down Mt isaacs’ backs

OLD Lows ALMANACK

Tlying shopping baskets are seen Over
|

Guatemala Hot Spot

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.
Guatemala, in Central America,
s a hotbed of Communist activity

against United States Interests.
In Guatemala the cc-nmunists
ecame so bold that they threat-
med the life of the American Am-
issador, Richard C, Patterson Jr.

The situation was so grave that
.e¢ Guatemala Government de-
anded Patterson’s recall on the
retext that this “meddling” in
ternal affairs endangered his
e ‘

Washington refused to recall
"\tterson — officially, that is.
evertheless he returned to the
‘nited States last March and is
yw in Washington. He is still
smbassador to Guatemala in ab-
ntia

Patterson is an outspoken diplo-
iat who pulls no punches when
iscussing the communists in
Guatemala or anywhere else. Of
he communist threat to Ameri-
in interests in Guatemala, he
ys:

“Guatemala is the No. 1 state
conomically in Central America,
We take roughly 90 per cent of
heir exports and American cap-

| ital has large investments in
fanana Plantations, Railroads,
Electric Power Plants, Interna-

|



The release of the sacred and

tional Airlines and Shipping.

“These interests have been pur-
ecuted to such an extent by pro-
communist and extreme nation-
alistie elements that it is just a
question of how mucn longer they
can hold out. The trouble the
communists gave me has alerted
American interests to the fact that
they are in danger of expropria-
tion, These acts of aggression
against American interests will
continue unless the American gov-
ernment provides appropriate ac-
tion.”

In Guatemala, as in other Latin
American countries, Washington
authorities say, the communist in-
fluence extends far beyond their
numerical strength

They have infiltrated the gov-
ernment itself, obtaining some
key positions, Until recently there
had been no officially registered
communist party.

After Patterson’s departure,
however, the communists came
out in the open, resigning from

the parties into which they had
infiltrated. A movement is now
under way to start an avowedly
Marxist Party, flaunting the
communist hammer and sickle,

The present situation is regard-
ed as uncertain and dangerous.
The new President-Elect, Col,
Jacobo Arbenz, due to take office
next March, is a military man,
ostensibly anti-communist,

Arbenz, however,
Communist support in
vember election and it
major factor in his election. He
has the army behind him, but
Washington wonders whether
Arbenz, politically indebted to the
Communists, will dare oppose
them after he takes office.

accepted
the No-
was a

That is a key question to which
Washington awaits an answer
The situation is being watched
closely. Either way, as Washing-
ton sees it, Arbenz will be playing
a dangerous game,

If he goes along with the Com-
munists he will play into their
hands and may become, in effect,
a puppet President. If he opposes
them he risks possible revolution,
though it is presumed that he has
enough military strength to
handle any Red uprising.

One great source of Communist
strength in Guatemala is the
Trade Unions, which were organ-

ized and are contrelled by Com-
munists, with the help of party
followers from Mexico and Cuba.

There are approximately 80,000
unionized workers. The largest
group, mostly industrial, is the

Team, save one, received $720.00



BY MALCOLM JOHNSON
INS Staff Correspondent '

ala (FSG), led by the vociferous
Pinto Usaga, and claiming some
62,000 members

Pinto, who has made violently

anti-US. speeches, was one of
the principal backers of Col.
Arbenz.

President Juan Jose Arevalo,
whom Arbenz is to succeed, pro-
fesses friendship for the United
States.

Nevertheless, it is pointed out

in Washington that Arevalo
throughout his administration
has temporized with, if not
encouraged, the communists.

Preaching what he calls
“spiritual socialism”, Arevalo has
been friendly with communist
officials from other countries, en-
tertaining them in his home, ac-
cepting their influence and em-
ploying some of them in his gov-
ernment.

Through the Federation of Latin
American workers (CTAL),
Guatemala’s trade unionists are
affiliated with the World Feder-
ation of Trade Unions, which
the A.F. of L. and the C.T.O
have denounced as a tool of the
Soviet Union,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

' The

Director-General
askea me to wnpress on you
Miss Carmichael, that there's
absolutely nothing in the text

has

indicate what Aladdin
thinks of Mao Tse-tung.”

to



Another factor which helps
make Guatemala today a danger
Spot in Latin America is a strong
nationalistic feeling. The na-
ionalists, while anti-communists.
resent the economic control of
American companies,

The communists are seizing
upon this issue by agitating
strikes and encouraging the
threat of expropriation of Ameri-
can investments, just as Mexico
expropriated oil resources years
ago.

Mexico And Venezuela

Mexico and Venezuela are stra-
tegically and economically im-
portant to the United States, yet
both countries are plagued with
Communist influences attempting
to undermine friendly relations
with us,

In this period of world crisis,

when the political stability of
Latin American governments ig
vital to this country, Venezuela

has undergone a succession of rev-
olutions, culminating last month
in the assassination of President

PROPHECIES FOR L951

standing of the position.” To be

ADVOCATE

ares marries

+

The Venezuelan government is
now in the hands of @Junta headed
by German Suarez Flamerich, but
the Communists, while officially
outlawed as a party, are still busy
generating hate against the U.S.

As in other Latin American
countries, they attack “American
imperialism,” American invest-
ments, particularly in oil, and the
“Imperialistic war in Korea,”

Economically, Venezuela is one
of the world’s largest suppliers of
oil. Its geographic proximity to
us makes it more important as a
source of supply than the Middle
East, especially in the event of
war with the Soviet Union.

This source of supply could be
vital to the United States. In
World War II, for instance, Ven-
ezuela supplied with almost
one and a half milion barrels of
oil daily, or almost enough for
the U.S, Navy’s Atlantic fleet.

In addition, Venezuela is rich
in iron ore, possessing some of the
purest deposits in the world. It
is also the biggest customer for
U.S. exports in all Latin America,
and the second biggest cash cus-
tomer in the world.

Washington notes that the Com-
munist influence in Venezuela be-
gan developing in the early 30’s,
illegally. The party first became
legal in 1945 under President
Isaias Medina.

Shortly thereafter, the Demo-
cratic action party of Romulo
Betancourt — leftish, but non-
Communist — came into power,

only to fall in 1948.

There are now two Communist
elements in Venezuela. One stems
from the official» party (PCV),
which was outlawed last May fol-
lowing a strike in the oil fields.
The other is the Proletarian Rev~
olutionary Party, usually identi-
fied as PRP (C) meaning Com.

remaining legal party dominated
by Communists. Its chief strength
is in labour unions. :

Mexico often is cited as a
case of the historical
for Communist exploita-
the United

classic
causes
tion of hostility to
States.

Public activity of the Commun-
ists in Mexico is not important,
says Washington, but they have
made inroads in two classes—the
“intellectuals” and the union
workers.

Sometimes, according to stu-
dents of Communist activity in
Latin America, there seems to be
a hair-line difference between the
strongly nationalistic Mexican re-
volutionary ideology and_ the
Communist party line, insofar as
they affect relations with the U.S.

The two, however. should not
be confused. The strictly Mexi-
can revolutionaries are strongly
nationalistic and therefore un-
friendly to American capital in
Mexics, but they are not Com-
munists.

munist.
The PRP (C) is now the only

Among the organized workers,
Mexico of course has the maak
powerful pro-communist labour
leader and organizer in all Latin
America—Vicente Lombardo Tole- !
dano.

The Soviet
saries in Mexico long ago recog-
nized the country’s strategic im-
portance in the event of war be-
tween the U.S. and Russia.

Accordingly, the opinion of in-
vestigators seems to be that Mexi-
co long ago became a centre of
Communist conspiracy for sabo-
tage, espionage and concerted ef-
forts to engender hatred for the
U.S. among the Mexican people.

Despite steadily impreved
friendly relations between the
two governments, the Communists
have succeeded to some extent in
this objective.

Communist emis- :

operation which

j fits of post-war efforts.

; decision to try to halt aggression meant big-
























Communist Menace Causes)
Big Rise ln Defence Costs

OTTAWA.

National defence in 1950 thrust aside any
financial restraint and became big and costly
business for Canada. It swirled far ahead
of all other types of governmer.t expendi-
ture.

As the year ends, the era of the $1,000,000,-
000 military budget is only three months
distant. It will come with the next federal
budget. A sombre cabinet, facing up to a
world in crisis, has said it will.

It came fairly close in 1950. For a year
that started off with a relatively modest in-
crease planned for defence, it came start-
lingly close to the billion dollar mark. It
started off with a $425,000,000 defence budget
and ended up around $850,000,000.

The reasons were obvious and threatening.
They could be compressed into one word:
Korea. Or, going deeper, Russia.

The ramifications were more complex. The/
extra $440,000,000 voted by parliament at its
Fall emergency session was needed largely
not for Canada herself but for her allies. The
government, accepting Canada’s “ interna-
tional obligations in a two-fold way, got
$300,000,000 to carry out a programme of
helping arm Europe.’

The first shipments, spearhead of equip-
ment for a division, went forward to the
Netherlands late in the year. An equal
amount will go to the Netherlands or an-
other Atlantic Pact ally next year.

The cost of Canada’s Korean activities was
placed tentatively at $50,000,000 for the ex-
isting fiscal year. But the programme was
broader than that. It called for acceleration
and expansion all along the line in a field
where costs have become staggering—
$400,000 for a single one-seater fighter plane.

Korea was behind all this. But it also had
its good points. It.broke the log jam in
Washington and opened the way for revival
of the wartime economic integration of
Canada and the United States for the pur-
poses of arms production. It brought inten-
sified drives for the St. Lawrence Seaway
as a defence project.

It spurred civil defence planning and |
brought the green light for communities to
start getting ready for the worst. It electri-
fied the movement towards integrated west-
ern defence through the Atlantic Pact.

The biggest costs were ahead and late in
the year cabinet ministers indicated to the
Federal-Provincial Conference there is no
way of telling just how large they will be.
That would depend on the wave of crises
breaking around the periphery of the free
world, But they would hit at least $1,000,-
000,000 in 1951-52, bringing with them high-
er taxes and blows at the civilian economy.







=

|





Britain sEconomic Advance

Britain in 1950 began to pay her way as a
trading country, but rising raw-material
prices and a full-blooded re-armament pro-
gramme permitted little relief from auster-
ity.

In the first six months of the year, the
country’s economic climate changed radi-
cally and remarkably. Almost without any-
body noticing it, “boom” began to replace
“crisis” in talk of Britain’s external economic
position. From January to June, the sterl-
ing area’s gold and dollar reserves—so low
the previous autumn that Britain drastically |



4

devalued the pound _ sterling—rose by
£ 262,000,000.
Britain herself accounted for only]:



£ 36,000,000 of the increase. The rest was
provided by Marshall Aid and increasing
sterling-area sales to the dollar countries.
These commodities sold at becoming prices,
prompting economists to warn that the in- ‘
crease might be only temporary. But pro-
duction in Britain was up nine per cent. and
the country seemed ready to reap the bene-



fee eee

Then came Korea. The United Nations’ |:
ger arms programmes. Stockpiling princi-
pally by the United States, sent prices soar-
ing. Britain decided that rearmament and
the dollar-export drive-—now finally gaining
real momentum—must share priority. But
there were difficulties,

At the year’s end, some manufacturers
complained they could not obtain materials
for dollar industries because of the switc!
to war production. Diversion of manpower

a eg WN NG NG NG NG Ws NS NG AGN NG

a





did not exactly





2

Box Tail,

SATURDAY,







DECEMBER: »,

sa
D. V. SCOTT TODAY'S SPEcinig
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNAp,
ener niiiy
U
Tins ORANGE JUICE ...... an Now
rn
Tins LAMBS TONGUES .....___ 0
&
Bots. McCEWANS BEER ..........,. 9
6
DNF KZA [AMAR iaaaSS

A Happy and

New °Vear

©o all our Friends



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & Co,

Phones — 4472, 4687, 4413 & 425

wu wY
NOTI

DA COSTA & CO., LTD., re

to their importer friends and customers caused by the

congestion at the steamers’ war

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
expected shortly.

+

DA COSTA &



and

Our Rest

for Lrosperity
in the Coming SVear

Da COSTA &

WE OFFER THE FINEST

MONE NS KONG NGG NG VN agg

Creme de Menthe.













Lr Osperous

ee asian team



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
























3

5








———
More Acres Will | yon;
Yield 1951 Sugar Crop en | Wi
1 ar Ur eI sh ces | il uesses But
> |
Op) Exhibition 9
Census Act, 1937 (1937-7), the total he Sugar
‘a by plantations in 1951 is 35,020.72 acres yee TCP
58 acres of The Barbados Hortict ;

i é rat ae arbados Horticultural 3o- ‘ [2 . ae ie i
of all kinds. srg pescow to be reaped by plantatio Oons clety which was incorporated in MR. CHARLES E. MERRILL, owner of Canetiela
1951 exceeds t at of 1950 by 779.47 acres: there j Ms in} 1928. and which D St. Thomas was the subject of the Advocate’s

990.64 acres of plant canes and an ; 1S a decrease} ®Xhibition in Queen's Park on “Your Guess” competition, won yesterday by Miss Ruth
of an increase of 1,660 Saturday, March 17. afte awe Jol re . a a
acres of ratoons. »660.11 7s 3 7, after a lapse} Johnson of Station Hill, St. Michael.
—_— To the tots tultural Sociei ‘take a ve
SF Neunimation (esis saeattt mei Paes ahs] | ena eg a
= added oe $ s ne sh ian i C d jwild guesses ¢ PAN Bec rom a
‘Vestry oe oe here used to be another such Os... former Foreign Secretary of
mately 7,000 —— at approxi |H. N. Leacock, President of the Ss Bathi England to Governors and lead-
a wcres t ag : ras * j se a ing Inclies
NATION DAY for the ed in i961, © be reap. aoe tt Was bec ause she tirst Society "The wrong guess most! often
of the island is fixed for| The initial estimare od with its Gnancial affeirs ta a i
; ; f Novem.| Society was born
: ill be a contest in] ber, is 173,000 4 ae agg ae
jg tat there w : ; ons of sugar; this} Asked by the Advocate yester- was another popular guess and
of the shes, estimated to: . :
. ‘ the weather] ‘nto being, Mr. Leacock said that ably responsible for some guesses
Hewitt a peed eae ‘Seno which prevail during| it had been brought to his knowl-| AFTER twenty-five years’ ab- hat placed the picture as “Sir
uns - hree or fou
at the polls last year, will| the rapidity with which th ‘| credit of the defunct Society lying|Who opened the Barbados branch ; Governors had their share of
be appealing to the elec-| is harvested. © crOP]in one of the city banks. and that}of the Canadian Bank of Com-/ speculation too and Sir Charle:
1 newspaper will alsoj excellent rainfall condition. ©} be used to give prizes at exhibi- | Barbados for a holiday ernor Blood” had their fans a:
g election. The names of}prevailed during the ned — tions Mr. Watson was manager of| Well. One that was hardly
Oe. of last year’s Vestrymen ir.]month periog January Geren | enthusiasts was held. and the So- ;when he left. to take up an} Randall Phillips.
the various parishes are not yet] ber, 1950 i suprecdbanan’ sak, ciety was formed and incorporat-{ appointment as manager of the}, The Hor’ble W. A. Bustamante
The personnel of the last Ves-jinches for the corres 381 dent, and the first vice-president |and has since then joined H. -c.| ¥le Dr. H. G. Massiah, Mr
. ; espondin«, was the late Mr. Joe Connell. Mrs. | F jetri th A. P. Cox and “Mr. Roberts
ries were: period for 1949. . 8.| Fortier, Ltd., distributors for the} <* ,*, : ”
. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.; Mr. ate ae for the same|orary secretary, an office that Miss] Tobacco in Canada A guess that was perhaps the
“W. Miller; Mr. H. A. Tudor: ast 100 years which} Enid Shepherd now fills “Since leaving Barbados I have} Wildest ever entered since the
: : Overhauli badcs. , f par a gp ee
._ A. Chase; Mr, F. McD ng aac . Africa, Canada and the US.A,,"] made the man in the picture
E le Mr. A. S. Biyden; All the sugar factories in the Petrol Ration said Mr Wateon, .“and I have| Father Divine.” One that cer-
. ac’ ry j ica Mr. Leacock, explaining why |], 2 re > 5 ade “ :
- Hon. V. : ‘ machinery in preparation for the : ae ” tand other fez s ba aces | W8S one that made him “Bori
ier. c. A. Doaittswalie crop which is likely to start early there had been lapses in holding , MOU: DARHT DIRSS, Karloff.”
f It i ; a blamed it on the rationing of | Pare, with tha marvellous sea- glee Sane bad: $w9
; (Jr.); Mr. T. Bowring;], is understood that Searles in Holding such a show bathing facilities of Barbados.” wers and many names of
ilip ° i nll j . ri . neat naiees his “Your Guess” competition
“vw. J. K. C. Grannum Philip “and Spring Hall and Fair-|work by members, and during | ¢Vidence of considerable progress : : : :
Mr i ads field in St. Lucy expect to begin | those years they could not lanes in twenty-five years, Better wages|T@â„¢Markable for some of the
Mr. 4 aa ee a a C. eo ee ae factories are] little they had was kept to run — —— were tidier
Goddard; es . McKenzie;| hoping to start on January 22. them to their places of business. Mr utson is father of Mrs ; if
‘St. G. Wa | ~~ "nis. wife at 13,175 Bags O
A, G. Gittens, M.L.C.; Mr. C. M. | ripe at present, but the crop is sc|years of drought when the use of'he are guests at “Canbar” St FI ae
lour Landed

gaTURDAY, DECEMBER 19. 1950
ACCORDING to returns received under th R : | é
evised One Was Right
14 acres of plant canes and 22,465.58 ae; made up of Zs
acr will hold an House”,
CL eres Rot the first Horti- | No» other subject for ‘this
€ cultivators est Planted by smatie:|Society more years ago than Mr.
F Day Is January 2 total of 42.925 =. making a grai:} oresent Society can remeber, ing political figures in the West
January 2, and rumour} STOP, made at the end 7 the 1951} healthy state that the present Incomparable | son, MC p the art of cniewe
In St. ichael, Mr, J, W.j decrease enoonding te; increase oy| Say how the present Society came EX-BANK MANAGER this line of thought was prob-
r months and| edge that there was money to the/S¢nce, Mr. Robert M. Watson, Ronald Trie” and Anthony Eden
r. Dan Blackett of This big 1951 crop is due to the the interest on that money could} ™erce in 1920, has returned to Woolley, K.C.M.G., and “Gov-
posing to contest the| The average total for the elecen.| meeting of flower-growing the Barbados branch until 1926) Possible made it “The late Sir
inches as compared with 5738 ed. Mr. Leacock became its presi- | Quebec branch. He retired in 1989! had a lone follower as did Hon’
ST. MICHAEL It is also higher}|John Williams was the first hon-]Ww, C. Macbenaid Incorporated J. A.” of the “Bay Estate.’
FC. Goddard, M.C_P.; Mr was 55.03 inches. Patron is the Governor of Bar- | travelled through Europe, part of competition started was one who
C. C. Browne; Mr. B_ A! island are now overhauling their bathed at the “Lido” in Italy tainly ran this a very close second
wr. A. R. Toppin; Mr. D. G next month, exhibitions during the war years, but I have found nothing to com-
Mm. E. F. C. Bethel, Mcp; Christ Church, Foursquare in St Pelled for a lot of preliminary Mr. Watson said that there is| definitely unknowr persons made
grinding on January 8, while althe petrol to do that work. What| Were being paid and the peas- wildest guesses submitted to date
Mr. H. St. G. Ward; Hon'ble The canes are not completely There were also lapses during}l. A. Williams and his wife and
YESTERDAY

Drayton; Mr. J. E. Webster;| big that an early start is neces- {pipe water for gardening was for- Joseph, the home of Mr. and Mre
Mr, V. W. A. Chase; Mr. C. D.| sary, to get it off before the rainy|bidden, and flower growers could }L. A. Williams.

Branford; Mr. G. C. Ashby; | season begins and causes the canes] mot get the best out of their gar- He arrived here on Decembet
Mrs. H. A. Talma; Mr. U. J.}to rot. den plots. ’ 8 and expects to leave in thr
Parravicino; Mr. Hugh Garnes;} A detailed statement of the acre-| Now that the shows have started |middle of February of next year

Mr. A. M. Jones; Mr. C. Ifill:}/ ages of plant canes and ratoons | 4840, Mr. Leacock said the So- He has one son, Robert, born A supply of 13,175 bags of flour
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. - be inane by sinebaticess (or | ciety will do its best to see that| during his stay in Barbados and| “®S landed at Barbados yesterday
ST. PHILIP over 10 acres) in the various par- there are no more lapses. he is now six feet two inches rhe S.S. Mormaciand brought

Five Special Prizes are awarded | tall. He is in charge of the textile} 19,175 bags of the supply from |
at this show, and up to now Mrs. ||aboratory of a Canadian firm. Vancouver and the S.S. Fort}
H. N. Leacock, Mrs. W. H. Gran- Mr. Watson thinks that there] Amherst 3,000 bags from New |
num and Capt. E. A. Chase have} should be a future for textile} York |
| been the most constant winners of | industries in. Barbados. He was The flour arriving by the Fort
these prizes Mrs. Leacock held her} certain that there was need for] Amherst was consigned to Messrs
own in Classes | and “ one more trade between Canada and} A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd. while
= Sige cs “tl Ati Phe the West Indies. There was no| the Mormacland’s came for
or tubs, and ee re heen reason, he could see, why sugar| Messrs S. P. Musson, Son & Co,
Boni ts eee BY eta to | Should be shipped to England Ltd., Messrs General Traders Ltd.,

nights eens ne es f the from the West Indies and thence] Messrs Robert Thom Ltd., Messrs
private growers, members © he to. Canada. There were 5 I T. Sydney Kinch Ltd Mfaaare
Oe take, “A » largest num- anadeé e were steamship sydney inch Ltd. and Messrs
amps songs, Ut eave. classes | Services available and with the}A, S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd
at. dn by Mrs Leacock every addition of the T.C.A. service the Also arriving from Vancouver
vORr from 1937 to 1940 ” |sugar should be shipped directly|by the Mormacland was 5,000

From 1935 to 1937, Mrs. Gran- — tee -— oo, aoe 3 yo was at Shorts for Messrs
num won the Silver Medal pre- a ations conducted directly as/S. P. Musson, Son & Co,, Ltd. and
sented by the British Carnation wel 4,480 bags of Standard Middlings
Society to the competitor submit- for Messrs General Traders Ltd.
ting the best grown carnation et ' From Los Angeles, she brought
plant in flower. She won it again Five Months For household and personal effects,
in 1940. ; - a The Fort Amherst’s other car-

Orchid Champion Sheep Stealing ra) waa, B00 casks c aac aims
: from St, Jehn’s, ewfoundland,

Capt. E. A. Chase used to be A forty-six-year-old labourer,|!18 tierces of oranges from Trin-

the acknowledged local orchid} Geralq Haynes of Parris G: 3t.'idad and packages of general car

ie F d Hayne yap, St. &

champion. The silver cup pre-| wichael, was sentenced yesterday | #0 from New York

sented by Messrs G. W. Hutchin-|)y His \vorship Mr. E. A. Mc; S.S Mormacland — operates
son & Co., Ltd. for award to MeM-| Teod, Police Magistrate of District|under the Moore Me Cormack
bers of the Society winning most} « points at all Orchid gn with hard labour. are Messrs Ri M. Jones & Co.,
throughout the year was won by Haynes was found guilty of the| itd. S.S. Fort Amherst is of
Capt. Chase first = 1939, eee larceny of a sheep the property of|the Furness Withy Line, Her
mont 1e6e i eet Miss B, Chen-) rditha Barnes and valued at $4.| agents here are Messrs. Da Costa
ery won it twice ti : the| The offence was committed on & Co., Ltd

Another special prize is the} oo eds
Bronze Banksian Medal, presented Sav) = nae haiti :
by the Royal Horticultural Society aa ay ad oe oe t a 4
to be awarded to the exhibitor victions oa arosay 80 0B on ee
winning the most money at the ex- eee 1 was sentens os Y 12
hibition, This can only be won| months’ imprisonment wi nee
once in every three years, An- labour by Mr. H, A. Talma for
other is the Silver Cup repeated en ‘ee ee belong-

» Sir addington when he] ing to Arthur Eastmond, ore
by Sir John Waddington g morning. There were four shows

i i { Barbados for see
was Governor 0 A Fined For Bodily Harm yesterday. The first was at 9.30

award to private growers who are
members of the Society for the A fine of $7.20 was imposed on); 4-â„¢. followed by others at 1.30,

Mr. A. G. F. Farmer; Mr. | jshes of the Island during the 1951
D. D. Garner, M.C.P.; Mr. E. L.} crop season is given below

lyfe; Mr. T. D, Mayers; Mr. |
—. L. Moore; Mr. A. T. Skeete;|
Mr. R. B. Skeete; Mr. H. L ,
Smith; Mr. R. St.C. Weekes:
Mrs. F. E. Daysh.

ST. JAMES

Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. J. H.
Wilkinson, M.C.P.; Mr. A. L.
Jordan; Mr. C. G. Massiah; Mr.
§. Massiah; Mr. A. G. Johnson;
Mr. W. W. Denny; Mr. E.,
Holder; Mr. R. S. Bancroft; Mr.
D, E. Webster.

87. JOSEPH
Mr. W, R. Coward; Mr. A. P.
Cox;Mr. H. W. Carter; Mr. L. L.
Gill; Mr. J. A. Haynes; Mr.
L, E. Smith, M.C.P.; Mr. G. R.
Hutson; Mr. C. A. Williams; MÂ¥
J. Branch; Mr. W. I. Gooding.
St. JOHN
Mr. C. C. GQreenidge; Mr.
R. DeC. O’Neale; Hon. J. D.
Chandler, M.L.C.; Hon. G. D. L.
Pile, O.B.E.; M.L.C.; Mr. B. L.
Barrow; Mr. F. D. G. Simpson;
Mr, M. M., Greaves; Mr. E. L.
Clarke; Mr. &.° W. Chandler
Mr. N. B. Howell.
ST. PETER
Mr. G. C. Gill; Mr. C. Thorn-
ton; Mr. T. S. Chandler; Mr
D. B. Corin; Me. C. H. P,
Gordon; Mr. P. Whitehead; Mr
D. G. Bannister; Mr. W .W
Bradshaw; Mr. G. C. Parris;
me A. A, Gill.

ST. LUCY
Mr. J. E, T, Brancker, M.C.P.;
Mr. E. L. Ward, M.C.P.; Mr.
E. L. Bannister, Mr. F. A
Greaves; Mr. W. L. Greaves;
Mr. G. G. Harris; Mr. K. C.

—_—_—_——_

134 Vaccinated

THE number of people vaccin-
ated in the island since the cam-
paign against small pox began
was reported yesterday to be
4,411,

Returns at the C.M.O’s office
showed that 134 people were vac-
cinated at the seven centres of St
Michael yesterday. The report
also showed that 89 were vac-
cinateqd in St. George, and 6 in
St. James since centres were
opened in those parishes

The Bridge Police Post again
topped the St. Michael centres
yesterday. This centre got 3¢
and next to it was Westbury
Girls’ School with 26. Queen’s
Park received 22, the Parochial
Buildings 13, the C.M.O’s office 25,
the Baby Creche at Eagle Hall 9
and Carrington’s Village, =

" W.C.C. DOUBLES
DONATIONS

THE dance held by the Women’s
Canadian Club in February has
been so successful that the club
has been able to donate twice the
amount to local charities than they
have been able to do in the past.

The club has also made its first
donation of $100 to the Y.W.C.A.
fund, ‘ H

Other charities received the fol-
lowing amounts:—

B 200
Family Welfare League $s
Rev. Godson's Charities 70.00





































“CINDERELLA”
SHOWS A DAY

CINDERELLA” opened at tne
Bridgetown Plaza yesterday

00







OTE ; 50 00 st points won in Classes 5 and| Golbourne Harding a 25-year-old| 4-45 and 8.30 p.m,
O'Neale; Mr. W. H. Yearwood, Ria ane passe Re 6. Class 5 is devoted to Ferns and | jabourer of Ford Gap, Britton Hill} The theatre was packed at all
Mr. I. C. Sobers; Mr. G. Fitz G.| st. Vincent de Paul of 00 | Class 6 to Plants in Baskets by His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma| shows. At the 9.30 a.m, and 1.30
O'Neale. af ae atts Chhacitios 20 00 yesterday for inflicting bodily|p.m. the crowd was made up
_ oe Ao io moat Catholic Charities a5 harm on Carl Thompson onj|mostly of children while adult
r. i ahon, r. R._ E.\Mrs, Browne's Charities 20 P November 25. audiences attended the 4.45 and

Reeves; Mr, K_ Sandiford; Mr. Brathwaite cnarities 3) 00 WILLS ADMITTED 8.30 p.m. 7
+ M. Collins; Mr. A. E. Cave; St. Leonard's Soup Kitchen a by TO PROBATE | Myr, H. R. Edwards, Managu
tt _ oe Srinane wae steel Meet. Ambrose Home = * ee ic, ander Wickham late of St.|of the Bridgetown Plaza, told the
W. T. Gooding; Mr. D. A. Wat-| Sa", Bove, Be basis 30 0" | His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir| Michael, and Jumes Alleyne, late | Advocate yesterday that ‘he only
son. & —" Bett cerns. ; 20 00] Allan Collymore in the Court of| of St. Michael. ; other occasion when the theatre
. ST. GEORGE Baby Welfare League 3h ao Ordinary yesterday admitted vo Also admitted to probave was, gave four shows in a day, was
Hon, .G D L. Pile, O.B.E,; Archer Scholarship Fund 40 00 | probate the wills of the following: | the codicil of the will of Ernest when “Samson and Delilah” was
Miso Mr. C. b. Sealy; Mr’ Salvpt ord Home 80 001" Robert Richard Edgecumbe| Walter Williams, late of St. shown. They ran “Our Very Own

Challenor late of St. Joseph, Alex-' Michael. at three shows a day.

i

CREAGES OF CANE TO BE HARVESTED IN 1951 FROM HOLDINGS GREATER THAN 1¢ ACRES

HE A Dowding, “M.C.R; Mr. |St pipe baby weitere conse _3
ing; Mr. M. A. Wilkinson; Mr. SUMMARY OF A
C. 1. B. Gill; Mr. A. D. Vieira;

ee EUEEEEEEEEEEEEe!








































{ First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth, Seventh & Totals

Mr. E. S. Robinson; Mr. R. E.| “tm Pariah ; hed Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Eighth Ratoons
‘ ar — ———_—- —
T. ANDREW ——— q 889.75 545.50 42.75 — - 2,311.00
Mr, 3 " ratinesh; Mr. . tee 1,697.25 572.75 122.50 20.00 11,00 112.50 (6th & 8th) 4,475.75
J. H. Bovell; Mr. McDonald, St. Michael ay re iE 1,138.12 1,153.76 1,064.47 567 . 25 124.25 4.25 4,052.10
Chandler; Mr. G. L. Farmer;} Christ Chure 2,244.50 1,801.50 567.75 86. 00 4.00 6.50] i 4,710.25
Mr. D.'A. Foster: Mr. E. D.!_ St. John “493.53 522.92 511.35 353.57 82.78 10.50] 3.00 (7th) 1,977.65
Foster; Mr. J. A, Haynes; Mr.| St oe oy 607.00 660.50 438.75 gs. 00 82, 00 - 1,896.25
W. W. Foster; Mr. B. 3S | St Josep rie. kas, oleae OO 950.25 322.25 5 11,2 eet 2,568. 25
Vaughan; Mr. S.A, Worrell St, AnGreW: ++ + "921.00 886 .00 645.50 316.25 82.75 4.25 2855 .75
eres + Fe. IV ORE IDs +) St. bucy fas Seer 893.27 892.42 509.04 187.55 17.75 6.50 2'506, 53
Sis St) Peter. mo EN ogg, Wades eee Loa 961 .67 343.73]. 33.00 3/881 .69
: oe Bt qemes a cc. = 965.25 1,047. 25° 998 . 25 615.25 150.00 9.00 3,785.50

Pota st. George -: oo *e ie ee ——_ | ———__ | a -

“otatoes Arrive et Panto te Seg | 1698.17) 7,187.28! 2,860.5 558 2° 52.001 15.50 35,020.72





OVER 200 Srates and £00, bags

t arrived for Bar' 08 total acreage

ay among the cargo of the Percentages of 1° : 35.85
which called from Plant Canes .. “+ a 33.79

Amsterdam and Hambur rst Ratoons i 20.38 Ne
EOles cargo arriving by her in-| Second. Ratoons - eee: ce eee er Oe a chai Beal
d canned fish, mackerel, ap- Third Ratoons a : 1.59 sp e high standard anc e Exhibition which ».penec
sauce, confectionery barley, Fourth Ratoons : : : is 0.15 quality of the Advocate Photo} a couple of weeks ago, will close
el hams, bacon, ‘sultanas, Fifth Ratoons eens i i a 0.05 Exhibition at the Barbados|on January 8, 1951, instead of
ued oats, “Cyprus” wines, mar- Sixth, Seventh & Eighth Ratoons ee — Museum, the Director of the| December 31, 1950, as at first
vermouth, beer, safety 100,00 Museum told the Advocate yes- proposed.



tthes, cognac and paper bags. —.,

OOCSO PSSST PSEC LOL ILA PAELLA APPL”

Celebrate





oe

YOULL BE DELIGHTED



| HARDY ZULUS

Photo Exhibition Extended One Week |

a



N.Y. Charity

Group Sends g

$1,200 For Poor mh JASON JONES

HE UNITED PARISHES «4
Barbados Charity Group
New York has again this year,
considered the needy by sendin

them $1,200 in local currency

The money was sent to Canon PU RIN
W. Harvey Read, who will dis- & .

tribute it to all the parishes. Each |
parish will afterwards arrang
for its own distributions

For the past three. years the
Charity Group has been sending
large gifts of clothes, food and
money.

A few months ago Mr. Charles
Newton of New York, a member
ef the Group’s Advisory Board
paid a visit to Barbados—his
homeland—and he went into the
matter of their activities here

HE FLYING FISH season j

now in full swing. Large
catches of fiying fish were brought
into the Public Market oi
Wednesday and up to late in the
night people could still be see:
with their paper bags asking for
fish.

The vendors who sell fried fish
nlso did a good trade. The
bought their quantities during
the evening and by 7 o'clock many
trays along Baxters Road and
Nelson Street were ilread
packed with fried fish and stewed
sweet potatoes

IPE TRACKS are now being

dug along the Cabins-—Winds
Hill areas of St. Andrew It is
expected that very soon labour
ers will start laying the pipe
lines,

A few weeks axo pipe line
were laid as tar as Graham's Gap
but now they have reached us fa
as Beckles Gap, Windy Hill, The
work is being supervised by Mi
Bradshaw
"—PHE ST. JOHN Baptist Church

will hold their recital otf
Christmas Music at the Churc
at 4 o'clock on Sunday evening
Included in the programme will
be Sir H. Monk's “I Saw a New
Heaven”; many leading artiste
will take part.

ART OF THE Melvin Hill
Road, St. Joseph, is at present
undergoing repairs and it i in

derstood that certain sections will |
elso be renovated

The Cocoanut Grove Road
still closed to traffic as new |
repairs have not yet been started |

This was ane of the St. Joseph
roads damaged by heavy rains
this year. Fruitful Hill Road is
also being repaired, but nothing
is being done to the Chimborazo
Road,
A 32 CacLIBRE REVOLVER
~ was stolen from the office ot
the Belleplaine Friendly Society
during the early part of this,
month, This report was made to
the Police by William Worrell o1
Wednesday
ARLY yesterday morning |
fre broke out at Dodds Plan
tation, St. Philip and destroyed |
two and a half acres of first crop |
|
|
|

ripe canes. They are insured and
belong to the Governor-in
Executive Committee,
E NEW Chalks Moun
School held its first Open anc
Prize Giving day on Thursday
under the direction of the Head- |
master, Mr. E. T. Hope. Mr. }
J. A. Haynes acted as Chairman |
and distributed the prize The |
vote of thanks was given by Rev. | |
G. C. M. Woodroffe |
— and manage: who | |
visited the City yesterday |
were all pleased with the looh
of the canes. One told the{
Advocate that canes have now
reached such a_ high tandarad |
hat it would take a flood to i]
destroy the crop 1}
Many factories are expecting to | |
start grinding from January, Thi
is because of the good quality and
orge quantity of canes
HE FOLLOWING PUPILS of
- Miss May Kinch, Inga Lodge|
S obtained Pitman’: Shorthand
Speed Certificates (50 words aj
minute) ;—G. Goddard, H. Deane, |
E. Todd, J. Wilkie, Ruby Corbin, |
J. Thomas, Joan Guy, P. Evelyn, |
%. Deane, J, Chandler and P.}
Field,

LONDON,

| A post office orter wrote
to his trade magazine re-
porting that the strangest address
he had even seen was on a letter
{addressed to: “The Society For
Providing Hobnailed soots = Lor
{Zulu Women.”

~(CP)

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258 44
PROOOOOOSSS?

.
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————————————





GREY, DARK BROWN

Look for this Trade Mark



Mave In ENGLAND
| | FRA IR DERN TERA IT RE BE EL,

| Cave Shepherd

| 10, 11, 12 & 12 Broad Street



Make that stew really tasty ®
with just a littke Marmite !
Make it better for you too—

Marmite contains the B2
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Pisce eve



RE REST SERRE ee ees
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A CHOWS

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WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and slready we have

half the shipment

So highly is the
England that the

Warrant, been appointed

orders totaling nearly

“HUMBER” esteemed in
have, by Royal

CYCLE MAKERS TO H. M. THE KING

and every

the name-plate

NO OTHER
HALL-MARK
Le POSSESSION

rHE “HUM6ER”

S0 Don’t Wait —

HUMBER” bear

CARRIES THIS
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the insignia above

PLACES |]@&
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BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
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HARRISON'S 2 HUMBERS







—











BY CARL ANDERSON

BY WALT DISNEY

FAN OLD BOOT!
S BEGINNING TO GINE ME TH





EM SOMEONE SENT
THAT MESSAGE! HELLO! T





BY CHIC YO







ee)
sesh YY

een ee lene







DARAANAR AREER AIM








eciay gaviieioin es"
—— | | ( GIMME A HAND



GEORGE MC.M



HERE YOU ARE -MR. JIGGS



THATS STRANGE --
THERE ARE TEN ONES
HERE - -MIN@ WUZ A
TEN-DOLLAR BILLY |

YOU LEFT ON THE TABLE --
| IT BLEW UNDER A DESK IN
{| THE NEXT ROOM | }





BY LEE FALK & R
Gy GONE DAME, Witt

AY MOORES
MODAYS ) YEAH, WERE ALL SET. NOw.







ADVOCATE





HEIR good looks tell you they*re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price



t





SATURDAY, DECEMBER

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right *!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.



means made just right





ERATE TEN INN ONIN ORNS ON RN DN NEY



We thank you for your Patronage during 1950
and wish you at this season

A PROSPEROUS 1951

THE ADVOCATE (0., LID.

NG NU NU NU NS WS Wi WN 0 Wi WS WW Wa NN NS
WSS ATTN

WE WISH ALL OUR



MG NE NGG NG NG NG NG NW NN WN NN

&

2 CUSTOMERS AND
Sea sows
GREETINGS FRIENDS

NAAA BAR AALS

! A Very Lrosperous New Year

COLLINS DRUG STORES
BANA N NDR DN IN DN DNDN INN NNN DR DN SN ON NEN

SANG IG AGING
BNERDRDN BASS G

ah












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Here you see Cigars un-

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tobacco staff has a
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tities of Cigarettes, Cigars



|
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My eyes often used to smart and
ache after a day’s work, Sometimes
leven had to stay laie to get finished,

Jim's advice. Every day
Optrex—washed away dirt
ms, toned up eye muscles.







30 1954
2m am A A a ap



CCbFistiAn Seienee
'¢ Reading Roomy

P« WER Stn )
ag Pm
Tuesdays, Wednesday,
Fridays. : }

j
{
. 10 a.m.—12 O'clock, )
j
‘

Hours: 10

Saturdays,
om the Bible ona

e hrisuan Science text-b
nr end Henit, wika

OF puTuhas a.
C Visitors Are Wetcome
~wwwwew)

While ; You Se
' If you suffer sharp st
pains, if joints ‘swolle:

ao DE shows = blood ie anh

SIND iitcouy fawty kidneyaerin’

yy Other symptoms of

Disorders are yn

rd — ond L

jeuritis, Lumbago,

up Nights, Dizziness an?

susness, Circles under Eyes, Burning, Itehing

Passages, Loss of Energy ‘and A and Free

qent Headaches and Colds, Ete Ord:

nedicines can't help much because you must

get to the root cause of the trouble.

Che Oystex treatment is Specially com;

%@ soothe, tone and clean raw, Sore, sick ki

and bladder and remove acids and Poisons from

your system'safely, quickly and Surely, yet con.

‘ins no harmful or dangerous drugs, Cystex

works in 3 ways to end your troubles.

\. Starts killing the germs which are wttackii

your Kidneys, Bladder and Urina: Systen,

in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to

Poettaotan pe

Gets rid of healt’-destroying, de: i

ous acids with which your syecenn’ ite

come ct get

Strengthens and reinvigorates the )

protects from the ravages of dinenae ene

on the delicate filter organism, and stimu.

lates the entire system, -

2 Prajged by Doctors, Chemists, ond
ss -time Sufferers

Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists ip
73 countries and by one-time sufferers trom ‘ae
troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes “lam
70 years old and have suffered with terrible
backaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex | am much better
than I have been for years,” Mr, Pp « he
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem ale
most impossible, I/ they were £1 q bor they
would still be worth double,”

Gueranteed to Put You Right ‘
ke or Money Back ‘

Get Cystex from your chemist
« today. Give it a thorough test,
* Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, .
better in every way, in
hours and to be completely
well in 1 week or your money
““ back if you return the empty
package. Act now! r



ad

~



5 for
‘Cystex:s::

___the GUABANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISH



and manufactured tobacco. The
Port of Lond Authority
warchouse ‘iri bond” an aver-
age of £300,000,000 gross value
of tobacco, This facility, with
constant maintenance service
by a specialised staff, can only
be given by the Port of London,




At the Club Jim said: “You're
probably suffering from a touch of
eye strain. Why not try Opt



“No €ye strain now!” | said to Jim
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
ll never be without it again.



PROTECT YOUR EYES wth

trex

EYE LOTION Fags

TEST
i






packet
designe

ceo eee Here Ne



ae ad

ee

aenatweac a

ives 1% a

S2esearv rye i14@sa i

weo | BO 1 sey [ze levers i@aeews , S95 .!

Die a oe

SO eis

AE AES!



gATURDAY, DECEMBER 30,



CLASSIFIED ADs

TELEPHONE 2508

— ai
THANKS



undersigned beg through this
we He thank all those kind friends

padi “Sreaths, Cards and letters, and
with us in our recent be.
popes Wied by the death of our

ue

%

MARJORIE FOSTER.
Foster Hilda Foster
and Family,

(father),

J. A. Ramsay
loth nkson 30.12.50—1n
—rrichlow family beg through this

L

«cousin |.
me to thank all those who sent

" jetters, flowers, wreaths er in
‘other Way expressed sympathy in
reeent bereavement caused by, the
‘of ROSA CRICHLOW of Mount
30.12.50—In.

+

ay
pair
a Jon.

FOR SALE

|



‘an-Ford 10 np.
oy cilkes Road View, St.

in perfect working
tyres. Price $375.00. Apply
Peter.

30.12.50—3n

———_—
caR—One 1947 Jdercury with

and engine in perfect running
. Apply to Central Auction Mart,

Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.

——————_ ran sees
CAR-I1M9 Ford Prefect

‘grts. Recently overhauled. May be
see nat McEnearney’'s Garage on
or Tuesday between

seturday 10 a.m.
we B

good

30.12.50—3n.



noon. 30.12.50—2n.

- }

ELECTRICAL

One Phillips Radio 1936. Console model
combined with pick.up. For further
particulars Phone 2824. 28.12,50—3n

ONE—(1) Westinghouse
() Coldspot Refrigerator,
Lora Street. Dial 3299. 30.12.50-
_—

FURNITURE
ee —
— Very old Mahogany

‘tall Boy Apply Mrs. Peebles, Bayleys,
st. Philip. 28,12.50—3n





Refrigerator
(l) Elec



etic a
Good New and Second hand Furni-
ture, Larders from $15, Washstands $10,



Car. New |

and Compressor. Owen T. Allder, |
In
|

1950

ia

FOR RENT
HOUSES

A

| saat ar « Wate A,
2 . ual

x sh Hall Yard. Apply FP. M. Oo. oe

29.12.50—6n

~Beverley Co:
urt. modern
Bays Waver, Deacon"!

E. St ,
Tudor Street, Bryan, Popular

“FONTA MARA” _ M el

Fully furnished
ist to 18th January “1st eer 4g FTOM











BUNGALOW-
Bungalow near
Road. Apply:
Bakery







particulars Phone 2957 Sune
ee ne 7st. 12. in
ee ; attlewash, from 15th January
pel urnished, for particulars ring
22.12.50—7n.
SHOP at Arch
pup 2 A, Me ;
available January ist ; aseié a c
Seale, Bush Hall Main Road. — ve
a 30." 2.50—1n,
‘WRENSC - ;
Sagttane OURT ~ Palm Beach,

Comforta

and Airy near the Sea, cae, ein
running water, 2 Sitting and Dini
Rooms, Open Verandahs, Kitchens, P; a
try, Toilet and Baths, Garage Electric
and Water Service. Suitable as a Resi.
sae or two separate Plats. Availabi
rom January ‘st, 1951 r
| Apply: C. E. Clarke:

| Dial 2631 or 3029, 7 Swan Street.

29.12.50—3n

Dial ast or sian nT SoS
PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE
Will all yacht owner,
] o s desiron: -
aoe the 1951 series of Regation ahaa
Sive their names to Mr, H. Blair Bannis-

ter, starter, at

Biker ae fis. the office of C. §.
Cl rs

| 1961. ne date Thursday 4th January,
N.B.—All yachts finishing in

- Races will get an extra 2%
at the end of ‘the Series. 7 om

ion Regatta, Saturday 13th January,

mn Regatta, Saturday 27th January,
ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT Cc
LUB,
T. BRUCE LEWIs,
Manager & Secretary.
28th December, 1950.
24.12.50—3n





Presses $30., Mahogany Vanities $85.,
Painted Dressing Tables $30; Mahogany
Tables from $45; Mahogany

Chairs $18 pair. Birch $16. Also lots of
other Furniture, in excellent condition
ai RALPH _BEARD'S Showrooms, Hard-
wood Alley. Phone 4683.

26.12.50—6n

———

LIVESTOCK

—_————
coW—One Graded Guernsey Cow to
aif on Jarluany the 5th 1961. 30 pints
with last calf. Telephone 95.267.
28.12.50—3n

cow-—Giving 22 pts daily. Apply
f. D. G. Sintpson, Woodland Plantation,
St. George. 30,12.50—8n
Saal cine annie
GOATS. — (2) Saanen Goats, heavy in
Kid, Apply Charles Springer, Mahogany
lane, Bridgetown. 30.12.50—2n



MISCELLANEOUS
BOOKS — To Collectors of Rare
Books, 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

“CARLTON PIANOS — Tropicalised —
Mahogany in Colour. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 30.12.50—3n.

CEYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Cayion
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
sft and springy. Price 14 cents per
pound. Dial 4222, G. W. Hutchinson &
Co,, Ltd. 15.12,50—t.f.n.

nr
CANDY FLOFF MACHINE—Easy







to

work. Good profit. Can be seen at
Ralph Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood
Alley. Phone 4683. 30.12,50—2n

DIAMOND:..RING--Five Store 14 ct.
gold Tiffany setting. Wm. D. Richards &
Son., Mc Gregor Street. 30,12.50—2n

DIESEL ENGINE New 7 hp.
National Vertical Heavy Oi! Engine also
Water Pump 4 inch Suction, at Ralph
Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood Alley.





Phone 4683. 28,12.50—3n
DRESSES — Ladies’ Pretty Cotton
Dresses—All Fast Colours $6.00 and
$1.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

30,12,50—3n
EGGS for hatching — Cros: White



Leghorns and imported White Wyandotte
Cocks—fertility guaranteed. 10/- per
dozen, Dial 3394, 30.12.50—2n

GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular
window glasa to fill all needs, available
now. We supply %” Plate Giass for
thow 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





ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are asked t
* s io note that as
parking space for Cars on New Yeats

ve is very limited, no Chauffeu: iv:
Cars will be allowed to park. r driven

By order of,
The Committee of Management,
T. BRUCE LEWIS, |
Manager & Secretary.



29.12.50—3n
—_—_—— _~
NOTICE
ameate of
EMMBLINE BATHIA BURTON ‘
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
perons having any debt or claim
against or affecting the Estate of
Emmcline Bathia Burton deceased, late
of the earish of Saint Michael in this
Island and formerly of the United
State: of America who died in this
Island on the Ith day of June, 1947,
are here! to send in par-
ticulars their claims, duly attested.
to the undersigned Timothy Theophilus
Headley, the Public Trustee of the
Island of Barbados, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown on or before the 23rd day
of January 1951, after which date I shal

proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased

the parties entitled

among
thereto having regard only to such

claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person or persons of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 17th day of November, 1950.
. T. HEADLEY,

Public Trustee.
Executor of the Will of
Emmeline Baethia Burton, deceased.
17.11,50—4n



NOTICE

We beg to notify our customers that





Gregor Street, 30.12.50-—2n

QUEEN'S COLLEGE

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS B.W.I.
The Governors of Queen's College
invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
HEADMISTRESS, which will become
vacant in December 1950, The new
Headmistress will be required to take



1951, Queen's College is a day secondary
school with 360 girls on the roll, and is
aided by Government funds. The school
has a good record for scholarship and
games and has a flourishing Girl Gujde



beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed en for you. Yes! It’s at THANI'S
Pr, Wm, Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
& 14.12.50—t.f.n.
Mule, cart and harness in _ working
order, Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two Mile
Hil, St, Michael, 30.12.50—4n

MULE TRUCKS



5 single Mule

one double, one Buggy, newly
painted, spare wheel. G. A. Clarke,
Francia, St, George. 28.12.50—3n.

ODDMENTS of all description, Apply
Owen T. Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial
™, 30.12.50—In,
a

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$108, Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.

re
PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies and
Children — Maize, green, blue and
white, $3,60 and $4.80 each, The Modern
Dréss Shoppe, 30.12,50—3n

A
VEGETABLE GARDEN EQUIPMENT.
Fan mill, pump and tanks. Also gal-
vanised piping and mesh wire in good
condition, Dial 4038, Sherbourne, Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael. 30.12.50—4n.

)aNTED
HELP

WANTED IMMEDIATELY -- Compet-
bia er preferably with ex-
berlence in Commission Agency business.

in person Room 304 Plantations
Building between 9 and] 12 a.m.
28.12.50—30











COOK — A good experienced Cook.
Avply Constant Estate, St. George.
30





Sees,

Company. Sixth Form work reaches a
high standard; one scholarship and two
exhibitions were gained to Universities in
1950, There is also a Preparatory Depart-
ment,

The Headmistress who should possess
a good Honours Degree of a_ British
University and a Teacher's Diploma or
Certificate will be required to devote
her whole time to the school and
promote out.of-class activities. The
salary offered is £900 per annum, 5
percent of which is deducted as rent
for the unfurnished residence in the
school grounds which is provided for
the use of the Headmistress. The
Headmistress is not a Civil Servant,
but service is pensionable under the
Teachers’ Pension Act. No contribu-
tions are payable but the minimum
qualifying period is ten years. Service
at Queen's College is counted as
qualifying under the English Teachers
Superannuation Act.

Passage expenses to Barbados not,
exceeding £200 will be paid against
appropriate vouchers. A_ term's long
jeave is granted every five years on
request but up to the present no passage
money is available for leave.
Applicants should forward a_ state-
ment to the Secretary, Governing Body.
Queen's College, C/o Department of
Education, The Garrison not later than
3lst January, 1951, giving the follow-
ni articulars: —

? . *Date and place’ of birth.
2. Schools and University attended.
3. Degree, giving subjects and class

tained.
4. Pi padvate study, including
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate

(if any).

Teaching experience
and positions held.
War Service (if any).
Participation in out.of
ties.

5 with dates
6
7
8. Games record.
9
0
1

-class activi-

dministrative experience (if any!
feedical Certificate of fitness.



ee

5.

we will be closed for Stock-taking from |@xperience. The minimum professional: qualification required is the 5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO
Tuesday 2nd January until further] Certificate A of the Department r exe ion t re: Peis ¥ 7
notice, Wm. D. Richards & Son. Mc of part oe mption therefrom. and Tel. 4613

up the appointment on ist September |} envelopes marked “Appoin‘ nents Board” in the top left hand corner













OE eee



SHIPPING NOTICES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

22 Holiday Makers









GOVERNMENT NOTICES | HELIGOLAND ‘INVASION’













|
i :
C ‘ . : IXHAVEN, Dec 29 —o
| Civil Service Exami: we : es | CUXHAVEN, Dec. 2 woNTamal, Ana” nee poate lets et See ae
ee zation—Executive Grade Believed Drowned I A party of eight Germans lett a: ae =
re Grade Examination w oa jhere to-day for eligolan o (M.A.N.Z. LINE) “ o*
School between the | ‘ ; ill be held at Combermere AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND | join six other Germans who ear-| M.S. “TONGARIRO” ts -cheduled to The M.V. “Daerwood” will
he hours of 8 : 9 2 4 for
tioned hereunder: . a.m. and 9.30 a.m. on the days men- Dec. 29. lier this week successfully “in- = cng Some —— St. Wipeent, St. Lucia, Grens da
Wednesday y Twenty-two holiday makers are| vaded” the North Sea Island to} syanes, gantry wae nian a Tri. and Aruba. Sailing Fridav-29th.
ny ay, 3rd January, 1951 now believed to have been drown.}stop Royal Air Force practice| nidad first half March, 1951. Barbados ‘ :
ursday, 4th January, 1951 @d when the passenger launc:| bombing, police here said | Mid. Mareh, 1951 The MV. “Canboeer. will

This verse! has ample space for Hard

Friday, 5th January, 1951 Banui was wrecked in a heavy sea —Reuter. | pogen and General Cargo. accept cargo and passengers for
Saturday, 6th January, 1951 al - ee of Tauranga har- eensentiain | Cargo accepted on through Bills of ee Aen Py
2. ; ‘ ~ : ur miles southeast of A : Lading with transhipment at Trinidad ~ 6
iia = realised that sorie of the Government Departments, }land on cele oan mn 725,000 TON AID | for British ee Wind- a 2
¥, Savin, c asurv ‘ ; , vard and Lee s’ands.
gs Bank, Treasury, Post Office and Customs, will be | Thirteen bodies so far recoverea “For further particulars | apply:— B.W.1. SCHOONER OWN- '

working under difficulties during the periods in which the Examina- jhave been identified, but the nine WASHINGTON, Dec. 29. FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY,





tion is being held and the co-operation of the Public is asked in re- |People still missing are believed The United States has delivered | LIMTTED. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
duci f ; - > snaiieiten -q..{more than 725,000 tons of military Trinidad,
— as far as possible the demands for service that may be made wee ey Only one survivor wa: equipment to friendly nations this B.W.1. Telephone: 4047
on ; s . “ ; : - DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
ese Departments during the periods in question. oo Reuter year under the Mutual Defence . Barvedes, ?
29.12.50—3n, * |Aid@ Programe (M.D.A.P), B.WI. Agents. coterie

agement —

RRISUN LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



GOOD START yeneral Stanley Scott said today. See ee
RIVERPORT. N.S. Some 478,000 tons were shipped! R- ;

Lobster fishermen report good|to Western Europe. Greece,
catches since the start of the lobster] Turkey and Persia shared 187,009) |
season Dec. 1, The first few days|tons and 60,000 tons went to the
were exceptionally good and with Philippines.—Reuter. j
favourable weather boats averaged : |

BRITISH PROPERTY RIGHTS AND INTERESTS IN
YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA

: on British subject who is entitled to claim in respect of either
: e above and has not yet submitted his or her claim thereto are
ereby required to furnish The Custodian of Enemy Property, the









ubli di : about 200 lobsters each. Strons
sir Buildings, Bridgetown, with a list or schedule in duplicate |winds and heavy seas later cut TIMES HAVE CHANGED Due
showing: — this yield. —CP) JOHNSTOWN, Wales, te Vessel From Leaves Barbados
(a) Name and address of Claimant. William Williams, 86, _ re- “DEFENDER” .. London 7th Dec. 31st Dec.
(b) Brief particulars and nature of claim. BANNED GOODS tiring licensee of an inh)g’s Nace ee Elena Oth Dec. 26th Dec:
(c) Estimated amount of claim cha HE Pl entries en a8: “See neta or ng iy oo
543 : 7 ae 3 : The arsha an countr © SC reer at 2 u NOG Saad “ é “ . °
(d) Citizenship (ie. United Kingdom and Colonies or Com-| including West eteinide a ninco sen aaa °. 4 oe S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 24th Dec. 7th Jan.
3 _monwealth) of claimant. studying proposed new extensive | smount socaie at "One shilling.
2. Claims must be received by the Custodian of Enemy Property] lists of banned strategic g00dS | sixpence.—(CP) YOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
not later than 15th January, 1951. that if approved would be a “big VERY
step forward” in ending the flow INE THIE Vessel For Closes in Barbados
————_—_—— of illegal exports to East Europe EQU S.S. “SPECIALIST” London 5th Jan.





e Allied officials said here to-day LONDON. . ‘
App APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE —Reuter Just after a cireus pony| Por further information apply to - - -
‘Applications are invited from male candidates only for clerical licked Mrs Grace Sidney's
appointments in the Public Service. BUSY NORWAY hand she found that a £70 solitaire DACOSTA & Co, LTD.—Agents
. 2. Appointments will be made subject to the selected candidates OSLO, diamond was ae prion Masa
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service, Norway has aie labourjring, “I’m sure the pony swa %

Sidney when the
found,
(cP)

ed it,” said Mrs

shortage. At the end of Septem
j Hlemond could not be

ber, Norwegian state employment
agencies reported 4,300 more un
filled jobs than at the same Me
in 1949.—(CP) SS

and will be on two years’ probation. The minimum educational
standard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local
School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard.
Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more than 21 years of
age.



\e Aocoa a



















| NEW YORK SERVICE
S CG. Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.
3. The salary attached to the appointments is at the rate of $480 + S E ps hades al onsen ices san fe itosar en indie
yer annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum ANNUAL DANCE ) : "ant phen
rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to will be given by a7 at sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December.
annual incr aniten ene 1 97R ad © , gna ee . " , Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 21st December.
ual increments of $72 to $1,7 76 per annum, and thereafter, subject Mr. & SE 1 A Steamer sails 2ist December—arrives Barbados 4th January.
to the passing of a second efficiency test, at the rate of $1,872 by NeGeeeN LOW | \ Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January
: ™ a. A ‘ y ale a a es OC eee eee
annual increments of $96 to $2,160 per annum. At C See B — a A . | CANADiAN SERVICE
3 ¢ assage Ios
a 4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the On New Year’s Night, ?}| POMADE as your HAIR dress- | -OUTHBOUND
olonial § ry’ ne st be retur ; a edie { . |
1 Secretary's Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m. JANUARY Ist, 1951 ing. It straightens tne hair, and | Name of Ship Sails Satis Arrives
on Monday the 15th of January. Admission: ang: ae . : 4 oMfontreal Halifax Barbados
. r oa yer | SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 12th Deer. 22nd Deer
29th December, 30. 12.50—3n, Gents 2/- os: Ladies 1/6 rids the scalp of dandruff. USE| ss “ALCOA PENNANT" sth Pecr. 8th Jany
eo Tal , _ > rds" : a
Music nd — RAZOL Pomade as directed, and | NoRTHROUND
DEPARTMENT solic srupene
OF EDUCATION Bar Solid you get startling results, without 7
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified Please extend this Invitation aie wD ‘ket | «8 “Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th Decemine, Sails for
persons for the following vacancies: — , distressing your pocket, | St. John, NB. and Halifax, NS.
j The vesseis have Bmited passenger acoommodation.

St. Lucy’s Girls’ School

St. Matthias’ Boys’ School (men and women)

Grace Hill Girls’ School

Holy Trinity Boys’ School (men and women)

St. Saviour’s Boys’ School (men and women)

St. Catherine’s Mixed School (men and women)

The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

"3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and
the Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Saturday, 6th January, 1951.

23rd December, 1950. 30.12.50—3n.

Distributors : encanta femmereaianeeet
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
THE BORNN BAY RUM co.

be Apply: DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

L99SSSSSSOSFSO FIFI FPOO FE
.

$ THE ANNUAL DANCE







CENTRAL CRICKET CLUB

4.4
GLA AY

WHAT A SAVING

3 ———
S 7 »
Wih::tahe piace on ~ to have a Refrigerator, especially
SATURDAY, DECR, 30th, \ t this time!
and his Orchestra x Gas ROLUX . Retrieves

9







at Y.M.P.C. at 9 p.m. a
Music by Hoppy Jordan pricec

second hand
sS A «










may

bought

not call

Owner
Why

Gas
bigger Ref:

and «see it

Tickets obtainable from
Members and their Friends






FLY KLM TO

PARIS

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO— CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
ROUTES — CHOICE OF CONSTELLATION OR DC-6

Enjoy air travel at its luxurious best superb full-course
meals, fine liqueurs, unmatched KLM service! Experience
of discovering why those who fly most, fly

ay

5 NN NN NNN WM 8 WE 8S

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Wesley Hall Girls’ School—St. Michael.

Applications are invited for the Headship of the Wesley Hall
Girls’ School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years’ teaching

Stuart & Sampson Ltd.

Extend to all the Com-

the







the picasure
most by KLM

For full information see:

pliments of Season



AND ALL GOOD
WISHES FOR A
PROSPEROUS NEW

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools.
Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED 1919




Best Wishes for 1951
#oral OvIcH

armies



RAAB ARAABRAR



s i. @
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom- YEAR. ‘ ves Pas ce ‘AN .
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make C. CARLTON BROWNE & STUART « SAMPSON [ opeedlllannentitipeaie sy al
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from ce ; | } = ")
the Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in Wholesale & Retail Druggist LTD. THANKS TO ONE AND ALL

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813)

FANN AIAN

for your splendid suppert during the year.
WE WISH YOU
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

TRE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets,

and must reach the Dep. ;unent of Education by Saturday. 6th Janu-
ary, 1951.

23rd December, 1950.

T / s - —~T ~~ Fr ’

NEW YORK STOCKS
Mexican Eagle coupons available in London now for West
Indian dollars are collectable in U.S. dollars. Bank of England
permits reinvestment of proceeds in any domestic American
security. Thus, New York stocks are available to local inves-
tors willing to pay the 11% premium over parity Act now.

A. M. WEBB, Stockbroker

33 Broad Street (Over
Bridgetown. £33

i











30.12.50—3n.

VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

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

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

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

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided.

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

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

7. Conditions of service. The officer will be subject te Colomal
Regulations and local General Orders.

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

19.12.50—3n





—— ae

NN NN WN NINN NN NNN

3 WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

+



Â¥

Phoenix Pharmacy) +
Phone 4796. 1



CINDERELLA

oo

Timeless
Symbol of all

Romance.

















| Floods the
Screen
with beauty

We

beg ‘to thank our

b+ 7 Soe. Ce
air with music

Customers and the General

for

Its sentiment



eee Picture}{j
your heart

Public their loyal





support during the past



BARBADOS
TRADE MARK CAUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that E. C, DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED, of

year, and can assure them —





"2,50—2n | 10. tentt- {
ies of three recent 2, Cherry Orchard Road, Croydon, Surrey, England, Wholesale Export Druggists:
* SiceLLANEOUS i. eis. d addresses of two are the owners and exclusive proprietors of the following Trade Marks :— oe .
12. The names and 4 aoe
referees. y a
MACHINE — Singer hana | The statement and & ~“S oe STD OINTMENT “nowgans
Re ee OS
Mie tide em ao aaso—an| Seucned fo ® Cove’ 23.'2.50—2n. ZZ
WANTED "io : ee i
purchase — Sewing | + —————————
anes ot all description. Owen T LOST
, uck Street. Dial 3299.
30,12.50—1n
25th — one
uNANTED to purchase—Oddments of | " BRACELET--On, Decombst Mia ched
Roebuck 5. Tih oan pa Shs James Street =. bus stand
* 30.°2.50—In Erobyn, Finder will be wtanly
. zi rewarded %. fs iiteries, Fitts
‘ohnson,
eit: SALES | tite 8 ee a
FENCR OM et yeral courteous and prompt
: . In Broa ,
REAL ESTATE | Pest"; ,cturnea to Advocate Advis
Reena . Ly bd
Dept.

One Modern 3 ee
n

ae =
Denne one Bungalow with

built MEDALS —_ Christmas he! :
5 inate” Tunning water in bedrooms, | the Aquatic = eee Se mall SUNDAY two shows 4.45. & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily :
€s walk from sea and olf | Dridgetown Aza -. 7 e ra “8 7 ,
— | Se unaddressed containit all used upon Pharmacheutical Preparations, in connexion with the business of PR ig ok RY eee

Phone Edghill 8367.

2 . land thereto containing
° Excellent business site. Apph’

Stren Clarke & Co,, Solicitors, Jame:





ROPEREY—Onc property at |
Be for $:600.00,
“Mle roofed }
land on wi







| w
29,12.50—30 | 9 }ittle Madonna
renneeeneapnsmennese st | CAT

ets
wi OLD HOUSE", Pinfold Street,

23.12.50—6n

at Dalkeith





shoes Medals only sentimenta

will be rewarded

Finder to Mayers,

returning same
| advertising Dept.

Ss



Pharmacy
Owner can hav
nd peyment of this @

JOHN WILLIAMS

ON City

bunch of Keys.

or application 2
t.

ily

night between

on
Advocate
29.12.50—2" | Foreign States

488 |
y: | Ave |





4 snows 4

TO-DAY and MONDAY: 9.30 a.m., 1.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m |



















DE WITT’S |

i
(
(



attention.

} m selling the said goods, that the said Trade Marks
Register of Trade Marks kept under the Trade Marks
law in certain British Possessions and

fraudulent imitation or improper appli-

&
&
&
&
&
&
:
&
&
&
&
&
:
of our intention to con = &
tinue giving the best 1
merchandise combined with —

the above named Company
ave been registered in the
Act, 1938 (Imperial) and are protected by
¢ , infringement

+

“SEAL ISLAND”

PLAZA THEATRE |% WILLAM FOGARTY LTD.




and that ar



{









cation of t d Trade M ny of them) or violation of the rights of the |
ee nae any in ¢ thereof within Barbados will be dealt with under
ea ae rks Act 1889 t 1d the law relating to fraudulent marks ot




therwise as the law
28th day of December
REGINALD W



) j
RKER & CO., |
ign Patent and Trade Mark Agents,
Londen, E.C.2, England,

on behalf of |
OE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED









we





Â¥:

SE
ES





) >, SHREK EE NN

20,12.50—2n







BARBADOS ADVOCATI Seed DECEMBER 34













‘ ini daitaiineeme ccshiieenationt paling ae 1954
iii attelhcniantien aia Soe ee Le - ee 5 ——— — adi

r=
{|








































































































































> '
. = >
J ah ag . .
Thi : | Dauthuille Adueties: High Blood Pressure |
St | ‘his Disgra Ce eee ressure | en who
oO . : Vi
. .
p Gets Offer > lack Holden | KillsMen& Women | 2 ‘
7 Twice as many women as men suf -
* oe >| : y ac ; fer from High Blood Pressure, which | Prefer |
i nysterious di 1
In c oxing AME! TO FGHT TURPIN | about the time of Change ctidinsra | WEL
j «an stom . ' i is the real cause of much heart trouble | N i A H
By GEORGE WHITING j and later on of paralytic strokes. Com- F }
| LAURENT DAUTHUILLE, No.| uns Se | ara on mon sympxoms of High Blood. Pree- | 4
LL a ; | Sure are: Nervousness, headac at {
s ETER Wi SON 1 Fre h middle-weig as been | top and back of head and above ‘aren, 17
Says Pp 4 a . ofleret term to fight our mid é x vi aq ‘AD aM pressure in head, dizziness, short c
dle-weight title-helder, Randolph} Hy JOU! VEL sms post tea 6c mane aa
, } > +) ; > it ¢| Turpin. at Harringay on Febru-! wa 4 Bor c
NOBODY can hurt boxing except the people in it. It n° : s i g,| quiver any of these anmpenrys, azee ; °
rived since first ve had a British heavy weight|*% ® accepts, promoter Jack| NOT nearly enough has been made, it appears to us, delay treatment a single day, because om 3
has survive If he accepts, p i ; a ‘ation Hv deck Holde he marathon! Your life may be in danger. Newes e oper ;
champion, in 1719. Solomons will ask that the middle-| of the recent adumbration by Jac olden, the marathon! for ony wey te a! esate 4
Not even the acid comments of weight championship of Evrope—| runner, on his attitude in particular and the British attitude fredical discovery. reduces High Blood
i } T r Rei ‘ : : ‘ as y he F
such as Dr. Edith Somat. ry for which a urpin . an official | in general towards the whole business of sporting en heavy load off the heart, and’ mie .
ess strictures of cranks . contender % at stake i att | you feel years younger in a few days.
the sensel label it as “legalio 31 Peter Wilson B m Is Wiilin | deavour. ‘ Get Noxco from your chemist today.
who try to la ; . | rown 1s t & It was just one more dinne) {t is guaranterd to make you feel rf
murder,” can strangle this lustie-t s American middle-weight Mel] pono r this sporting celebrity anq flinched as he described his dis-' ana Btrong of money bark, oo
rts. believes that boxing’s big- ee emtiin teates Roe Rae ome, - eens S spe 7 < Oe ball oa ; is 7 eve
of h 4 the game” Brown has let it be known that |that, and things were eddyin ance running
ople in “the c iT] 7 fee ae Ps ae je iia “aining, he runs 70
can kill it "How they can! And gest enemies are the people he will yuna ‘ aie wi at along in the normal way throug:| oe nevis sie , he me "
f all the’ regrettable things I’ve . roe eye «yj | the pleasant courses and the pleas.| Sees - on : 5 sth . age FF eeean pariah -————-| inte f
xs : it. He h ints to the Brown back in England ‘ 43—and as he comes close to a .
read recently on boxing, the state- om, Ot, We Reve pernts te onth iys he has side! @%t speeches ijor event he ups this mileage tc i per yd 4
A ol t onth Says as § Then the lit ‘ as major ot ; ‘ § a > ba are ae med i
walla ao a piensa exploitation of gentlemanly stakes available fot Turpin} 5. — hie entapei gge Rem me 109, accompanied often by his *
president 0 , aT ‘of ‘ fight at llst. 12lb. ae ee zs aileron at favourite Staffordshire bull terrier "1
wows A ~ a aes ote Joe Louis: Promoter Solomons, who left 3 i pan : iped the com} lacs ney a tas RiWae TAG decir ana MPIRE CLUB L
promotional outht—is > ‘ d f South Africa with every face with a orthrignt, Vv ~ es eee one
ave ay > oda I sou ‘ é Sinathtniotedh toa 6% the doesn’t appear to finish the fitter
damaging I have ever seen eee hampions Jack Gardner (heavy-/|4@ dec laration a — oo wo el t the ine DANCE |
i i ; “ofit ¢ cind freight) and Don Cockell (cruiser s we have reard sinc alt} t t ; |
Gibberish for oe eo kind ae eetumiy: cosaaiun’ told me at “Ww ster aa thy 41 | Whitman ; | Blisters \ Under the Distinguished in Maroon, Blue & Green |
Mr, Norris is an American mil- Coo em Sire ve aia he had. completed the arrange-| “Why do I run the maratho: sters ' Patronage of Sir Allan
. s 4 ¥ he game which he always - ‘ ' . ; . fic L ‘ : -
lionvire who has got a lot of dough| niged ‘pat that in your pipe, Mr. | ments for Cockell to box a return|he demanded in blur me In his great Empire Games win Collymore, Kt., 3 13 a Yard 1 §
out of wheat, and this is the stat’ | Norris: : wit! the coloured American, | voice —- “just because | + b in New Zealand, he was reporte: in aid of Tour to Grenada, er, ie . }
ment he has issued about J: Lloyd Marshall at Harringay on | think I’m as fit as ” neignoour’| bitten by a dog on the run, and AT BANK HALL, d
Louis’ comeback campaign. JN : February 27 I don’t do it because [ ike iF ing bled tories declared he had Blue only— $4 ° a Yar i
comments are in italics. -AY ROBINSON eks Marshall, who lost on seventh |! don’t do it for Holden. 1 ak finished with legs covered in blood.){] on SATURDAY, Dec. 30th. TO ul
“Joe Louis is fighting becau: RAY ROBINS( ac 2 'th . und disqualification againsi | ‘Or my country.” ‘ Id right enough,” he said, Music: P G 4 ae om we
he wants to fight.” : : ee ae ee oe ot Ceeketl tant. on nth, has brought There wasn't a line of that fatu e night But it wasn'\| “ausic: Percy Green's | aS a é
(Absolute gibberish. Joe Louis ee ie : r = a ee oats ie vase a fight in Germany 1» | 0us false modesty that has be ae irom dog bites. it was from thc|/| Orchestra '
fighting because he still ow: seer vto have a g nius fo How while Bt aye bented hi repellently common when Brit. docs 1 had’ 46 burst cn ~theld | ’ HERD & i () Lt
thousands of aes a ere ng mn os ; 2 d meeting with the British ish athletes get on to the “Oh es of my feet all the way along r es ‘ ry ;
P cause he inmsor igs vean . acai . thine” line % « 35 :
tate oes) ze ‘ “ sist aah ariel” , ‘ ‘he boxers paled visibly fishing All Dance Lovers A 3 Broad Street
ee Msita te te a ia. 1€ nose nt} Right Type ‘fe xplaing d 56 how he lost S ‘gi Piawerota New Yeai Q RF
ed to force him bac nose enthu- Sa ae ae , y yurse he
into the ring.” ? EP Switigir There \ punch in eve it in the Olympic run to Wen 18 Pere ae Nee eT ‘
(No pressure at all—except t/ : word of j soonel ey. A months of -atient: pre+/g r o iu ‘
one we all suffer from. The pres- I i Wa i ' By M., HARRISON-GRAY iid athletic teams, and. indee rat ad te fall oul with % Uild Year's Eve Dance :
’ ) C oneyw t be ‘ oO : ‘ . aa sters sponsored by
ee —LES SOING OUT CONCEALED Swit: OF Aiey HOt thet. or eu Sed alt ro mistake off M# JOSEPHU'SMALE crrintery § |
L : deed ts 7 epresent thi. \ ‘ at ' A eet | mies 1 : Bs
“He feels that the i as ‘ ye. yor -y * a 2e ghters of the Ho * igment,”.he said. I'd peut o> QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE ; ,
business and this is where he c: cealed hand. etter it will be for evet sas ; kling my feet eligiously i x 2 ; Ree A ‘
make a living, as nas. in | " (Gosnebhtaar he “Sent Bn. es; permanganate of potash, and by| X Te aves ‘
past. Neither the 3.C. nor tI Se eee Pe ci It was, the time I got moving in the]/® . : te = pet's
: nimportan' wrong th British spot it we 8 ' 4 SUBSCRIPTION :
manager, Marshall Miles, has i relationshy of the : i Sides enous a. when I varathon the skin of the soles wa 1s Dance away old worries to New ‘
fluenced him into deciding to co game It also stands Feason ry Ae " ea my!so hard that I coul burst the ys Melodies Supplied by ‘ a
» as a fighter.” that your hand w get these run ® Ee ‘+ A Saale > haw . Mr. Mae Leslie’s Orchestra . j
eee r Bit a te Marshall Mil variety, and therefore while best friend becomes my worst - ue asta a bard % To miss this you'll miss a lifetime +
A oed er ea I dative trying for 4 concealed hand nemy. We've got to be ruthless.”| banged them on the road x 28.12.50—2n. \
certainly true. He's a nice fellor you will be hampered for dis- enemy Bi | The fighters paled again —and|& ‘
cards. You may also be hold- be the of the stock The fighters paled again a ¥ 656545 1
Wait For This ing up cards “which may be = a aaa > gardenct listeners; again as he would say. laconically : | ~“#690666696699690669669¢
, vital to eed ees who ee ee ee ot 7 . > he, “So, at about 17 miles Op -
may well dis one or more who looked most impressed as ht ral) al 99 le ') (|
Mr. Norris has not finished of your matching . thumped out his theory or offenc®?, “Well, about 22 mi es : »)} i
—and neither have I. Just w "ah en - : sehen vere the fighters Eddie P ‘| They’re sticking to seca { NEW YEAR GREETINGS \
for this one K, K, Q, 8. 8, 8, 8, le : Bitiean. who salmon -L.E.S. ib ubEE
' 2.3 ind Danny O’Sullivan, who aln ))
“There has been no attempt | "Your soore 1s 86 nis i , aac
Louis or the 1.B.C. to delude the therefore require. 190" for -u WORST: GOSSSTISSSO90S90U* : ee
public into believing that his re- first meld. oo aca te ou a SPARTAN CLUB
turn to the ring would prod a Joker to) ao aut gpncoaled, ; S L Th Fe llowin; y | 1 Attenti All Member
‘ ’ | , ? J , Attention / Me ers
heroic struggles | you should reject t y. $ up, e oO ) i
(Then what has been the po | een can draw "the ’ We Can - iP y & % ) and Friends!

* > , CES! ards, x " G f
see rer eae ee [e222 PEEDS TUBES 5) 2 Yar dance
1e was the real Joe Lowis he ts: ore: oO t ; :
to produce “heroic struggles t coponente, $ I E ee } b % SATURDAY, DECEMBER .
surely cannot be Mr, Norris's idea | you should ineld “the Toligw: : 30th, 1950 % fl
dps se ge ae eens a har | Pi ken yur next turn to £ g WHOLE CORN ee hs 4 x % :
strunc ercules. fo en } ALR. " " i S
‘ & & 8, 8, Joker, THE DRILL HALL. ns Ny f
the sadistic few who want to see | This 1 . D CORN x : i :

. 4 ea £ ‘. M s n 7 , Ss ..
the great Negro thrashed? Is the } JOE LOUIS a You h "fen" fe CRACKE — Veeckdeles won —
is r yone’s idea of port | | placed to go out q ‘ aa b ‘
ie - ote a as . os ig i a your partner should Eelp ‘RUSHED FEED Dancing 9 p.m
Mr. Norris concludes by saying rr, making what “neids
“He is presented as Joe Louis, the A unless he is able to take the . " - a
former champion, and _ nothing fon s " | Giseard pile himself, SCRATCH GRAIN - ,
more.” , 7 | PROSE OOOSOLS PP PPO PIO, Ma fi Ni CV
Palatal tials nrekonted cs savhe Tough Boxer London Saprese Serstes. WHOLE OATS i bith reteas “seeds ait: g gnt icent ew years
thing much less Sf Happiest SATURDAY NIGHT of @
———___ ~ . s
Louis ha done more for boxing By JOE THOMAS i} LAYING MASH x the Year at the x
earned but not been able t ee} 7s , 7 3s 7 M >
more money. and behaved bette: ‘ 10 The Weather LAYING CHECKERS ~ ANNUAL ANCE % Eve Dinner
than any athlete of my generation ae TO-DAY Q Sponsored by x
ee) ee Ree be cae heduled|| Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m GROWING MASH BIR Te %
‘ j , title Sun Sets: 5.49 p.m. 3 a % CLUB WILLOW (Passage Road) : flesiey ; 4 ]
; r, Jack Gardner, in London Moon (Last Quarter) Jan- CHICK STARTENA $ wecsebegeiint ee i tae % in our newly Decorated Dining Room followed by J
T I . “ P onted 1 3“ TO-NIGHT (Old Year's Eve) 7
ag rese next March uary 3 . ay %|.$ FARE: Gents 2/. Ladies 1/6 4 |
rop HES ? In the event Brion does no Lighting: 6.00 p.m CALF STARTENA % Music sey, Niles’ full % TRADITIO. TAL VEW YEAR’S ft
y y ‘, > taro | flgn the final agreemer to mec High Water: 8.29 am; / " ¥ : rchestra als. d Z
1 o 1 ennis I laye rs ia " iner then Promote Ti 8.11 p.m. PHONE: 4267 3 BAR SOI 1D — Dancing from ‘ :
Solomon lar t ring Ne YESTERDAY Two prizes will be given away: < 4
Trophies were presented to t} Yorker Rolat i Lastat o Lor Rainfall (Codrington) 19 | ) Vet Y TT g Che for the 50th and another for y DANCE .
awn Tenni lampions yester- |, peerage Brit a : ihe 100th person to enter the door. §
di rs a Yacht Club by Mrs.4°°! © seat cia eee re t s ‘| name % ;
J.-H. Wilkinson after Mr. G. H. | , bth. who recently went th Le eee ORAM OAEEEES | I]. Percy Green’s Orchestra
Reread page tyne ts aerial ist c ith Joe Lo ar day: 3.60 ins a
King eee) a: SUR cl oe Ss eit lost the points decision Temperature (Max.) 83.0°F SS ae a
ae ee eee Ot ROOTS tougt tomer f ‘Temperature (Min.) 71.0°} COSTUME PRIZES — DOOR PRIZES ve
WMroughout 1e season Inar . . : a i
The ah . _ Wind Direction (9 a.m.) ’
Those receiving trophi¢ One Britis) ports writer saic ENA (3 p.m.) E.NE 0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH | a : y ,
eae ’ Sing] ae certain aven't pick¢ Wind Velocity: 9 miles per Oe ee | Rocket Firing at Midnight ;
re es adi Single t push-over x Gardner 1 hour TABLE TENNIS SETS q
~ Winner of the Men’s single: gee Ning pe aaa dee ert = eee!’ —— — AT — Dinner & Dance $5.00 — Dance $2.00
: . 1" } ana uM : ana fo (3 p.m.) 2
Mr, EP. iylor : ear h rua ( i Pre : | JOUNSON’S STA’ TTONERY
Winners of the Ladies aie Jont Pero palace : ee oh = | NSONS STATIONERY e
DB Waok nerent and Miss Gardner als MORE DESIGNS IN
Winner of the Men’s Singles— oe ee ee eu AnUatre er FRONT DOOR GLASS



—Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr.} \°8 : an Seen ere Rew 4 What's on Today Telephone 3513






































































»
as possible. Jirst place—is superb.

2b |)

DANCING from 9 p.m, to



3 a.m
i MADE IN
TICKETS co. ee “yo ENGLAND

A

scm $1.00 for 50
There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER'

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM

d punche AT
E. P. Taylor. “ihe Aeht Will take Race \ Barl hoe fai
Winners of the Mixed Doubles Keven tec Ravi” + anaes ee ae ee ee JOHNSON’S HARDWARE Mr. Peterson for Reservation
P Me o hie — before a capacity crowd of 20,000. } Games are as follows:— — EE ___ —"| | J = =
‘A Special Prize of a “Queen's ae | FIRST DIVISION SNS OSES OOSANA
Tournament Model” racket pre |f College vs. Combermere at Be i ee ee eT
sented by Messrs. J. B. Leslie anti } ra nen # ; : Sy Enjoy Yourself we better than 3 ib 9
Co., on behalf of Messrs. Slazen- olice vs. Spartan a x vou think % nh oO e 4
gers Ltd, to the winner of the Arthur Peall says Queen’s Park. , ’s 4 DANCE ¥
Ladies’ Singles was won by Mrs CUSHION SHOTS WILL Lodge vs Pickwick at $ % ;
D. E. Worme, while the Specia’ oe Lodge * un. SAM ‘MARSMALI ¥ 9 3 :
Prize of a Tennis “Hold All” | PROVE YOUR GAME Empire vs Wanderers at ¥ (Shopkeeper) aa ss e 9 4
also presented by Messrs, J. B a “oe ew sitet Or NEW YEAR'S NIGHT % j
ree eke eT et el ea Sue ae (| them ever sin
Kine’ the : pasaseeoin in the} ' a eee Empire vs Leeward at 8 \t ss eee SOCIAL CLUB x 6
Ladies’ Singles “Ac Moutit gamer are Fosters R (Kindly loit by’ the Management) & ae :
The presentations were mack ne oF tw Y.M.P.C. ys, Cariton at a Gents = a: eae ele
after the vlaying of the Mixed aa owner Beckles Road , $ ar a eA ee ; % : ; a
Doubles, the result of which ‘ Pickwick vs. Police at Ken- % Mr. Mac Leslie's Orchestra ne 2 4) 5
were:— n sington % REFRES! MENTS ON SALE %
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Mr Spartan Old Year Night Be NR AOR Ne eae Tannoy
P. Mc G. Pattersen beat Mr. and Dance at Drill Hall, Gar- | x - $s | —
Mrs. E. P. Taylor 6—1, 6—2 yite rison, 9.00 Pp m ot } 1 ODSSSOSESSSSSSESS , ‘|
a Empire Club Dance at Em- ‘ oe NS alee i ; y q
oe eee pire Pavilion, Bank Hall, || ‘ be 2 y YOO SGSSS 2 OSSSSSSSSSSOS* |
aiid 9.00 p.m | , OR 9" > » dh
PENNA WINS IST PRIZE e re Club Morgan's Dance, i “at % OLD YEAR ‘
BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 29 safety” be. capham, St. Michael, $ %
2sus Pe yartner of Argen- ‘ d blue after 9.00 pom. %
Soe sks taaa ies Sean. BLUE ‘ : : ted. an Dance Casuarina Club, | JENNIFER JONES FESTIVITIES 3
vel Fangio, won the 2,000,000] ¢ ey be played with a Christ Church, 9.00 ‘ | s sa ta ge %
peso first prize in Buenos Aires : Pi bela) i. my Dance, Aquatic Club, GRE¢ ORY PECK. ~ x “T know. One’s
Province lottery last night iin Re. ini oh okt ‘set up an p.m | % 1 b, fi ja Mavsian 4
—Reuter with white almost x x irst du Maurier is quite 3
ISIE TO TRE s JOSEPH CO j TEN > % a revelation. They showed
: és . nS % >| me quite a new standard
ney i} Do It Everv Time Reginered 5 mee OMe By Jimmy Hatlo in x AQUATIC CLUB 2 of ih wsdtoal iad , 7
4 ee Chi : Pee tas Real td ate ome | ¥ - 3 J
= : : —== = = ee SSE ’ > ;
MYRTLE AND CHEODAR Do iF MYRTLE AND CHEDDAR EVER VY POP AND MOM SURE 2 | DAVID O. SELZNICK’S * Bi ils’
ZL US ABOUT YOUR TRIP....10 00 GET A WORD IN ABOUT LIKE TO TALK BUT Tae e % (Members only). I've never found anything || \- ‘
DU HIT THE GRAN ANYON@ fh TRIP THEY’LL HAV os ‘ * else so cool and tes + 4
ms Se a ect ae oes NIE. hy THEIR wie ae » HAVE TO AA NOT TO EACH OTHER. j lechenccoles, PRODUCTION DINNERS will be served in & a1 me sanete + a
~AUSE IF YOU DION'T, YOU FAVE —~,_ WI6W TO UBY MiguT aS NY S . i Ql ane expect you'll say I —_—
§:GN ANYTHING-“-MUMFORD AND I ee e/a Mice AS... THE Oniy » 2 te tiheioeiiee & smoke far too many.” : cues
mn SAE MADE HONORARY MEMBERS \\| / WHERE ARE y/ WE.’ HAVE STAYED \ reipgiemouTu | & / a
©." THE CHIPADISH INDIAN TRIBE | / THOSE PICTURES | HOMEHAZEL AND IT TALK and 9 p.m. on’ SUNDAY. i
- \ “ } 1) e eg R , :
CUT THERE“AND WE MET THE Hi | { MUMF WOULD TAKE ABOUT is x | **You can’t have too many du Maurier i
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, DECEMBER .u, HH HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY "~ CANT 3£ _•.. -."Cv\£C %  --.naSCASE! MELUO' .E SEM-\K ' A.>ONE MEBi? O^f"? ""^T^ k~ OLO SOOT' 3EE..TM s i. S BES'W \5 -o cv= s\E T-S 77-v cg£Egg BLONDIE -: THE LONE RANGER "***. 1 f WHAT MADE t ii. WAS SO — "7 HUNGffV ? < i* Y \ BY FRANK STRIKER %  -'= „ %  > .. BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  %  I I0LB-- >"~ S ICO ARC -Mff OKjOO H-BE'6 THE TE*J COLL A*?* 1AJ LfcFT OJ THE TAafc-E rr uew UNC*?*? A oe-** ^ nc NEXT POfX' TVtAT fXTRAtgOE-TM6S6 ABE TEN 0*S HrE --MJ-C WU7 A TEN-DCXLAW Bt-L *' ^ -' %  £— %  .1 RIP KIRBY LAfiT TiMC I =OMD A TENtAXLAV '..= MAN ft -.. %  t.-v.ia-,, CHN CA.Y TE^J OXLAWS. I "£SE NOTES A-.B A-V PFCOBRTY' KEEP VOuQ BY ALEX RAYMOND NOTBSON BTSONE: o -i .SI 1 .-W DOBPE / THE PHANTOM r — I ftW£*rY wONT BE BGSED ^W3fi8V*,t WTH MV TAUT, fILMJ, unat •ANDTWS^fWERE HON0&P1C 16 MV NIECE S. HAVE YOU HERE, PIANA PA1MEPJ MKC MWEK THE WARPEN. f-> MENAEaOIN6JN1611*A*£MBLV BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES 1*1*01 *W COME MML WITH N IfOR VOKI'V MOVIE*. I SEEN HER ffrWYSXYlAHWEJlEAaSEr NOWWE Wi/TVIFONLV 1M8E1 THE /** a.., r; • %  hristian Srirn.r ICt-ading !!imm %  WlK Houn. 'TMIETR rood Inoks tell you they're/< *f r.>fc. 1 on know, too, when you look at the price tK<' al >" '"n*! ft liner value. Illustrated i.i Ian Oxford hoe for Bova and Youth*. Tied in every pair i the John White Guarantor Shield UM i^n whirh mean*p$M right 7 Look lor it in leading ntores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE mesns made just right 10 .m.—12 o'clock I t S.turd.jT'"* I L h """ '*• ""Ma I I '%  '' %  "-rsjtf i % %  Jji^ilor, A, e W ,r eoai ,l 'U:. t ,0„ Mw)| ^?^;Sfe% l help 'i !" or *y***m ttttly. g.m i, „ pn3r3?5 • mi no harmful or daoftroM tiMrf %  aria in 1 •y. io and rout Ir-tdaw ^^ i Bi.rti killinc 1R# nmi .Met, n „„.. *UM at -.rrA proapcla If.? !" •fl UM dpllc*.. ._ taMa in* —1.:. nnn. \ P>A#-^ by D*ton. Cfci-H, M %  Iflll and. r.Santi (u (..in / a % %  u-iZ U-n I !" 5, /OP w ,-,H,. r D *^* WM#T. CyM>i Ui ortrd .if* *, ,_'? GudraitTcod to Put Yw D^kt . Of Mnty tch toamr Oi it %  Uioriami— C.MPI U lumrMt^ito-ii, TOO Iffl yvanayr. Kraaaff. lM-iUf In avtiy (> H H S3 1 t>ac ii rou muni pacK.< AC. Cyst ex ia*cfaaj|r||Dr lor K I 0 NITI I A DDII .-.J.IHIUMATIW 9wuWe thank you for your Patronage during and wish you at this season A I'llltsi'i itOI \ MM 950 TIIF. ADVOCATE CO., LTD. Wf WISH ALL OUR GREETINGS CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS 31 'Very Prosperous SVeu; ^VW S %  STORES 1 iHIHBi COLLINS DRUG CIGARS in good handi at tne Port of London 1 Jcic fan ec Cigar* un^' r> wcii-liinK \indci II.M l -St-imi iupcrviiior.. IV PI.. \ -„lccw iralT ha> %  %  at ihc Trade > wnufiwaw i u; ii on ihc bandHef, rw 1 %  I %  %  ... Cigar, anJiWMui %  %  eonnaiu by a apcil beg'vcnb I HI IP. Ill CTLIN0I1 ovnnu run nsmi: The New 5 ton •prlaauc eau. ipn^, i acskan a* anafllu weijhi a. io ir-j To*ja dtaau, d-attaaarf lo -I - .j f o*.,^ MM* Krar aaar ha* a -.utoarih . • '" io oavraif .1th fc ll J t (uij r ^J,,, owr rougti Hound. lar-,t ( |, dnvucab uwulaaad ipw h-at and


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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30 1MI ON and Mrs Mnoi. A. cuke mn Manners For Women •monj; the u*Neiigci? leaving for B G. ycsierdav i>; B W I A. lo spend week's holiday with their two o Irw in B. G TK %  '"'Next Exhibition T^Ha. Barbados Museums next X exhibition will be in txiubilion of pan.tings by Rober MrLemi The exhibition begiit" Jamtary 5 Sitter DAI I VWLKINS t>ter *. %  ..,. IT arrived mm Has U B %  ** terday via Trinidad bv B.W I A to spend a holiday in B..ib,ut<>* Short Visit D R PHILIP BARKOW who was in Barbados for eleven days returned to B G. yestcrtlav afternoon by B.W I A After Eleven Years M RS. AGNES BURY and hoi niece MM* Molly Hunter left for B G. yesterday by B.W.I A. Mis* Hunter has been spending a holiday with Mr*. Bury. Mrs. Bury hasn't visited BG lor about ricven years She plans to live i here With Barclays Bank M R F.MII.K KING, son of Miand Mr* Hugh King returi.ed to B G yesterday afternoon by IIW 1 A altar spending the Chri.tma* holidays with his |tarent*. %  infli with Barclays Bank i Geonratown Barbadian Medico In U.S. D R FRED BOYCE. who owns Slnrges Plantation in St Thomas left yesterday afternoon for Trinidad by B.W I.A en roulto the U.S. Dr. Boyee a Barbadian who hai Man living in the tJ.S. for about thirty years, is a professor at i!-e "Tulano" Medical School in N>'w Orleans, where he teaches Surgery, besides being Visiting Surgeon to several other hospitals. Dr. Boyce went to Harvard and graduated at Yale Medical School He ts a regular visitor to Barbados and was here for about •hree week* For The Races M B, TEDDY ROCK who is with the Cotton Fnriory left for Trinidad yesterday afternoon o: IS W 1 A to spend n short holiday, staying with friends in Port-of Spain. He hope* to be there IOC the remainder of the Christmn* Race Meeting Wedding M R. GLENVtLLE WILSON. of Black Rock was married at St. Stephen's Church to Miss Gladys Orifflth on Thursday afternoon. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Basil Ullyett. The Bride wore a dress of satin with a See yoke; Ihe long skirt ended in. .. train Eta headdress was. Of uTSiure blossoms, and she carried • bouquet or radiance roses, while geraniums and Ouecii Anne's bice. The Bridesmaids were the Misses M and F Wilson. After the ceremony a reception was held at Wavell Avenue. Black Rock Visited Her Children M RS LILIAN VOLNEY, WB" for the past three mouth has been visiting her two sons U Barbados and her daughter it. Dominica lefl Barbados yesterday on bar vaj back I i Aruba Trinidad y n w I A NEW YORK. important mpoi ling with ree manB] females HON. AJsD Mi:s II A CUKE left yesterday by B.W I A to spend a week hallaay with thnr daughters In B.O i-'ormrr Barbados Scholar A T present holidaying in Uarbados Is Mr. Lear Wood, who accoinpanied bv nil I %  wife, arrived here a couple of weeks ago to spend Christmas with his family Ltar is a former Barbados Scholar and has been living in Canada for about nln years Now living in Toronto, he is studying for hi* actuarial degree with the Crown Life i suranca ol Cicada. They expect lo be In Barbados until January IS. Here For Two Months A RRIVING on BWIA's il l. flight yesterday, was Mr C L. C Bourne who has come i>ver for two months' holiday Mr. Bourne was Manager of the BG Cricket team which toured Barbados during the W.I trials in preparation fot the W.I I0UT Uj England. He hopes to be here loi the Barbados-Trinidad games early next year Rt b %  former intercolonial cricketer. Returning On Wednesday M R AND MRM JlMMIK imi) nnd riniightcr Kathleen arrived here recently from Trinidad to spend th|. Xmas holidays and are guests at the Hotel Royal Mr. Keld is a director of Messrs. E Robinson. Trlnidml They t returning on Wednesday. Back Home A FTER three months in BG Mi ICarii Barry lalnrnai. home v.'.-(ei,)iiv (ti-nioon by II W I A Sh ( > ha li.i uoiighler Married In Canadn K ATHLEEN KING, daughter ol Mr and Mrs. Joseph A. KIT, ; formerly of Barbados was marrU-tl in Kitchener, Ontario, on December 27 to Mr. Bernard A. Walhi son of Major and Mrs Stanley Walhs Muhta uW -t •'*• h., 611 ibe >-W podMa IMM at pimroHi 'Hows*. sWrs w %  h.n -. •*.' %  craw HBBMt> • %  -< will bt m I I butch tor (or th* old pi E4WM4 MI of *s"> widi lag MJ ass ipaet *v#srmii.r Pntade his a.m Th# Moahol Rid Phlllipt and Mi Rand. 143 ani Sand* M*rPhoe. n.. 110 p.m. IL.ru>M IW-ilU. I.'S p.m lUirtl" N*wreal, 130 pm A" Ihii, to Dlara. t pm. Thr Nr*-,. 110 p.n> HMM Sr*i Irom nrllaln. 1 IS p.m. WKM Ihe I. %  .done! Doean'l Know 3 TO p ni Atthur Aahpy. 1 pm Sins it Asaln. '30 pm SporlRevlvw, pm Tha Nawi. 10 pm Thr Dally %  orvhN %  0 in. Strike up OiHtSSW, ^ l> n> 1 iiHnn" Cholrr. JIB pm PloCramma Parade, 810 pm Munir lor Dawln. SIS pm MI.wn.iS Parturra. BJO p.m. Vi.\,i Temple nnd the VandyK* Altalr. 1 pm The News. 1 IS p m Sew Ainls-iv Till pm Behind lh<> Nfi 1.4 pm. Weekly SpoiU Kummarv %  pm R.dl Mfwawl %  1.1 P m. Compoarr t Ihr Weeh S30 pm Had Ihe The Nn AnvS-TL i Rob. Dawn. I trunk Mil 1 isae." seiU IbapMi rham.. %  %  J. i- anoaajh. it .y rrac san '" toir mat as a a> baais nm g to pott. t h BkaMM awar itsr h* ka*i. oWikv^kr/ SSNTSM iho.in. ttat Ng sad as S/S SM O S MMU -* %  ht ..*"^ gW €LIB MOIU.i\ Open Every Night throughout the holidays Dial 4000 b9& HATS... FAVORS ...NOISE MAKERS sntCVLML FLASH EMPIRE CLUB FETE AND DANCE TO-NITE — DAMS HALL with 2 Hour, .if SCINTILLATING MUSIC bj IBS KATZENJAMMERS" ami Percy Gr**n'h Orchestra After I >lI'I It I To-ds> i I and 130 .ml contlnuliiK llavid O. Selsnlek's "DUEL IN THE SUN" Starring Jrnnlfrr Jones — OMgaVJ Peek with Joseph CoUon and Lionel %  No^raaeae.. TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT SHOW MOM Present* "NEPTUNES DAUGHTERS" Starring Ester Williams and Red Skelton ROW GLOBE TO-DAY 5 & H.30 AND CONTINUING Fred Vera Red Arlene ASTAIRE ELLEN SKELTON DAHL in THHEE LITTLE WORMS M1DNITE SHOW TO-NRB 12 O'CLOCK THAT NITE WITH YOU FRANCHOT TONE and SUSAN FOSTER AND MR. RIG GLO RIA JEAN & DON O'CONNOR TO MORROW MIDN1TE SHOW 12 O'CLOCK SUV TOWN A GET HEP TO LOVE Save Your l| Ticket!, and Win A Hamper Tu-day U> 1 .> %  -.!.. 4 30 and 8 15 M I. M Smashint Itoublr starrlnr Hayden and Loul. raUirm in •THE ASPHALT JUNGLE" and "DIAL 1118" with Marshall ThomiaMtn and Virginia Field TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT SHOW Republic U.-.I.M, Doable Monle Hale in— "LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST" and "RENEGADES OF THE SONORA" Slamng \ll.n "Rocky" Lanr and hia aUlllon. Hi... k i.*k 1IIIYAI. To-daj S and S 30 and Conllnulni lii'.il O Selinlck'n "DUEL IN THE SUN" Starring Jennifer Jones—Grenory Peek with Joseph Cotton and Lionel Barrymore TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT SHOW Triple \ur..."ii-.ii Allan "Boeky" Lne In "SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE" "LIGHTNIN IN THE FOREST" "UNMASKED" SI'NTJAY NIGHT AT MID NITE Republic Action Doable "LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST and "ANGEL AND THE BAD MAN" OLYMPIC To-da* 4 and 8 IS— Tomorrow 4.45 and 8.30 First Instalment Columbia Serial "CODY OF THE PONY EXPRESS" Starring Jock O'Mahoney—IMckle Moore with Pegg> Stewart and William Fawcett TO-mTB AT MIDNIGHT SHOW Republic Whole Serial — "ZOKRO'S BLACK WHIP* Starring George J Lewis -i.nl Linda Stirling. PLAZA Theaire— BRIDGETOWN I SHOWS 4 (R.K.O. RADIO. Walt Dlaner TO-DAY AND MONDAY 9.30 am.. 1 30. 4 45 & 8 30 p m SCNDAY 445 & 8.30 p.m. and Centlnnlng --# # A #;#, it, i" Color by Technicolor Also The Color Short SE1AL ISLAND" MIDN1TK TO-NITE 30th 1R.K..O. Radio) Samuel Goldwyn'a George O'BRIKN (New. ROSEANNA Mc.COY & MARSHAL OF Farley Granger—Joan Evans MESA CII T 1-a.t HallSat Hi-|ft'' Ta->lla >•.. ai S W—Saa PSW Ball Tt*.li PLAZA Theatre — Q/snN (ia-ors* 1IKENT 1 %  DaabUi n. -KISS IN mi DABS." and %  111 MI:. AMI TKS WOMAN Hinvrrs TO-NITE Mia Wry Buy* In B Johnn.* Mark MOWS mitt MNBMILI. "ND OF THE LAWL.BSB" all L*>1 "MOMOAV HAMrSK" RINQINQ IN THE NEW YEAR 1951 A VERY SPECIAJ. GREETING TO OLR CVSTOHfERS FRIENDS FOR A ZHappy and Prosperous Wew Wear! FROM THE BRITISH BATA SHOE COMPANY GAIBTV iTh' G"J"<> ST JAM" TO-DAV ONLY S 1 iWarH DeU) JOHN LOVES MARY & IBaeaaM A.Criminal Ho.iaia KEAOA 'MivMH TO-NITE rtl 1*,. aoncEV a EI sid* KIIW I %  g>a M.HII riia.M Ten RtTTER 4 li' WHITE FLASH I Mr. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN & MAN from TEXAS .. % %  !•> "LOOK FOR 1 "I %  tl.VEB LININO" "STKANUS AI ^|glllIfJ}illllliM'"' ISSIIIIJlBlBlBlllll) I Cordial greetings | Simple Patterns Yours to choose from at WHITFIELDS %  nora PIN STRIPES Suitable al>o for ladies' tailored skirt I BLACK _BROWN & NAVY 54.77 I EVANS WHITFIELDS Shoe Stores To all Our Customer* and Friends We Extend BEST WISHES . tor . A PROSPEROUS . And . PEACEFUL NEW YEAR S-Tlli: IIMIHVI.OS IO-OI


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Ed* l' S ,mme K nter,DAV V1HI I! golden Fleece r*et hi truly t he "goldm Hen. programme la ha* fitiiPH •*. kite • thr (King Will Go First I f „ B.Wn.n Ni-.w YORK. ,1 become •* c .jrtil or eve ^jr. sport* m .1 national ?th me miliiui > nat-n JeUhcred in. ££ Uncle 9an* is going £ doves for cash. ihn ^Jlbr able io pack :> KU' 'tkav Samuel won't T^kidded u •so-r.'ilU"! rrt< %  i*ar echelons for the L-of the boys who m.v %  Lathe rfal imhtim*. iwmd. too. thai rZat to lighten up on Eh hare PBn one • *" TjL, Pitcher *lven *_—ly ber;, (drum fwk A Gun JUB, ear (trim, doe* n.t inan from hearing everyu manum-i %  % % %  %  '• -afvpnt him from pit.-iijtir shouldn't he pa. if jbe re5* of 'he toys '<"' r '•' j| Club back of %  len nuthoi I be fiven a rece* for ;i -V Garden iictually lost n the last '.ah'. F%  hea only a handful UlOOO to by the I B C of the Garden K would like' %  box ;rt '-'entirely In the Gai •rim could rill those date b year—now taken up In fact, the Garden h,os Bnflbt of convention rjctgerto move in if >><>>; tea out. npit nrkt" %  pvei u.s it i w condition as it is today r many reasons. main reason, of cour ( talent. rond reason la poor matchI and use of house %  ewlusion of othei a into the Garden. Financial; 'Jains Mr reason la the .... .. D sens*' amoiiK ::i ' if lighters who went lOO i:. the bfM oi It Kt their meal tickets, powers thai bo in tha ...uld huve you i-i,< v Wee to watch them.—LN.S lent omerpncea fur ihis M"Vr' —red to rv. nou. %  i. most of Southern Hom.... %  %  'ma for %  Urge prooucrr. L thorn Hemta •ai amain Bid If.ih I oiu;ini| ind for wool hu 111 BOO million pound* | Have risen to as *3 a pound for certain aylon-tyoe %  3 hut none h I nan is noarlv j.*, from' hta %  have found evi'torneaticated sheep aa. N IM Are The origin tavlng hi iri m Babylonin'l Ef-pti.,.KXKBADOS VOVOCATE PAGE THREE Bridgetown In The Davs Of -Philosophirs" m Bisnoi ,!,.„ Bnd WU ,wn Tax. I good mexxt. i. wn-r only ibout 100 cars In %  WTIacr. bugy nnd .rn, owner. Hunol looks I %  i • m.n win, o,Mn ""rs a khaki unirorrr work, wm n Bomt %  Hirnnl o5 hi* left tool • II when hi to KM from hopping tn 4 H's Behind The Curtain VIENNA i can institution u avei thajK orobably the only •'ami" organiiation Bourltfiina; behmd UM iron Curtain In th M in tbt thraa reai Austrian youngsters are 1-H\TS ra in the Mi .< ,i a bit. 10 tntun Yiw\ n..\ | ship but they have never banned 4-H It's IH) popular. %  "Unionnth" .. . .t. ., tl( ivn n,o t %  m k> .i..rtean .an•atesCultural ...petviaors tt nd [Jna aaaaaa Tba Jr r-val of 4-H nafl trom The tnovaaaani bafJM La th,%  %  • ^" en, f '" mountain lanr ?one. ECA dollars and the U.S. > 0lllhs ui me Russian Zon U.-N. Tr>p8 Pushed Baek Tn Miles a PNaa •*# t . i-an troops 'farhaaal aarla" arttl Ih* ..8ih parauai job", he said tonutht Ceneral MaoAal pointed aa hu AKte-^te-Camp Captain Sam Walker, son of the recently killed Ethth Am* Com. inander. Lieutenant General Wal n>n M Walker Captain Walker formerly aarva. n the United Stato. Man Infanttv .• body Of General Walker will bo saNaa • the United State* from Tokyo i ,w — %  Suear and syrup used to ie, Al:: %  ... %  eow-dr.. oMi Bisnol was a i 'i I irsnaporlai! %  "lembers ihoae day-.. Uten number, one ... a ear .-.it waa an front •OTM one in Nebraska. Prnnaylvanu North < Tir-xas. —IN's Trainers Up In Arms LONDON Jock--\ Club rule is brine " Britimh rmc*ho Irainrr. •€• ngkaW inUOnWd •> "lorcea UB in unu. Althouih 'lie•'"" '<•" %  ", '" ptvfH. u, !. ... %  !fear ,.f io.nu hU license unless tbey c)" to ihe rule a ractal he has soanelWnf like a regular which holds them responsible for potato lorco watching ever* 1 cooes of doping of IbOll human and every animal conneeBSSM. led with htm. In the paot iwo months Itaroo .. trainee have let Ihe'r licenseThe Jockey Club. how-v*r_ ofler some lorm of dru ha.1 dotormlned to clean up nors. boon found IB Ihe sallve or racing In Unlain and wllleoniweot of horses under iheli untie :o hold trainers.responsible J^JJ, lor the condition ol their liorses. Tho trainers -omptaln that th— %  N %  Barbcdoi Cout Sulion Ships ID Touch With •ft-al klUaa ihrouth Bktai Ma C*o! Station •i S l.i.ann llt'kaland. S *• Upaa • p SoA> K S s lag* •. %  %  ^ v iadt a-aitwov. nm. H V arlwa -. 1 Fair. rirkdl-; Nkdart1.il In UM i Buntbar %  none In front %  he Phoeniiffhoul the Medlti Spinsler %  unmarried ivoatiaa, Ii from ihe wool trada • Mi'%  I tha weavi i %  entlewo B) (Jiuttlo. m 1733. was the llrst % %  %  %  latch H'Voluilu:. I, %  the handin UM inou-: %  mimuls such as the ima, aoal ind Anaora 1. but by far the %  taaja comes from ba miKiern industry waSpain, homeland of the famed ,n.• In • of muct of the 200 I.. I I [ %  "••!' nand and iiabeUa, aoveri tha lima of Columbus. ; the Merinoi %  %  % %  itunaa wool trading and manufacture nave bo-n of major econionlc Importanca In Grea; Britain. S.vinlx.li/mi: thil facl hanceUoi ii the HOUAO ol LaRI'l -•uatomaril %  a, upon a i-Liilh-co\"erad sack n :iit: daj 'he Lord ui %  known llntry i 'in.' Into I in mm when Mi-nunfrom :he roynl flock of Bngnind'a Kli Inqnrted, Todi people. Sviliu v %  where the SOA ernment In reo n makiiit! laraa punlmses. World War II tha V. S tloti; at present the number is only some :*<> million. Eomomisis believe two factori an Uurgaly l,. for the % % %  • %  meal priota, whicl the slaughter of DUIU aim ". cost KB. TI %  a) wuoi produii'i amona) : N BJ he would have been a driver B as he like days, be does not : "Landaus" %  i i Mrreeati then of caniaai -ix paaaanaen soldom used foliation, bul coniTnlence When island in 18 used to rani tha There were not any uu panJaa, Men u>cu (i rlda tall In the days of trom cars And people called tiiem "Phi i When Blanol B with the Tram Line cloanlnK imm hue Hal job with the Transport Boa direct ear drivers where to park In the Lower Broad Sin iiiK spot . %  ; %  %  %  and tell the Irivei \ %  have ho!i Austrian %  %  ".me 1R.O0O %  l-H aaoaan. %  bur* H arc m \ [rowing %  mountain too Inen %  the 4-H trlni, three %  Twrj anunity. nalplnaj to hi %  %  which i II l %  %  i %  %  3. Thcv hel| Tveosiiro fro in Si -o l In in J THE FAMOUS GROUSE BRAND WHISKY | Sir Edward Frankland wm mmmg ihe jiru BJ JrirfcJf UV U7 of vtimcy, urhldl neian U Bar mms flVal aaaajBaat Jl aa j aaj ,,„• htU MfrdW. T%b theory pUpdm imfoiltm pmt at the mhte^iemt aaajaaj / raanhn T WiihSk (N u iaa — L*€kytt. Brirtth In oWaSoea. ar aa mm W air 11 in j *uhonms am > a> a> aaafaja. raaaaaaaataa ejvmr j hm*m -•in tmpmiy, mi \i i %mi u-kkk hemghthmm wi vh m t n ti ^— %  hVra mtOmmkmm, L*mc***x, m Wbj, Pi I I tw*> m m ji miitt J aViajcaf B, Lmammrtmmi he MM to ij*mm ol oW ajj of naaao/ to tmidf a nn ad ir ry. In iSjt he wm || i Hi i aw^sssr of ^hemutey a Owmi Caaajr. Afaadawrr. totm*** u Umim m *W. *W heU *?>***** MSi. boriUowmftHmmkm,T%et^ Inst,*** mi TV Rfol Sihool f Iffam Ur wm Ihiamwt of the OmnHol Soaety from tS?i-%, mi of ike Instimue ofChmmmy hmm i7J-*c>. ImtRoydSotiety awsririmm .(. htfhni honour—mr Coptey hleim— > cultural, hard hit bj tin. .'!' %  w*Ul its im-| attni the food I Before can used too big for this space," by glance at the car. %  %  • parked than Frmn the time he could remeiiil" r, tho-e ever gr een Pilots Must Give Flight Plans WASHINGTON, Dae. T, Airmen must give flight plans lor planes entering 01 adthln certain %  United Stwu-s undi a uo vernman! ordai which want into effect today. But the Civil AaroaiauUi A.iiniin-iriition who M tegulalion aid that anl would indelayed 18 daj airmen time to familiarise theni%  alvai 'Miii the nilai and tha a. axland iiiona ihe entire west coast, tlie ii AUantic coast, much of the Canadian and Mexican holders unu ''..illations. The regulation was aimed to help Air Force defence units identify planes in "security areas".—Keuter S. P. MUSSON. SON & CO.. LTD.-Agents SALE OF EVENING DRESSES to !*>rVoaWaWis.~j:ii*J rmde Marl of h ..nail* i !,-,> jttn htfm Ui sejok. a. /..cluslles I.Id Lo.idi WHEN BUYING MATCHES ALWAYS ASK FOR 1 From the lopted the alubi with Rreat enthu log U a man I %  > the eegaaaatBaakfaald %  i i livaa. The i ii dub BBaemble %  %  kdol houses oilier Will %  elutandn i %  : . %  %  or Vermont. i ... • ith farm %  ,ler. when the AUlb bound. Austria! %  car tlub memht Canadian Rlltefl 1 N M* %  I M a 19% Drastically Reduced YOU WILL SAVE 25-33% ON YOUR EVENING DRESS NOW. S&ECtAL EVENMNG BAGS S:\A\X\ EACH. aat URRAVS ,. MILK STOUT L' EDINBURGH SCOTLAND MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS Ishe 'Modern ZDress Shoppe SWEDEN S BEST MATCH "THREE STARS" ON SALE EVERYWHERE BROAD 81. •, , -.','.V.-,V-'-'-'---'-V/,V.'r'-'-'/.'.'-'.V,',','-OV-'-' 1 '/-'AV- BJBajBJJBjBBaaMISW*SJ8 SPEAKING AS A PRACTICAL MAN I appreciate a practical product. Why •iliould 1 buy iialf a dozen different medicines when in MAtil III U.IM. OIL I have a remedy par %  sSBUano so many ililTeit-ni uteaV i remedy morecv.-r that really works. Use it for coughs, colds, colic |U1 boaii > externallv for cuts, bruises or massage in case of stiffneoB. And by the way. did you knowthat you could UM ui animals or poul'ry as wi-IT' In fact it's a complete BlM :iid box remedy for practical people. You can have the kweU -I Ihe Stan! Pure white Lux oilct Soap will enhance llir I tutol lieauty of yoer 'omplrxioi., Ir.ivr Voin .skin soft and .mootli. Jut wail) in warm watt* with the fragrant, creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then rinse with cold. It it a licauly licalincnl in itself: so start usinK Lux Toilet Soap &MAGI HEALING OIL MAM HI II.IMOH. ion sale at your fl ,uie much. MAGI HEALING OIL 5**iiiwasTUKr:s *, %  > LTu.-.ag.n.saLaiaMi 1 cr9 LUX TOSJBT S()VP i FRACMNT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM STARS



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m*^ HARHADOS .I>WH 111 SATTKI\V |>|( | HBI Stop This Disgrace In The Boxing Game NOBODY can hurt Ix an has sumved since firsl i e champion, in 1719. Not evan %  guch as Dr Edith Sumnici. I the senselF5 atrictUTW i who try to label it as "lei murder. 1 can itrangle thli of all iporn But the people in the garni can kill it How they can! Ard of all the regrettable things l"\e red recentlv on boxing, the itat* mtnt Iakp money Ii pay our deolsj "Hi ratl thai Hie ring is h %  %  make %  Uvtl past Ne. manager. Marshall Mile*, has h Kg bo eo 11nue as a fighter fTiic Ml about Martha certolnli* fruc hV'tanl Wnl rr This Mr Nnrnh;i* rut finished —ann %  for this oM "There hj L-ui> 01 the i h c lo delude i public Into I I nil i turn to the HUH heronStl (Thru what ha of puiiuMi Latrii id fin ring M KWI ml 'fill foe Lotttl '" to produce "heroic tfrugoli I *r*l| ninHN I" Mr Norr lo ohOW n r> f • r... •tfkna Hm il>f. for tl | the si: %  | %  He praggni former champion, and more Ifttim iurh inn.i Louli n foi boxing earned but more monad than am ath i Thai i" houM no* in it. It tad a British heav\ fisdci (itilAott helrrxr* that Loving'* bliret gflMgaJgffj are the p<-|*tY in It. Hr here point* to ih.rvpl,.iUlin ol iniilrmanls Joe Louis: [ unfunny M DOt %  ru %  %  %  ; — l. I v — [•"V %  — Dauthuille Gets Offer TO FIGHT TURPIN n OBOttOI v". HI 11\<. Turpin al Hamngny on FeoruIf be gceagag, promoter Jack k II l thM weight l>r Hrmwi U Willing %  he w 11 i Engtand riirpinI21h. with champtt aratghtl %  wnh round dtat,i i l \< All \>l kg IH^MI made. It appc.u i> Jack Hoklen, the marathon runnar, "(i hlaattitude in particular and the Mulish attitude in general tow | -iir. %  that, and things ware nee rumUn| the non %  ue ol %  ni gang, clone to m\ Then the little Tn • leuge tc I %  iff ever, T i the winner gni High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women i Hlch .Hood Pr. %  %  I'hanc* of Uf* vand l*.k f h,ad and abovVeJaV •ftort ....IIIB % %  an4 worry. ol n,w .tmpioma. deal il|>italMM. awn ir &i .-akaa 1 "> i f. .ij.i %  %  n %  %  %  becau • i. Bli.lrrs : unci %  in viiire "tual hemiw t liko I ,.•'"' cm me tmiiL don', „..„... There waanl I law tnlly tlx %  %  Trophies Preamited To Tamil Players Truphi. ,,i |o )i .Mi J II WilkJj Ir. G. M King ma i lawn ti UuvufJ T h t.: •• i iving uf Winnai of the l^i 1 r Winner i.f the M< %  Wlnnan tH thi I adli I % %  —Mrs K S D Wood. Wiener > It Every Time Brion Is Tough Boxer* ru JOI rnoM \~ %  %  %  i %  %  %  %  %  1 %  %  (Iflht with .. %  I N x Standard Canasta By M. HARkl$ON-GkAY -0ING OUT CONOgALaD I! in MlOorn good DOUC7 to ; ffg." hand u iiiumf. %  ami it BTM —!%  Tri nauiiai '!..• your Land will laok *arttg and iharaTora wtUiv tmug tor a nonoaaJad ba&a i i>bamporad for dia', HI may alao ba noldwhicn mar be W. l our PtueT. who well divrrf DIM or om our matching ouda For lnalatica. lou noid ; t K. K. K. 0 |. g. I. g. 4§mm '" ur koore. U sgop and ou *'f ratjulra 120for a y !" King. wTTllgbfoJ "O (IJ out IQDQtalaQ. ; i>uid r*i)acl thU plaj" Td to ceda t DOOOnanM %  nnor U,tM ClTgUAItlAOiaV } 'a bould maid Uui iuSowi.'fl.'g. I. Jakaf. ^^eaJnMLgft^l PI. ed to go ooToSeilf lad roar partner abould help br mating what mdda ha eaS *ble to tokt t& pUi *-—Right T>|H> . ,-,.. Sernej %  : III blood. I did, u, s.n.i %  rt it waaa'i u Erorn Ifai ra) on tn* l %  %  I %  to w. atient ireEMPIRE CLUB DANCE Patn n.u'e ,.f sir Allan CoUyrnore, Kt.. in -id uf lour |„ firt-njdJ AT HANK HALL. %  fin %  %  e.tms al ; ighterg oi the Holden calibre, I I'd been %  %  %  log hi tru %  %  nougti when i •inlng 5h(ie5 M %  %  M,.,i ***** strrr We offer CREAM FLANNEL $4.72 $5.33 $7.03 $7.54 per yd BLAZER FLANNEL m Maroon, Blue ft Green •s:{.!3 a *Blue n| y-$4.85 a Y *' d Arthur Peall saya CUSHION SHOTS WILL I MtCVE 10UH GAME < I %  . | ; %  1 •LUC 'iii with a -it up an PTUU Btanap The Weather P0 DAI'. In BIMM t. lit a III -"i. -i, %  a p.m HU I..I gurlrn J Uiir> I l.xliiuic. t. n p m llirli \\ al .r 8 29 > II |i in vi *n U>AI K.Mril.,11 M ,„|,,„, |, MI l<'UI I .r IIIOIIIII i„ M>I.-I. daj I i>i I' in|< rjliiri| MB1 I Si.0*: Trmpwmtarc i Min • 71 o'lWIIM! llin-itiiiii [| .1 in I N.l {3 p in ) I \l IV inii Wl.,1 in -i n,il^ x ,„., liHur I'.il. Ilirli 1 1'I .1 M (3 P 111 1 "1 HKT IB PO \/ 4MPO-EC04S TUB 6RAN0 C-s :-S= >c_ M/5B U0N0W9) .'fv^eus P vyRTLC AS£5 C-f.~r. ^ 5i£.K ^J (?ET A ttOK> IS 452_iT TWEiK TR-_E> — MAVB W :.:Ai IT. swvfeo "-CSE r C1 RES ) HOMe-l.42E_ ^NP III ilc TOOK. OHE ^ Mi;MP HOu^P TXiCP BASCWAT1N6 Cqy-E AT --ESEAI? \ THE PLAY AAAy "-5 • O'E.-'s: A.J%  yrrE? V FROM A SJ'-HT, > • % %  ">' = %  ' PAAC6 -,U--._ 1 .TBLUVOijA^X*k.-v ste^ ?;/% b'Eeisa'sjs ) n %  %  \\ hat's ( riluu .,( IWIMI-V Ktwd I'likuiik .. I'nlli-.. a i Km %  lactaa ••P^iUn ld ttHf Nl,lll I' • Jl llrill Hall. lunrr al I in plrr l^vlllini Rank Hall I 00 p ni llub NterKan'a haiur I'laplMiu >1 Mlrharl I mi 11 111 II %  • CaMMrtM I'lub. ( III 1.1 Chur.li. • aa pin lliiirr \qiiatl, I'lub '.• ap p m By Jimmy Harlo %  •OS 1 E.CE "l L %  1 Mm and ha ur • -4n. MADE ENGLAND I du MAURIER 1 'HE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIOA*' 1 —^ %  i IPI TOP nii.moii a IUVSES en., 1 $1.00 lor 50 Ihara'll never b %  belter cigarette





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PAGE rout BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, DECEMBER :!' %  I'f.n BARBADOS^ AOVtKrfTE Saturday. December 30. 1951) Ml. Alt THK Barbadoi 9ufaV Producers" Association has been officially informed that the 1951 price of sugar has been fixed at £32. 17. 6 per ton c.i.f. This is an LnentM of £2. 7. 6 over the 1950 price. To a community with a population of approximately 200000 almost entirely dependent upon fUgaVT this will be cheering news. Barbados has always been dependent on the revenue earned from her staple industry fur the maintenance of her standard of living and the cost of administration of the governm_n'. Oil is still a potential revenue earner and Barbados has not yet been able to find secondary industries which will provide employment for so many as the sugar industry. This satisfactory price is the result of long and patient negotiations begun in 1948 between the West Indian Sugar Producers and the Ministry of Food. The original demand for a long term agreement to purchase all the exportable suf plus from the West Indies was rejected by the Food Minister and after discussions in London the British Government agreed to an eight year period subject to annual revision Under the term of tins agreement the additional £2. 7. 6. on the 1950 price includes the extra cost anticipated in the production and export of the 1951 crop especially the increased cost of bags which at one time were not available. The increase also wisely makes provision, in accordance with the wishes of the Sugar Producers, for an increase in wages for those occupied in the industry In addition to the increase in the price of sugar, that of molasses has been strengthened and ensures a greater revenue return from the vacuum pan molasses export market Recent estimates of the 1951 crop in this island set the amount at 175,000 tons. This does not in any way affect the price as there is no competitive element in the sale of this sugar to the British Government but at the same time it affords a greater margin for conversion into molasses saleable in a market without a quota and for home consumption. There is not all plain sailing, however, even with this satisfactory increase in the price of sugar and molasses It will mean greater revenue but there is still some anxiety over the present position of bags. These are necessary for the export of sugar inasmuch as bulk shipment has not yet come to the West Indies and they must be available in quantities adequate to the amount of sugar manufactured. At present there is a shortage in the supply of jute used in bag manufacture in India, but the job of arranging for the remainder of the supply which has been already ordered, is in the capable hands of Mr. A. S. Bryden and it is to be hoped that they will arrive in time. The question of the uniformity of price between that of the West Indies and that of the Commonwealth countries, according to official sources remains to be settled by the Ministry of Food. Guatemala Hot Spot WASHINGTON, Deo. 28. Guatemala. In Central America. .i hulbed of Communist activity trains! United States Interests. In Guatemala the communist* BY MALCOLM JOHNSON INS Staff Corraipondenf tied the life of the American AmHichard C. Patterson Jr. The situation was so grave that ie Guatemala Government demanded Patterson's recall on the MJtexl that this %  'meddling" in i tern nt affairs endangered his recall UIJ FSG). led by the vociferous Pinto I'saga, and claiming some 62.000 member;. TinVenezuelan government now In the hands of a Junta headeu b> German Suarei Flamerich. but the Communists, while officially outlawed as a party, are still busy gmtraUai hate againxt the us. Pinto, who has made anti-US. speeches, was thl piinclpal backers Arbenz As In other Latin American ountrles, they attack "A: imperialism." American investiolrntly ments, particularly in oil, and the one of "Imperialistic war In Korea. Economically, Venezuela is one of the world's largest suppliers of Washington refused to recall President Juan Jose Arevalo, oil Its geographic proximity aderson officially that Is. wiium Arbem is to succeed, prous makes It more important a cvertheless he returned to the 'esses friendship for the United source of supply than the Middle nited Slates last March and Is States. Cast, especially in the event of rw in Washington. He is still . „ ... war with the Soviet Uniot rnbassadnr In Guatemala in abNevertheless, it is pointed out uua In Washington that Arevalo This source of supply could be throughout his administration vital to the United States In Patterson is an outspoken dlplohas temporized with, if not World War II, for instance, Vt -at who pulls no punches when encouraged, the communists ezuela supplied us with almost iscussing the communists In . _„_ one and a half million barrels ol what %  Hi il daily, or almost enough for interests Guatemala, '.uatemala or anywhere else. Of Preaching communist threat to Ameri"spiritual socialism". Arevalo has h „ its"" Navv's Atlantic fleet he been friendly with communist officials from other countries, eni n addition. Venezuela is rich tertaining them in his home, aci n iron ore, possessing some of the cepllng their influence and empurest deposits in the world. It ploying some of them in his govK also the biggest customer for ernment c S exports In all Latin America. Through .he Federation of Latin %  **• 'SS^JfF m *"" CU9_ American workers (CTA L). Guatemala's trade unionists are affiliated with the World Federation of Trade Unions, which the A.F. of L and the C.I.O "Guatemala is the No. I state onomkally )n Central America. Ufa take roughK SO per cent of 'heir exports and American capial has large investments in ihuiana Plantations, Railroads, Klectrie Power Plants. International Airlines and Shipping temer In the world. "The.se interests have been pet — %  "cuted ro such an extent by prohave denounced as a tool of th Health For The Poor THE opening of the St. Michael Medical Centre at the Parochial Buildings during the week is another step by the Vestry of the parish to cater to the needs of the poor. The centre has been set up for the convenience of the sick pour who need medical attention without being confined in the Almshouse. It was customary in the past for all those who needed medical attention to go to the Almshouse where the parochial medical officers examined and prescribed for them. Il entailed at times great discomfort as they had to travel long distances. This will now be avoided. Last year provision was made for the appointment of a third P.M.O. Attendance at this centre was set out as part of his duties and now the Centre has been erected. Then will IM%  nurse in attendance and every facili'v i;iven to those who need attention there. The St. Michael Vestry deserves to be commended in taking another step in catering to the needs; of the poor of the parish. communist ami extreme nati %  fetnti that it is just -i question of hew mum longer they can hold out The trouble the communists gave me has alerted American interests in the fact that they are In danger of expropriation. These acts of aggression against American interests will continue unless the American government provides appropriate action." In Guatemala, as In other l.nm American countries. Washington ntithoriUes say, the communist Influence extends far beyond their numerical strength. They have infiltrated the government ibtelf, obtaining some key positions. TJnttl recently there had been no officially registered communist party. After Patterson's departure, however, the oanmunists came out in the open, resigning from the parties into which they had infiltrated A movement 1 s now under way to start an avowedly Marxist Party, flaunUng the communist hammer Hnd sickle The present situation Is regarded as uncertain and dangerous Th t new PresidentElect, Col. Jacobo Arbenz. due to take office next March, is a military man wtcnstbly anti-communist Soviet Union POCKET CARTOON (•> OSBFJtr LANCASTER Communist Menace Causes Big Rise In Defence Costs OTTAWA. National defence in 1950 thrust aside any financial restraint and became big and costh business for Canada. It swirled far ahead of all other types of government expenditure. As the year ends, the era of the $1,000,000. %  000 military budget is only three months distant. It will come with the next federal budget. A sombre cabinet, facing up to i world in crisis, has said it will. It came fairly close in 1950. Fur a year that started off with a relatively modest increase planned for defence, it came startngly close to the billion dollar mark It started off with a $425,000,000 delence budge 1 and ended up around $850,000,000 The reasons were obvious and threatening They could be compressed into one wordKorea. Or, going deeper. Russia. __ The ramifications were more complex. The 1 extra $440,000,000 voted by parliament at its Fall emergency session was needed largely not for Canada herself but for her allies. The government, accepting Canada's "intern.i tional obligations in a two-fold way. got ,-:(00.000,000 to carry out a programme of helping arm Europe. The first shipments, spearhead of equipment for a division, went forward to the Netherlands late in the year An equal %  mount will go to the Netherlands or another Atlantic Pact ally next year. The cost of Canada's Korean activities was placed tentatively at $50,000,000 for the existing fiscal year. But the programme was broader than that. It called for acceleration Mad expansion all along the line in a field where costs have become staggering— 5400,000 for a single one-seater lighter plane. Korea was behind all this. But it also had its good points. It broke the log jam in Washington and opened the way for revival of the wartime economic integration of Canada and the United States for the purposes of arms production. It brought intensified drives for the St. Lawrence Seaway as a defence project. It spurred civil defence planning and brought the green light for communities to start getting ready for the worst. It electrilied the movement towards integrated western defence through the Atlantic Pact. The biggest costs were ahead and late in the year cabinet ministers indicated to the Federal-Provincial Conference there is no way of telling just how large they will he That would defend on the wave of crises breaking around the periphery of the free world. But they would hit at least $1,000. 000.000 in 1951-52. bringing with them higher taxes and blows at the civilian economy. —C.P. %  :— D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAYS SPECIALS •1 THE COLONNADE Tins OKANGE Jim Tin. LAMBS TONGUES BoI. McEWANS III 1 li Usually Now ..44 411 7(1 63 26 20 /7 fHappy and Prosperous af*B*ttHft*£HBM*RKRB*ll>£ %  %  SYeo. ^ear f I 'So all our friends and Customers % £ I WILKINSON & HAVNES Co., Ltd. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. The Unector-Qenerai has atkea me to imprrw on von Wm C'oririirJIOfl. flat there's ubtolule.w noiliina in the text I; tadtevfr Wlui Aiadfllit thinks of MOO Ttr-tuno' Washington nut* that the Comi.unist Influence in Venezuela began developing in the early 30' illegally The party first became legal In 1M5 under Preatden" (alias Medina Shortly thereafter, the Democratic action party of Komulo Betancourt — lefttsh. but nonCommunist — came into power, unly to fall In 1B48There are now two Communist elements in Venezuela. One stems from the official party (PCV> which was outlawed last May following a strike in the oil fields The other is the Proletarian Revolutionary Party, usually idenlifed as PHP (C) meaning Com-. "• unlft | LONDON, remami'nf !eS part^d^n-ten ] Britain ,n 1950 began to pay her way as a by Communists. Its chief strength trading country, but rising raw-material Is In labour unions Mexico often Is cited as a classic case of the historical causes for Communis' exploitation of hostility to the United S'.itiPublic activity of the Communists In Mexico is not Important, uvi Washington, but they have made Inroads In two classes—the 'intellectuals 1 and the union workers BritainsEf ononiic Advance Sometimes, according to students of Communist activity In Latin America, there seems to be a hair-line difference between the strongly nationalistic Mexican revolutionary Ideology and the Arbenz. however, accept* l* Communist party line insofar as Communist support In the .,0they affect relations with the U.S. vember election and 11 was a Another factor which helps The two, however should not major factor in his election. Ho make Guatemala today a danger be confused The strictly Mexll.as the army behind him. but spot in Latin America Is a strung can revolutionaries are strongly Washington wundera whether nationalistic feeling. The nanationalistic and therefore unArbenz. politically Indebted to the Ilonolists. while antl-communists, fnendlv to American capital In t omnunwta, will dartoppose resent the economic control of Mexico, but they are not ComI'tem after he takes office. American companies. munlsts That Is a key question to which The communists are seizing Among the organized workers. Washington awaits an answer upon this issue by agitating Mexico of course has the most The situation 1. betaf watched strlkM and encouraging the powerful pro-communist labour closely. Either way, as Washingthreat of expropriation of Amenbadge snd organiser in all Latin It, Arbem will l*-pUt-ynn can investments. Just aa Mexico America -Vicente Lo a dangerous game. expropriated oil resources years riano If he goes alung with the Communists he will play into their I winds and may become, in effect, a puppet 1'iesiilent If lie opposes thgfll he nsks possible revolution, lhou;.h it >" presumed thai he b enough nnl1t.11> strength handle any Ked uprising lfb mnlst emis The Soviet C Mexico Ami Veneiuela ' --niied the country < DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.. regret the inconvenience to their importer friends and customers caused by the congestion 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 :is little delay as possible as further arrivals are expected shortly. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. arie* 1" Mcxi-. long go recog%  strategic ImbehUatoo ti glcslly and economically important to the United States, yet Accordingly, the opinion of Into both countries are plagued with vest 1 gators seems to be that MexiCotnnttmM Wiro e n ces attempting vu lon(J B((0 became a centre of „,.-,!.. '" U ld n 1 1 rriendlyrelations Communist conspiracy for aaboOne great source of C ommunlst v lln U8 espionage and concerted efs-length in Guatemala Is the ^ 0 % nge nder hatred for the Trade Unions, which were orgunIn this period of world crisis. ,, s „ mone the Mexican people lied and arc ion trolled by Comvhon the political stability of munlsts. with the help of party Latin American governments I* Despite steadily improved followers from Mexico and Cuba, vital to this country. Veneniela friendly relations between the There are approximately 80.000 has undergone a f-uccession of revIwo governments, the Communists unionized workers. The largest olutions. culminating last month have *ucceeded to ome extent In gnmgt, notUjl industrial, 1 the hi the assassination of President thi* objective. Kedci.icioi Sinduce! de OuatemCarlo* Delgado Chalbaud INS l'iices and a full-blooded re-armament pro%  i.iiniiif permitted little relief from austerity. In the lirst six months of the year, the country's economic climate changed radically and remarkably. Almost without anybody noticing it. "boom" began to replace "crisis" in talk of Britain's external economic position. From January to June, the sterling area's gold and dollar reserves—so low the previous autumn that Britain drastically devalued the pound sterling—rose by £262.000,000. Britain herself accounted for only L 36,000.000 of the increase. The rest was provided by Marshall Aid and increasing sterling-area sales to the dollar countries These commodities sold at booming prices prompting economists to warn that the in-1 crease might be only temporary. But production in Britain was up nine per cent, and the OOUIttry seemed iraiK 10 map the bene pott-war etToi is Then came Korea. The United Nations' decision to try to halt aggression meant big<*er arms programmes. Stockpiling principally by the United States, sent prices soaring. Britain decided that rearmament and the dollar-export drive—now finally gaining real momentum—must share priority. But there were difficulties. At the year's end. some manufacturers complained they could not obtain materials for dollar industries because of the swltrh to war production. Diversion of manpower posed similar problems. —C.P. and Our cBes/ Wishes for Prosperity in the Coming tyear DA COSTA & CO. LTD. : ^aBMHWMWSMHq& Otll III VIM IIS S\\: : thl After %  BgflaStai To (he Editor, The Advocate— d y behind tletnon had rendered to WI has been characterised as surprisautocratic and absurd dealingand steal flowers as *c Cricket Apparently the Board ing. Impertinent and ungrateful will no longer be tolerated, are placed on graves. couple ..t mu "" %  ** ,ne necessity of re From a recent communlcaUo.i There I. no insular feeling when t wou \d mention for the infor_ cloaed doors, the rording their appreciation of the from Headquarters, it is made 1 awlously suggest that Worrell maUon ot Rl p and olh€r ,„„. SIR,—NOW thai the propoaed public was kepi waiting for service* of the Captain .Manager .clear th;.t unt.l e are reconcile*! eekc* Walcoti. Marshall and ^9 practice of removing flowvisit of the West Indies Cricket nearly a week for what was f> Assistant Manager and Baggageto the fact that the money la thGoddard should stand nrm 10^ f^j^ gm^ ploL bv c hj|drei Teiwn to Australia has bean settled, ** a K !" "d *nd dramatic proln n in "sUtlng the team to pil %  property of the board and Is now geiher. letMr. Nune* come out of lld adu | ta has b^ brought to those of your reader* who have i">uneement, to be released U P the tidy sum of ES2.000 Th" held in trust In Jamaica, that we his retirement, ^lect his own lh# .Mention of the Wctbur. followed the conduct of llu Weal "igh.-ut the Island?, almulPress Release did 1.0I mention the shall not receive a single penny team and make .-very effort to Cemetery Commissioner* wh Indies Cricket Hoard of Control taneouily. fact that all the members of the "until there Is a better underachieve that happ> union and cohave made further efforts U from just before the visit ol the The release of the smciwt and Te m Mve ono celved T20 00 standing of the position" To be ojjeraUon which a In not •"•£"> „,„..„] this pilferage by eektai which did not 1MB af.CC Team, to the recent cqnndua7dBfii^e/Srn^S3 Th !" wm m ny < nrT '"'retard more specific until our atUtud" dilllngulsh his best efforts in IMS Meeting which look tlj.ee In Trin^01*1^.1^^,^.1^1^ omissions of great Interest, but of .hanger and we desist .rum qua*ERIC INNISS. %  dad a lew month! . must have supposedly took olacete'weTn "*"•* %  '.*" ^^ IV" n0 C "' tionln ,h f decWo ? * "*** cn formeri certain optoloM Perhaps V RKNuS and the A.',^ vour bu lne ". *> *"** Ucnen who have been chosen tn Cmrea S'JSK ""I 1 ; \l' oTconVrol which re"Proceeding onward, the Board £ S^ST'oieS?we'letfTa* T "" "* 10 '^ A*" !" *— •nypubltc body **iabllshedsucM „„„.,, ,„ lhe w ,„., forccd con de...nde.l tc allocate E2.000 !" l £ \ c "" • %  • na not SIR._Ple.se allow me to reply a record of ..,„-.,„.i utocral ^..rc in the spoils to a letter appearing in the BaRii. rt* '" : '" > "''*?. P**!"^!* t( .„ r ,„ „ diBtant | an< i [, f.,,| t .,i for the purpiae of Improving exThe time has assuredly come bi-los Aahreeale of the 21st Inst. %  hoei BOB f ti ,uc a %  '•"uileantly to tell us that the Utlng seaUnij accomm.xlation at when Mr President and his under the caption of "Graves" an n spanM nine. President was grant.M. Ihe Honorary S-crelittle Barbados, whose contingent that however eJaarmmg and eonrequested by this lndi\ idual l<> ili,> ma**tary a mare 12,400.00. accompanied made quite an appreciable contri genial they can be when no have the Cemetery cleaned up Ing of thi; august body which was by pious resolutions recording the button to the financial success of opposition Is forth, -ning to their for the coming festival of those bald in Trinidad in October valuable lervlcM which these geothe tour raacted In a manner which plant, quips and prank... lucb children who frequent there amend the Wi te—r Act whereby a greater measure of control enn be attained in combatting 'his nui* snee However, it i to be regrelte' that persons entering the West %  melerv should be the elementary pr!nrt OOncj as t" make Been Miry speelflc laws for the contn 1 act ice S A liri.UN. Superintendent Treasurer Westbury Cametary BoaiO. DESSERTS Royal Puddings Vanilla. Caramel. Chocolate. Jelly Powders (I Flavours) Marsh Mallams LIQUOR DEPT. Geld Braid Rum 11 ip Neteh Rum Miinini. t'hampagne 1 hen..1 Champagne Louis Rnlilerer ''hampagne • Ci.-ni' de Menthe Mm. u Gin Tubora Beer M WF OFFEB THK FINKST MEATS • < hi. ken, D-jakl Rabblu. ? Lamb Legs. l.mh Shoulders *(.ehUII Sanaarea Wi Turtle 5 'SOUPS faaawU I * %  Vetgr >ble and Beef Mnr+H •< Broth fJo '•' •oaia i FRUIT in tint M omn m BOnw %  AartMti __(.r.n Frill. Hrlfll a' "'"PHONE I.OIIIIIIII.S [ TtffltnatKfflBRHMflfiaifflllflHnRffBitk (! Your (MP/Hf come wm VIELLE CURE


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BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, DECKMB n, M Ccuiib Qallbu} H ON and Mrv l| A < mg En A lo kpeiirt | their two .tnughtft-. B. G. TJVv will 1* rMun Jami..Net EzkiMtiM I M.r. n.Mhados Museum of paintings bv Rubei. McLev*i. The tKhlbftlon begin* Sitter P AUI. WII.KINS' BUUI All,. atnvM Fro terday via Trinidad by bUIA to spend a hoU< .ilos Short Vi.it D R PHILIP BARROW who w.een living In the UN frti years, la a professor e" Mediral School i n Ne> Ortaana, where tr teaches BurA' 1 v !" gery, betides being Visiting Sur•*• badoa is Mr. La i".n to gavaral other hospitals who aecoinpani<'t i,\ hit Canndlarj ** %  Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. King Dr rioyc-e went to Harvard gnd wite. arrived haga ., couple of formerly of Barbados was marrii-i. graduated at Yale Medical School weeks ago to Spend Chrlttmat in Kitchener. Ontario, on DecemHt it ivgular visitor to Barwtln hlb family, i„. iU s ,, rormeg 27 to Mr. Bernard A. Walhs and was hen Barbados Scholar and has beta s n "' M Jr and Mrs SUinli;. K living in Canada for about ntna WaUli of Kitchener. For The Racei yearN In Toronto, ha The Bride, a former pupil of t. e M R TTDpY ROCK who is with ls rtUdytng lot In. actuarial Ursuline Convent, gruduuted fro i tlM .... | l. lf( ln MC(HU Un.vers.ty lastyear witl.a Trinld... i iftarnoon b: % % % %  •• '' degree of B Sc. m Physical E-tuB.W1A | <">><> pae| to bo to Batbadoa ^JSJ^i ,s now " th < c n '"S HON AND MRS II A • week'* holirl . CUKE left yesterday by B W.l.A to spend OX dahghten In B O. former Barbados Scholar tioliUayifiK i' Married In Canada Wood, \C ATHL.EEN KING, daughter dlan **Mr. and staying wit], friendm Port-of until January 13. to to there ror Here For Two Months of the Cvofstmas KitiVINc; Race Meeting. /\ Wedding it wi A\ it .; 'light nras |fj I.C.I'.,' over for two mouths' holiday. rtall of Queens University. Kinj;iton, Ontario. The ceremony took place at St. James' rhapei. Km| stun among a small circle 0 (rlanda and the bridegroom' %  i Kathleen pmeilts now live n Manners For Women NEW YORK Emily Post mistress of manners—has Issued 10 "important changes in etiquette." dealing with ibjects as post-dlvnrce manners, posture and wearlne of hv females. The new set of rulrs w.is listed ,nne Kent, personal assistant to Miss Post, in a Cosmopolitan Magazine Articie. Thev are: I. "First-name calling" Is okay where it's taken for granted, hut position and age should be respected and children shouldn't call adults by their hrst names. 3. 'Trousers on women." Slacks are "not incorrect" dress for resort nrens. sports, and lounging at home, bill tTO improper lor city wear 3 "Tin younger set" (past ghteen) after midnight. The modern young woman and her young man head for home alone or with other young friends, stopping off for u late snack. 4. "Posture." A little more gracefulness of posture "would eliminate a great American eyesore." 5. "The typewriter." The typewriter for personal correspondence is now not merely approved but ] favoured, except that formal note* flnd letters of sympathy are better i handwritten. 6 "Manners after divorce." Today, many divorced couples remain good friends, or at least on | F peaking terms. /. "Women and nicotine" Th irodern woman reachcfog cigarette almost whenever o %  %  i ear she has the whim. 8. "Calling on new neighbors." I This old American custom is vanishing, but Miss Kent believes that "people's Instinctive kindness will eventually bring back the courtesy call." 9. "Buffet meais replace big dinners." The modern hostess who gives a dinner party can prepare ahead of time, relax, and ask the guests to help the-r selves. 10. "The declint of chivalry." Since gaining a more equal status with men, women no longer exi>ect deference as the "weaker" sex. Among other things, the old hats-off-ln-elevator rule has been completely revoked In businessbuilding elevators. —I.N.8. ituperVs Autumn Primrose—43 Jamaica Greeting M R QLENVILLE WH430N, v Mfer of the Trinidad MI Black Rock was married f 1 , V" i tired %  BCpben'fl Church to Mis '" '" firimth on Thursday afJj"P"lon loi the Wl tour to my was perEnfhtnd tie hopos to ! %  here fm r |~*HE West India Committee niyett. ''"' Barbadot-TMrddad received a Christmas card The IirMe wore a dress of sattn riirl v ,uxt w "' former from the 13S (Jamaica) Squadron of the R.A.F, stationed in Du Hotel wlin n Ua.*.-; ih. loo* skin Jnwwolonlol crlcketei Returning On Wefhieiday ornr bloi*om, ..ml Mi iS .IIMMJE HK.ID •' %  rrkd u bouauX Irl ,„„, daughter Knthlepn roM. while,;.., ,.,,i„„. ,,„,i ,..„„•„ „,„, ..., T son. After the oaren i n ception was bald at Wavall Hlark Rock Vitited Her Children M . an wh for i... past ihrot D %  %  %  Aruba ^ It .'. i A and an Royal. V' Raid i .uiin of Maasn ii I Robinson, Trinidad Thej %  n returning on Wedi England The Squadron have aakad (hat their greeting, togethci with their best wishes for th. NOW Year, be passed on to the pooplt of Jamaica. Rum For Chriatmai the subje W B3LI Jamaica Sc|uadron. I Bach Home A Mi %  B.W.M She bl gfatoi i;i %  turned iifterti I of the hear Hat they and their fellow Wosi Indians in the Trinidad Squadron again received t Christmas gift of %  oarrel of rum. Pre-cnUttion of UM Jamaloan barral was made %  v OlUcaplo Brothers, and the Trinidad barrel by Mr H Alan Walker of Caroni. B.B.C. Radio tnfwm SATIRIIAt nrcFMItIR W ISM ) SB. Th* NPWI 7 10 i. m Nr>w A..IM1.. 7 IS %  .m. Spa oirh>r. 7 .i '" From lh* Third PmKrimiM, 7 M i in In In hide. B a in. rrom Ih* Fjllloriala. RIO inn I'I.^I.KIU,,,. p.,tde kit ii in ThP IffOSlC nf Snl Phillip* and hw Band. S um Aaixly MitrPhrrMiii .it Ihr ThMtr* Orfin. %  a -n Clow Down •• noon The N>wi. 12 10 p m Nr Analysis, ills pm Dancr Muilc. 1130 p m. Twrnlv QUF lloni. 1.10 pm. Mat-Ins Rfinllt. t.lt [> %  Radio New*reel. ISO pm Aivlhlnu lo Dwrhirr. 7 p.m ThtNew.. 2.10 pm Hum* Nr*. flom Itrlliiin. 3 13 pm Whnl th.Li. t dor>r Dor-iiT! Kno. 3 .TO p m \Mhnt Aakv. 3 pm Sins II AII.IIT. 1' 30 p in Si->rl Rpvlevt. 4 pm Th* Nrwi. 4 10 pin Thr Dully Server It sirlh* up (he Mum,-. S p.nt 1 i.i.n ciu.ii... |,n1 n in Prmiminmr Parade. 3 3U i> in MUM. (or Dancing S.I9 p.m. Sinrrinc I'jwtnrrv r. :io p m 1 I inplr and the Vnmlvke Affair. 7 10 7 p.m. The Analysis, MS p.m, lUhimi th,. N, %  ; v. ,,,,Wi H 11 in Radla N I %  a,,III ,, ... Thr N.- r~M.ni Hit Fdiiotml*. 10 1.1 thine lo declare. 10 45 1 Net %  %  p 1} WIIli 1 lyiOUUI our .mr,\ %  %  1.(7, UM %  • 11 iullfll piliu OUI I Ill -I %  I. : %  IJIMLxu I D 11-tame %  R -I III. BIIH.I BpUl IM (3 noun DAJNC'K FOINIGHT CASLAUINA CLUB -II \hs A INA0U RBVn ALL NIGHT TO-MOKIIOH KKOM 10—12 I'M rillNIIIAIIS .KAKNII.K .STKKI. HAND llll: k \I/.KN.I.\MMKR KIDS JANETTA DRESS SHOP J,r %  %  MWSAM a 0 0,, to WW Hroad Sltrrl aTW I.I S1VK IIHSCSSI s 1 ''"'' '""" '""" %  In M^l.rUI. b, Llbrriy. .1 Lo ni |„„ UNC'.ERll: A<< K.s.SOHIES — COSMETICS I.IHAI. IIAMH'KAFTS Opwlltl JAN Ii.d. Ilolini: MONDAY lo FRIDAY till i„ — SMI RDAYS II 10 u, 11 SO 29 12 50—411 TKINLDAI) Sinille 32.00 Kelurn f 57.60 DAILY FUGHTS CARACAS •Single f MM "olura 1172.80 KUI-QUENT FUGHTS ST. LUCIA Single 18.00 hVlurn $ 32 40 FREQUENT FUGHTS Simple Patterns Yours to choose from at WHITFIELDS MKrvs gcitiarsjs i PIN STRIPES I Suitable also lor ladies' tailored skirts l BLACK CJ A n BROWN & NAVY 54.99 I EVANS* WHITFIELDS J Your Shoe Stores MARTINIQUE Single t 27.00 Kelurn $ 48 (• FREQUENT FUGHTS JAMAICA Single $10.00 Raeo ICI< lair teat u c %  %  ogaaasag n peck -w \ BMuas BMBT *• Kac *>.. zvvsr anccxAM. i FLASH EMPIRE CLUB FETE AND DANCE TO-NITE — r.ANK HALL w.lh 2 Houn of SCINTILLATING MUSIC by THE KATZENJAMMERS" and Percy Green's Orcheilra Afler k AQI ATI* 4 LI B CINEMA (Member.Only] MATINEES: TO-DAY WEDNESDAY iliia TO-NIOHT TO Till RSDAY NIGHT .H..10 . '-— IO I | *. D-l..l k, ... T„, (o : W^ "y < MM DMA An ACADEMY AWARD %  >. mr. GLOBE TO-HAV 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING Fred ASTAIRE Vera ELLEN Red SKELTON Arlene DAHL IIIHEE LITTLE WORDS MIDNITE SHOW TO-NITE 12 O'CLOCK THAT NITE WITH YOU FF.ANCHOT TONE and SUSAN FOSTER AND iff IT. BEG GLORIA JEAN & DON O'CONNOR TO MORROW MIONITK SHOW 12 O'CLOCK SIN TOWN& GET HEP TO LOVE Save Your (| Tickets and Win A Hamper i: Ml'i HI11. il. > 4.45 nd ft 30 and nuiliniiini: David O. MaaJgffSj "DUEL IN THE SUN" Starring .Irinilfrr Jones — Oregon Peck with Joseph Cotton Mid Lionel Bgrrymore TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT SHOW MOM Presents "NEPTUNES DAUGHTERS" Stamng Ester Williams sad Red Sselton now To-diiv to Tuesday 4 St snd 8 IS M G M Smashing Double M.I/I.II. Hayden ind LOUIH Cslhrrn In "THE \SPH/\LT JUNGLE" and "DIAL 1119" with M^rnhall Thompson and Virginia Field TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT SHOW Republic Western Double Monte Hale in— "LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST" "RENEGADES OF THE SONORA" Starring Allan Rocky Lane And hi* -t.i.ii.ii! Black I.-., K H01AI. %  >vld (1 s.1^?, DLEL ^ !" ESW ^lurnnii •'•'llU^^ r, Jowph CMtoo ^ lta ^ %  ^M| ^ Trlplr AllTWtat AlUn KockrUn. "SUNDOWN K SANTA FT "LIGHTNIN IN m FOREST "UNM ASKmWNBAY "GS1T5 Rrpubllr Arllcn DwN. "LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST and "ANGEL AND THE BADMA N" OLYMPlT To-day I IS uw l ls_ Tomorrow US ud in Flrsl lu-ulmnii c,i mM MM "CODY OF THE PONT l-.XPRESS Slam ng Jork WMihaoi-llldut Moor* wllh PerK> Stewart aod IliOke Faweeu. TO-NITE AT MmsiGrf SHOW Krniiiiii. Uncle Serial "ZORRO'S BLACK WHD?" Slamng I;.''-I -'i Lewis and Lddi MMSt, '. %  Bl M nu %  M %  In Wall DUney'i I'l.AZA Theatre— BRIDGETOWN Ml OWN I (RKO RADIO TO-DAY AND MONDAY 9 30 m I 30, 4 15 8 30 o tn SUNDAY II.. ti 8.30 1..MI. iaud ('onllnulni < i \ in: HI ii \ Color by Technicolor "SEAL ISLAND" .AUu The Color Short MinM 11 TO-NITE 3tth iiiKii Eadlo) Sunurl i .i.iilw MI George O'BRIk^N Ni .. ROSEANNA Mc.COY & MARSHAL OF Farley Gran,cr-Joan Evnns MESA CITY %  rUnoU I" %  RINQINQ IN THE NEW YEAR 795/1 VERY SPSChU. GtftTBW TO 0VI CVSTOHEKS & PtlEHDS FOI A fHappy and prosperous &Cew year! MOM PLAZA Theatre — QISTIN LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAV i A S.SB P M. iWiinrii .>oblri David NIVCN Jan* WYMAN in "KISS IN THE DASUL" and Cieorse BRENT In OOB. ui VIIV AND THB WOMAN VHIIMII TO-NITE SStk Lr<> Corcvy a Bowery Boy in nOWEEV BOMHlHILl & "LANU or THE LAWLESS" i"...iu i a i tictta THE BRITISH BATA SHOE COMrSNT i %  I. All; TV iTKr QantM) ST. JAMES TQDAt ONLT IH '* U. vj.Mi,HrMnaaMaKanannnT WILLIAM FOGARTY LID. INC. IN B. G. We are now receiving a Shipment of PRESTC0LD 4.4 REFRIGERATORS Will those Customers who could not obtain theirs from our last shipment PLEASE CALL IN AND BOOK NOW. IDVERTlW in the ADYOCAtf



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, A 1TP* T DECEMBER m. )Ka More Acres Will iinHiims \D\-OC\TK rrr FIVE yield 1951 Sugar Crop "fflST' ACCORDING to returns received unBStTc. 5-j5i'5a-ig is liar\-esle total for Uv month perio,! Januun oer lso is Hpproxiit.atciv :2.B; %  J" % %  COBUMlCd wit] inches for i he rorrcspondinv penod for 1S49 It ls ., uia n Iheuver.tKe total fln period ft.r the last )U0 y* wa 55.0S mi li. Overhaulini* All the nigai (.,. island art now ovotiu .1 rnadunery m pnparatioB for iincrop which is likeh to next month It is understn January 8. while n number of the oti* hopmif bo start on .lain Tin1 .nips are not ripe at present, but thL> crop is P0 big that an early start is neces%  % %  H tT bafOffl the rainy —MOB ix'Klns and capses the cane.. to rot A detailed statement of the ucreUMI and ratoonr. I,. tM harvest)-*! hy plailtdtions (Ol over 10 aereo) In Ltao vartoux parind durinstho 19SI below %  nothoi Mi t.f Ihr op 134 Vaccinated THE number of peopi atcd in the island since the OBDV mall pox oegan was rapffTtrtl rottaitlaj' to be 4.411. Heturn* at tint M.O's offlce showed that 134 people were vac. Michael yesterday r also showed that 89 an mated in St. George, and 0 in r tt-ntn-s %  *•' %  Optnod in thoac parishes. DM lirrdge Police P0 topped the St. Michael centres wterday This contra got 3" and next to it was %  Girls' School with 28. Queen's Park received 22. the Parochial Buildtnus 13. the C M.O's office 25 the Baby Creche at Eagle Ball B and Carrtngton's Village. 2 W.C.C. DOUBLES DONATIONS THf itanoa bold by too Womonl Canadian Club in February has been so succesaful that the club has been able to donate twice UM %  mount U) UxoJ < barlUoa than they have been able lu do ID The Club bOJ also made iU 1 rsl ionoUoa of $100 to the Y.WL.A. Other charities receiveti the following, amounts:— K.riuly welfata LcMuc H,V. OtHlHIll'Ilu.lit.1* Old Gentlemen' llutur AHiiBii lion* kim.nl tie l*til llantanrt 1 b 11.,M,.. 1. • uu %  Charliie* Irtihwaiu 1 %  ll.edl-1 ChrmeM Lrn..a som. I S)l fraul ntl t Ambf H CUh Bo*i' Fund Ml nerRl" Bby Cre.hr Uoudwlll l"e gSfr~5S' Hon.. s! Philip Htto WelO. M Ob ,n %  ". ,n %  •> .„ M .•!, I-I ju 00 ., -, OB I M 00 M 00 : uo so on 3U Ofl W Wi M 00 II M 40 0C ultural *t\ which w ira uM whi. rtor a lapor hod Thinused t. %  H. N I %  'Tain In a health, atate thai Ita m bom Asked by the Ad> % %  lMai|gaJ as held and the So%  1 I'lrnrporat•"I III LooeoOh Imamc its presi%  uell Mrs Ji.hn Wi lian 1 WM the tlrst hon0 1 'hat Mins Enid Shi-ph.-id now tills Petrol Knlion I %  .,, 01 k. i-\|.lainiin! Why boon lapses in holding exhibitions: during the a blamed it on the rattoulna of i>ciio! Holdlni Li %  calU Idbttton This enn '>m> iami 1 Silver Cup presented I si, .;, hn Wi IcUnfton when he Of Barbados for rivals growen who are DMrnba ol the Bodoty for the D ta *on in Claases 5 and 6 Class B r orns and I'laiit' in BOI %  %  Wild Guesses, But One Was Right Mn I'HAHI i . St ThoiiikS was -hr subject oi 'l< .\d\ifale's %  Johnaon ol Sutton Barbados' Sea-Bathing Incomparable EX-BANK MANAGER AFTER I sence. 1 Lu Ruth Michael 1 No for thai 1 UM i.i-igeii from a I Krigjanti nut poltt %  • %  Tii.' wrong gax 1 H WilkinM ' P The Karl of Athtone was anaOthar popuiur guess and this line of thought was probably responsible for some guesae* 'hat placed the picture as "Sir Ronald Trio" and Anthony Eden Unvernon had their *h It M Watson. ho opened the Barbados bram > -^vernon had their srare ..• f UM Canaoian Bank of Con rt*! A 1 1 Sir CharleW.-llrv. K.C.M G and "Gov t-rnor Blood" had baOBl weHl. One that was haidl' 1. I9S0. has returned Barbados for a hallrJa] Mr Watson was manager ... the Barbados branch until 19211 g 0 "*"' S*,?,? Th Ut S left to take up an '"*"? %  ^SS" 1 „ appointment a. man-, 3 thej The HorthW-W \ IlustarnanV nd has atnoo then lainod n C. Portier. Ltd dtstrlbutOl 11 1 >rpni-nted • in Canada. leaving Burba* i> % %  part of %  "and I have in Italy .out Ofhaa famous liathiiiK places but I havifound nothlni liiire with thn boOkoj bkCUrUoa of Barbados" Mr Watson said that than II evidence of % %  •UMIIITIIM. prufrnai In n*nty-flva yaan Botti wan being paid nnd the peasants' houses were UdaM Mr Watson is fathe: L A. Williams and his wife and %  home of Ml A William. He in vod henon n 1 %  -. ad vin tie middle Of Kel.niaiy ..f next VPR during Mi he Is now six > .11 barge ol the textile labu atoi %  of .1 Canadian Rrro Mi wot that than should in.1 future fo Ha wai certain that more trade bOtWI • 1 wai w ould % %  should be ihlppad '. Dalglani fnrn the Waal Indie, end then.. tO < ':in,iili Thenwen tOSUl with thi the T r..\ 1 to Canada and Other business llrertlv as well ah Mi neajerti 7V.>. Charity Group Semis $1 9 200 far Poor T HE I'NITED MOOHH I %  cmsldered the needy b) them $1,200 111 local i il The money was sent %  W. Harvey Read. WtM will .1.-tribute it 1. > pariah wOl aftai For its own 'h-inim!. 1 laiKc gifts of elothea, rood am A few months ago If %  I I ...ui a visit i" Barbados^—hi> homeland—and In %  :' matter of then ,• MI { M r4>**iinq\ fa 1 ma m \ H JASON JONtS & CO. LTD.-Distributors i PURINA CHOWS \MMMMMMMMMMMMMM1M For that rich savoury flavour! T" 111: HHM. KISII ule Dr H A P Con and Mi .1 A of tho *Baj Ltai A guess that was perhaps the Inn the cornpatlUun started wii> one who ITUHBO tlie man in M Kaili.-r n,' in.%  One that .-ertainly ran this .1 very k lose second %  Karlnff" Sir Bdward Cui Ad man" names f lerlnltaly Ihli Toui 1 HM 1" competition remarkable for some "t "• .nesses submitted to da'e %  Uarge catches of flying fish wen Maikci Wednesday and night people 01 aid %  till arm thali pnpai Bah Tl-.e var 1.lso did bouKht then quant ItM lb %  %  %  %  pirr: ritA* KS ., dun ,iii A few .t si Andren 11 U start la* WILLS ADMITTED TO PROSATE His Honour the Chief JudgJB, Ml .I, mute in the Court of Ordinary yaatardao adnuttod '*> probate the wills of the following: Robert Richard Edgccumtv Chellcnor late of St. Joseph. AlexFive MonlliFor Sheep Stealing A foit> %  %  1 labourer, I ;.i.d,i Haynai ol Parrli Gap, Bl tfli h...-i. by His toi ihip Ml E \ aft i-eod. 1'oine Magiatnta "A", to live months .mpnaonrnenl with hard labour. Haynes wax found guilt] of the, i a sheep the EN K.ntha Kami lueii at M The offence wai eonunlttod an 1 hwarnbar is. Haynes has four pun I victioni KM Uuoanj and 1 tie was sentenced to 12 montha 1 impMsoiiinent with hard labour by Mr. H. A. Talma for Raleigh ineycie belongthUT Eastmund. Filled hr Bodily lliirm A innof $720 was Imp 1 I 1 Miiijouine Hnrding -' V labourer of Ford (lap, Britton Hill :,-. HJi W,.i hip Ml H. A. Talma (Ol inllntiint bodily I1.111U mi < .Hi Thompson rfovambai I /.V./7.T Bugs Of Flour tdmWtkmi YESTERDAY \ uppl) of i:t.i :n baga of lloui %  9 Mormacland broughl he upph hrom I s Vari \mhrrsi :t.nou bafi Itom Ma* Vo|k u an Ivtng b) the Pert Viiiln-rsi %  A s Bryden ft Sons Ltd. while Morm^ilaiidSon A Co. .. neraJ tradai Ltd bait 1 horn Ltd.. Mesers Kmch Ltd AS !' Ltd 1 IVlng horn Marm: 1: wkfaOB. V011 .. r. do so much with Murmiic in sourw, gravies, sauces and savoury Jishes and Marmite Joes -* much 1 or KOOJ cookini; MARMITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Made it England under Wickham late of St. Mi. hurl, and .lames Al of SI Mk AJao adiiutieii to prohnto was the codicil of the will of Ernest Walter Williams. late of i Mlchaal. 4 "CINDERELLA SHOWS A DAY t'INDEKKLLA" OfasOSNI it UM Brtdjotown Plaza %  waa at 9.30 a.m. followe.i iy others at 1.30. %  %  i a. 30 p.m. The IhenLre anal pckc\i at ail i. nt %  I lit .i TII and 1.30 pin tho crowd eras. Idran whlla adufl %  udlenci %  altandi B N p.m Mi il it Edward) ,,! the Brtdajatown Plaia u Id baa lataoaasa ya at ardaj thai %  | ihOWS 'o I day. was The) no "OtU Very Owr at ihna day. n i i' .1st.-i.i thai The Coooanut On ,e not rat i Mds Jamegjad %  Road A 3: ( .-.i.lhKk Rl MUM i: %  tho Hanapliinn %  month, Thiep n I bj w i %  h E AKI.V yeotai (. % % %  %  %  %  st Philip ind ripe cm bclont, to 'hr Qovi %  NEW Chalks old lb %  be Heed niustei. Ml E. T rfoj 1 and dlatributad Uv i ACRES St Michael Christ Church St John St. Philip St. Joseph St. Andrew fit. Lucy St Peter It James at Qoorga St Thomas %  cenlaijcs oj loial ac-aw Plant Canes Fitst Hatoons Second Ratoons Third Ral Four'h Ratoons 2?h.lSSSlhh Eighth H- Photo Exhibition Extended One Week tcrday. The Bshibltlon wbii J couple of weeks ago. Will do on January ft. 1951, instead rOfLL HE DEIJVHTKU THE NEW CX. WMTH L.E. 200 VELOCE WATER COOLED Dial: HARDY ZULUS I :,. hi' porting Hi had Providini Zulu w,„i i,.ti,.i ., • %  'i'i i Hobnailed n-oUi lor So highly II Ihc HUMBER" cutcamed in England thai the Makers have, by Royal Warrant, been ippointod CTCll MAKERS TO H. \I. THE KIM IIIMUKK %  n: i ai...'. -' the name-plate NO "I Mi:n I Vi I I. CARBIBS nils I?HALL HARK OF Q U A I. I T Y I'HK : [i '. HI >Vrl FCH PLACBS .III: HUM1ER" N L an 1TB1 l.r "CI bo Don't Wait — BOOK YOLKS TO-DAY AND REMEMBER IIS— HARRISON'S s HUMBERS HEY ,t Itfikon dial Celebrate Old Year's Night in Style THE MOTOR CVCLE MARVE • HANDSTXRTED SHAFT DRIVEN • M.R SIMPLICITY KC..M.MY...OMM.RT AND POWER Choos* VELCKETTK CeOsTESV f-AHAfiK ROBERT T.K.M LTD.. Whit.• l"..rk K.I. FDH YOUII MAKE-LI' I'SK ARDENS I l.l-ANSIM. I REAM VELVA CREAM MASQUE SKIN ANTi-'.viiiNK!.;; rnavm NOSH HAND 1/JTION SPECIAL EYF. CREAM I'L.TRA AMORETTA C11EA.M .-S %  NKIIIT ft DAY BRII.l.l \N ENCIL ,' LIPSTICK ;; KNKiHIS l.l. I'lHwniv & (ily Pkaraary •Yhead all i.llu-rv in (JL'ALITY \\ .lilnblf in . own I'MtK STYI. $6.67 & $7.47



PAGE 1

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1. 1954 BARBADOS ADVOCATE r\r.E nvr More Acres Will Yield 1951 Sugar Crop ACCORDING to returns received under the Sugar Cane Census Act, 1937 (1937-7). the total acreage to be reaped by plantations in 1951 is 35,020.72 acres, made up ol 12..*>5.>.14 acres of plant canes and 22.465.58 acres of ratoons of all kinds. The acreage to be reaped by plantations in 1951 exceeds that of 1950 by 779 47 acres; there is a decrease f 880.64 acres of plant canes and an increase of 1 660 11 acres of ratoons. To the total of S5.020.72 acres to be reaped by plantations must be addt the area plrnied by .mallei cultivators estimated at approxi mately 7.000 acre,, making a grand total of 42.020 72 acres tobe nap. ed in 1951. The initial estimate of the 1351 crop, made at the end of Novem ber. is 173.000 tons of sugar, tin. estimated tonnage may Increase oi decrease according to the weather conditions which prevail during the next three or four month:, and the rapfdlty with which the rrocj is harvested This big 1951 crop Is due to the excellent rainfall condition* whlcii prevailed during the is The average total lor tin aJovt i.month period January — November. 1950 is approximately 7281 inches as compared with 57.38 inches for the correspond K iwrtod fur 1949 It ls aunt highvi than the average total for the same iwriod for the last 100 jreari which was 5503 inches Overhauling All the sugar factories in the island are now overhauling their machinery in preparation for the crop which Is likely to start early next month. It Iunderstood that Searles In Christ Church, Foursquare in St Philip and Spring Hall and Fairfield In St. Lucy expect to begin grinding on January 8, while a number of the other factories ate hoping to start on January Tl The canes are. not completely ripe at present, but the crop Is s big that an early start is necessary, to get it off before the rainy season begins and causes the cane. to rot. A detailed statement of the acreages of plant canes and ratoonr. to be harvested by plantations <<•£ over 10 acres) in the various parishes of the Island during the 1951 SJKHQ iliven In-low. Vestry Nomination Day U January 2 NOMINATION DAY for the Veslrtra of the island la fixed for Tucsdiy January 2. and rumour is that there will be a cortest in some of the parishes. In St Michael, Mr J. W Hewitt Master Ta'lor of Coleridge Street who was unsuccessful at the pulls ui yr. will again be appealing to the electorate. Mr Dan F. Blackett of the Tare* newspaper will also i'.king election. The names of •libers proposing to contest the seats of last year's Vestry mm in the various parishes are not yet known. TILpersonnel af the last Vestries were: ST. MI II \l 1 Mr E D Mottley, MC.P; Mr T W Miller; Mr HA. Tudor, Goddard. M.C.P.; Mr V W. A. ChMK Mr T MoD Kvrnmnnrts. Mr. A H Brydeii, Ml I.'. c ItlOWIIC ; Mi B A. W, II.. I..-IIII II. .n V C G.lc. M 1 -<-' ; M. C. A llrritlhwiiite. III A II Tuppt, Ml D. G U-JIKt (Jr 1: Mr r Ml E T C Bethel MC.P.; Mi J. K C. Cronnt Horticultural Exhibition Revised i dados Horticultural Societ> which was Incorporated in 1M8. and which will hold an exhibit i ii Queen's Park on ShtUfl ay, March 17. after a lapse of four years is not the first Horiilultural Society that the island has had. There used to be another such Society more years ago than Mr. H. N. Leacock. President of the present Society can remember, and it was because ihe first Societv died with its lin.m. ial affairs In a healthy state that the present Society was born. Asked by the Advacaie yesterday how the orusvnt Society can* Into being. Mr. l-cucock said that It had been brought to his knowledge that there was money to the credit of the ilrfuncl Society lying in one of the ntv banks, and that the Interew on that money could be used to give prises at exhibitions meeting Wild Guesses* But One Was Right MR. HOUM", CHARLES E MBUULL, owner of "Caneiield Thomas tvaa the subject of the Advocate's "Your Guess" con p n of Station Mill Sl Barbados* Sea-Bathing tacompi< k EX-BANK MANAGER CHRIST < III H< II Mr. G C Ward: Mr. F. C. Goddard; Mr C. S McXonilt; Mr H. St. C Ward; Hon'ble A G. Glttens, M.L.C.; Mr C. M. Drayton; Mr. J. E. Webster; Mr. V. W A Chase; Mr. C. D. Dranford; Mr G. C Ashby; Mrs. H. A. Talma; Mr. UJ. Parravlcino; Mr. Hugh Garnes; Mr. A. M. Jones; Mr C. Mil: Mr M. E R. Bourne. ST. PHILIP Mr. A. G. F. Farmer; Mr. D. D. Garner. M.C.P.; Mr E I. I.yte; Mr T D Mayers; Mr E L. Moore; Mr. A T. Skeete;! Mr R B Skeete; Mr. H L Smith; Mr. R. St C Weaker Mrs F E. Daysh. BT. JAMES Mr S A Walcott; Mr. J H. Wilkinson. MC.P.; Mr. A. L. Jordan; Mr C. G. Masslah; Mr. S Masslah; Mr. A. G Johnson; Mr W. W Denny; Mr. E. Holder; Mr. R. SBancroft; Ml. D. K. Webster ST. JOSEPH Mr W R. Coward; Mr A P. Cox; Mr II W. Carter; Mr. L. L Gill; Mr. J. A. Haynes; Mr. L. E. Smith, M.C.P.; Mr. O. R. Hutson; Mr. C. A. Williams; Mr J Itr.inch; Mr. W. I. Goodlng. SI JOHN Mr C. C. Oreenidge; Mr. R. DeC CNeale; Hon. J. DChandler. M.L.C.; Hon. G D L, Pilr. OB.E ; M.L.C.; Mr. B. L. \Barrow; Mr F D. G Simp>0n; Mr M. M. Greaves; Mr. E. 1 Clarke: Mr. J. W ChandleV. Mr. N B Howell. ST. PFTFR Mr G. C. GUI; Mr. C. Thornton; Mr T S. Chandler; Mr D. %  Corbin; Mr. C. H. P. Gordon; Mr. P. Whltehead: Mr O. G. Bannister; Mr. W W Bradshaw; Mr. G. C. Parrls: Mr A A Gill ST. lA'CY Mr J E. T Brancker. M.C.P.; Mr. E. L. Ward, MC.Pj Mr. E. L. Bannister, Mr. F. A Greaves; Mr W. L. Greaves; Mr. G G. Harris; Mr. K C. O/Neale; Mr. w H Year wood; Mr. I. C. Sobers; Mr. G Fit* G. O'NV.il,ST. THOMAS Mr. J Mahon; Mr. R. E Reeves; Mr K. Sandiford; Mr CM. Collins; Mr A. E. Cave, Mr. L. D. OIU; Mr. J. C Thorne; Mr S. A. Walcott; Mr W T. Goodlng; Mr. D A Watson. ST. GEORGE Hon. G. D. L. Pile, O.B.E.; M I. C.i Mr. C. L Sealy; Mr. H. A. Dowdlng, M.C.P.; Mr II H. Goring; Mr. A. C. Goring; Mr. M. A. Wilkinson: M C. I. B. GUI; Mr. A D. Vlelra; Mr. E. S. Robinson; Mr R. E King. ST. ANDREW Mr. B. S. Wilkinson; Mr J II. Bovcll: Mr. McDonald •handler; Mr. G. L Farmer; Mr D. A. Foster; Mr. E D Foster; Mr. J. A. Haynes; Mr W. W. Foster; Mr. B S Vaughan; Mr. S A. Worrell Potatoes Arrive OVER 200 crates and 550 bag ol potatoes urrlved for Barbadoi yesterday among the cargo of the WlllemaUd which cnlled inwn Amsterdam and it..mLu> : Other cargo arriving by her included canned fish, mackerel, apple sauce, confectionery, barley, boneless hams, bacon, sultanas, rolled oats. "Cyprus" wines, martini vermouth. beer, safety matches, cognnc and paper bags. 134 Vaccinated THE number of people vaccinated in the island since the campaign against small pox began reported yesterday to be 4.411. Returns at the C.M.O's office showed that 134 people wen vaoInated at the seven centres of St. Michael yesterday. The report hio showed that 89 were vacinated in St. George, and 8 in St. James since centr. opened In those parishes The Bridge Police Post again topped the St. Michael centres iterday. This centre got 3" and next to It was Wcstbuiy Girls' School with 26. Queen's park received 22. the Parochial 'Buildings 13. the CM O's office 25. the Baby Creche at Eagle Hall y and Carrlngton's Village, 2 W.C.C. DOUBLES DONATIONS THF dance held by the Women's Canadian Club m February has been so successful that the club has been able to donate twice the amount to local chanties than they have been able to do in the past. The club has also made its first donation of $100 to the Y.W.CA fund. , , Other charities received the following amounts:— i. .i. d*on ChaiiUaa illrmni' Horn* Almait HoitW :. Vlncsml UP P"l uu GiQaon'i Charltle* Neman Catholic ChaHUn Mr. Biowni. Chsiiue. Ilralhwailr Home g"Ssu?aSr a -. Hayriti M*nniill School SI Paul ami SI Ambroa* Humr I'ull Bl •' rur.il M' BklM Baby Crtche tloodwlll !*• %  "* %  Wvllsr* LaBUt r svholihip ruad Salvaaon Amy Year wood Hir* %  jaj M SO 00 SO 00 enthusiasts was held, and the Soformad and Incorporated Mr. l^aciK-K became its president, and the first vice-president was the late Mr Joe Connell. Mrs John Williams was the first honorary secretary, an office that Miss Enid Shepherd now Alls. Pation II UM Governor of BarI ridus Petrol Ration Mr. Leacock, explaining why there had been lapses in holding exhibitions during the war years. blamed it on the rationing of petrol Holding such a show called for a lot of preliminary work by members, and during those years they could riot spare the petrol to do that work. What little they had was kept to run them to their places of business. There were also lapses during rears of drought when the use of t ipe water for gardening was forIdden, and flouer growers could tot get the best out of their garden plots. i Now that the shows have started again, Mr. I,cacock said the Society will do its best to see that there are no more lapses. Five Special Prizes are awarded at this show, and up to now Mrs H. N. Leacock, Mrs W II Grannum and Capl. E. A. Chase have been the most constant winners of these prlr.es. Mrs. Leacock held her own In Classes 1 and 2. devoted to growing plants in flower pots or tubs, and to cut flowers. The sliver cup presented by Messrs Knights Ltd. to be awarded to private growers, members of the Society winning the largest numSi.-i as points in these two classes won by Mrs. Leacock every year from 1937 to 1940. From IMS to 1837. Mrs. Granni: won the Silver Medal presented by the British Carnation Society 10 the competitor submitting the best grown carnation plant in flower She won it again In 1940. Orchid Champion tapt. E. A. Chase used to be the acknowledged local orchid champion. The silver cup presem-d by Messrs G. W. Hutchinson It Co" Ltd. for award to members of the Society winning most points at all Orchid Shows throughout the year was won by i .i; .T el)., %  M'! in INS and then from 1942 to 1945. Miss U Chencrv won it Iwi.e. Another special prize is the Bronze Bunksian Medal, presented by the Royal Ho'tlcultural Society to be awarded to the exhibitor Wlnnini the most money at the exhibition. This can only be won once in every three years. Another is the Silver Cup presented by Sir John WaddingUm when he was Governor of Barbados for award to private growers who members of the Society for the most points won in Classes 5 and 6. Class 5 Is devoted to Ferns and Class 6 to Plants in Basket: AFTER twenty-five years' ab sence. Mi Robert M W..who opened the Harl>-ri..s bfanch of the Canadian B.mk : I mere,, m 1920. has r' Barbados for a holiday Mr Watson was mana flower-growing the Barbados branch until Ififfl WILLS ADMITTED TO PRO&ATE VhCfl he left to take appointment as mnnaet'r of !!.• %  Wuebec branch He retired in 1930 and has since then joined H. C Fortier. Ltd distributors for the W. C MacDonald Incorporated I nl.:., !" m Canada. "Since leavng Barbados I have travelled through Europe, part of Africa, Canada and the USA." said Mr Watson, "and I have bathed at the "Lido" In Italy uid other famous bathing place but I have found nothing to com* pare with in* marvellous seabathing (s.ililies of Barbados' Mr Watson said that there la evidence of consider .di I e progress in twenty-live years Mettei n.i k were being paid and the peasants' houses were tidier Mr Watson is father of Kn L A Williams and his wife and he are guests at "Cinbar" Sl Joseph the home of Mr and Mi A Williams. He arr.ved here on 8 and expei-1s to leave in ih< middle of February of next vw He has one son. Robert, born during his stay in Barbados gnd he Is now six feet two in. h*l tali. He Is in chargs ol the laxtlle laboratory of a Canadian "in. Mr Wataon thinks that there should lie a future for twxtlle industries In Barbados Me *u certain that there was need for more trade between Canada anil the West Indies. Thenwas nc reason, he could see. uln augai should be shipped to Englant' from the WosX mdlai and thence to Canada. There were • i lable and with the addition of the Tl'.A service the sugar sh: %  %  : to >;. by His Wonhlp Mr E A Mc Lvod. Police Magistrate of DtlUnsn "A", to five months' imprisonment with hard labour. Haynes was found guilty of ihe larceny of a sheep the property of Edit ha Barnes and valuexl at $4 The offence yvas committed on December 15. Haynes has four previous convictions for larceny and on the last conviction be was sentenced to 12 months' Imprisonment with hard! labour by Mr. H. A. Talma for I stealing a Raleigh bicycle Mtonfl ing to Arthur Eastmond. N.Y. Charity Group Sends $1 9 200 For Poor T HE INITHI P\KIMIl ^ Barbados CharUj I New York has again Una considered the %  i. them $1,200 In \ %  • The money was BSsM I w. Harvey Read, who will ,i tribute it to all the partanai Knoll parish will afterwar.1for its own dasaribtitsani For the past :ln.. roai Charity Group has boon brae gifts of clothes. 'pHE YESTERDAY A supply of 13.1 1"3 b laOdod at Barbado of flour i-i.'i I... The SS Marmatland brought He 10,178 bags \ i %  Nalson Buaol arata %  chad wnii Mad tisb mid >t. >ed sw ret potatoes P IPE TBACKS a.e D0O DO -t dug along the Cabins Wind Mill areas oj St An.ii< IBI I 'i d th.it veiy I I.I | IIwill st .it laying tno plpi lines. A few weeks RM PtpO lino ere laid as nil H Orahi I ut no* they havo reached as Ii aHeckles Gap. Windy Hill Tin work is bcin h upervnod by Mi 1'radshaw r lii: sr. jon\ Baptist Chui win hold then rocttal ( oristmas Music at tho Chu .t 4 O'clock on Sunday tvanl Included in the programme Sir II MonkI Bos JH JASON JONES & CO. LTD.Distributors : PURINA CHOWS % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  > For that rich savoury flavour! Make that Mew really laMv with in t a little Manniic Make ii tvtti-T ior you too Marmiic ointdtns the Hz vitamins th.it build up health jn.l resistance to illness. That's why it's so good tor everyone Ofl hrcj.1 and butter or hi tasty sandwK'hc. You cm do so much with Marmite in soups, gravies,, sauces and savoury d M innilc docs so much AM Rood cooking. r ch U'dillng rtisie Hill %  4 "CINDERCLLASHOWS A DAY SI Philip' Oaby Vllai lii Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore in the Court of Ordinary yesterday admitted 1 oc I probate the wills of the following \ !" \ Robert Kichard Edgecumbe M'Challenor late of St Joseph. AlexMichael. Fined For Bodily Harm A tine of $7 20 was imposed on OolbourtM Harding a 23-year-old labouror of Ford Gap, Button Hill by His Worship Mr H. A. Talma yesterday for inflicting bodily harm on Carl Thompson on November 25 ander Wickham late Michael, and Jumes Alleyne, lat of St Michael. Also admitted to probate was tho codicil of the will of Ernest Walter Williams, late of Sl %  ]\hhl;Ki.l.Aopened at Ine brldgetown Plaza yesterday morning. There were four shows yesterday. The first was at S.30 a.m. followed by others al 1.30, t 45 and ft JU p m. The theatre was packed at all %  hows. Al the 9 30 am and 1 30 pin. Hie crowd was made mostly of children while adult audiences attended the 4 45 and 8.30 pm. Mr II Edwards. Mow. St. I of the Bridgetown Plata, told the 1 Advocate yesterday that i'ie mi %  other occasion when Ihe '.he it gsve four shows In a day, w when 'Samson and Delilah" w shown. They ran "Our Vary Owi al three shows a day A NUMMARY OF ACREAGES OF CANE TO BE HARVESTED IN 1951 IROM HOLDINGS GREATER THAN II ACRES St. Michael Christ Church St. John St. Philip SlJoseph St. Andrew St. I.ucy St. Peter V I. HI. i" St. George Sl T homos .. 833 00 2.039 75 1.138 12 2.244 50 493.53 607.00 1,208.00 921 00 893 27 1.211 72 %  "; %  :' %  i2.;.r... M 889.7n 1.897 2f 1,153 76 1,801.50 S22.92 660.50 950.25 881. I"i 892.42 1.331 57 1.047 25' 11,833.1 545 50 572 75 1.084 47 567.75 511 35 438 71 322.25 645.50 509.04 961 6< 098 25 7.137.28 42.75 122 50 567 25 86.00 358 57 158 00 16.50 316 25 187.55 343 73 61 "> V 20 00 124 25 4 00 82 18 32 00 11 25 82.75 17.75 33 N 150.in ii no 4 25 8.50 10 50 Sixth, Seventh & %  agllth Hatoons 12 50 (6lh Ii 6th) 2111 00 4.475 75 4.052 Pi 4,710 25 1,977 85 1.896 2 I 2.568 2.'' 2,855 78 W06 53 3.881 til' 3.7B: 51 I .ill take part P ART OF mi iMvta Hoad. St Joiapn, %  al i"< inideigoing repairs and it is understood that certain aactkma will ilso be renovaleit The Cocoanut Grove Itniol Q ill closed to tr.iftle tt! iu 'pairs have not ;-ei tvs,>n started ( %  ii:. am OM ii tii^ R| roads damaged bv hOoV) rain this soar Prultnil Kill I o being rapalrad, but ootnlnl being .lone to the Ch Read, t -i ll.l RIVOI.VIIt stulen from Uv I Hfc I lie Belleplsine Friendu S... „t. in tug the early pail of this lonth This report yy.is made to te Police by William U ,,.|| Wednd...v E ARLY yesterday morning a fire brok. mil latlon, Sl. Philip .uid destroyed two and a half acres of llrst CrOS iipo canes They an Inaurod and braung to USB OOVl RMT' Bl l xi -.u'.ive Committee TWK NEW Chalk> Mouu: A School held ils llrst Opt n PHaa Qivlni day on i UBOBW IhO dueition < %  ( the Hoodmsster, Mr E T H,j~ Mi .1 A M.iyni %  ... !r,i i I and distributed the prlBM I'h. vote of thanks was given by Rov c. c. M. Woodn it. P LANTERS and managi'rs who vUltod the City n were all pleased with ihe |...f i the i am On lold tho i'iw. iii thai i .me., !, reached gUOh I high Sat It would t.ike a Hood to destroy the crop. Many factorial an ogpartlna t" start grinding from January. This !• because of the food quality and quantity of Cg rOl.l.OWING PI'PII.H t Miss May Kii.ib. l-it:.. LodjR Sihool. I'lnl.-ld Slrret. have obtained Pllman'a Shorthand Speed OartlAcolei IMI wprda %  -iinutei <; Qoddard, H Doom E. Todd. .1 Wlikie. Rub] Cor) %  I Thomas Joon Guv. (• Evelyn, E Doane, J. Chundlei ami I' field_ HARDY ZULUS LONDON A post ..!' %  i| •• i wn.le to his trail. magazine rporting thai the ti he had 01 • iiddresscd to I'll Providing Hobnailed Etltu Women" MARMITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food Made in f nglanri WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING 100 III %  .we CYCLES an. I Mlj hall' ihe ihipnMOl the ol add Soclet) 1 ii So highly ia England thnt Warrant, been appointed the i-eeiM-.l orders liitoliiig nearly HUMBER" esteemed in Makers have, by Royal CYOJ MAKERS 10 II. M. THE KING' Ud ey.r\ HI MlMllt l„ars the IflaifPul above the name pliitr I./ N i ir.u c roiiB OABBiaa IBIS MM.I iiARx OF q i A 1.11 v ma POH8R8HION i IK II Ii II Pl.ACRB TIIK HUMiF.K IN a OLASS Kt IVSSLP vl ba Don't Wail BOOK YOLKS TO-DA > AND REMEMBER ITS— HARRISON'S I HIIMBERS l.vll'n Perccalflges nj total acreage Plant Canes First Ratoonn Second Ratoons Third Ratoons Four"h Ra'oon Fifth Ratoons Sixth. Severlh & Eighth Ratoons tt ?> 33.79 20.38 8 19 I 59 0.15 0.05 100.00 'Of-#.#. HI mXAUHTRn H'MTM TME .Vfi'l* CJK. 2*0 r.c. VELOC ETTE TIIK MOTOR CYCI.K MARVK1. • WATER COOLED • HANI) STARTED • SHAFT DRIVEN • NOISELESS FOR SIMPLICITY. ECONOMY. COMFORT AND POWER l Ii....-.!VELOTETTE Dial: I'OI'RTEXY .%lt\l.l li;ii; :—: ROBERT TIIOM LTD.. Wl.il.Purk Rd. Photo Exhibition Extended One Week MANY pOCpla have visited and spoken of the high itandurd and quality of the Advaeate Phot.. Exhibition at Ihe Itarbado* Museum, the Director of the Museum told the Advocate yestenlai The Exhibition which ipoii.'ti a couple of weeks ago, will clot on January 8. 1951. insteod of December 31. 1950. an at first |>l"i"se.l Celebrate 1 Old Year's Night in Style FOR YOUR MAKE-t:i' IMS ARDENs


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P\(.I: six BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30. 15 {jj#ME A HMD' J—^^* P rifl(5i^|Jrt fjgP^£fHj-/l 1 ^ l i" 5 i3P^?4 fLuipeoal %  f ^B rz=rrr—^K %  lr gfl BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS j Saorta 3| GRATINGS %  •,t <57 HJery Prosperous SWeto ^/tar CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS •2 •9 COLLINS DRUG STORES ifnmiflpniiifffMf(iiKfHRfffff(snly be given t\ iheP"T*if L indua 1" l.r HI CTLIRDII 0THKUJ TALfl BUM M* M often owd to unart and Ai the Club Jim iaid: "You'f* -hc auar i day work Sometimei probabl) .uttering from a (ouch of levenhadtottaylaiflioeethnithcd eye ilran. Why not try OpirexT" Everything TOD and yoar DRIVERS wait in a track Mtrh >*iih r..iri.i v_ai-arrU 4 mulavd BaHml MM MM IKIT < % %  u..i *aUM f Ik* %  The Ne 5 ton 5 MORRIS-COMMERCIAL FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor! Phone 4504 So I look Imi i ad*ke Fry da% "No rye lUftfea DO*'" I .aid la 1 I uatdUptne* wcahed a-ny d.n laier "Thank, to rog an J Opt rex' and ge-rn.. lonrt up eye muKle. CM ne*rr be without il aiain PROTECT YOUR EYES u,oA M K I THIS TUT aoftktrwtndu bMU IV bald la* colour It' ibr v are red or >rnd m tbc wrwaa btoodahot, V yw oeed treatment rtFF



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i.m'RI'^ I>r(FMBr M. ltM CLASSIFIED ADS. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.F SEVEN TELCPMOMl 2 JO. THANKS % %  — M than" *' %  "" %  "a "ii* 1 %  ""^^ %  allis. Ceida and letie.. i arlUi %  a n> KKJORIF Frwrmi i lathe.' Hilda Pwlir v* won family beg through thi wreath. >i U wti .\pirMf4 •yrnpathy in t b*,i.i*ni*-nt caused l> ihr p* ^ %  Oft* CMICMIOW of Mount i-f K", 30 13.SO *, sr-^ ion SALE AUTOMOTIVE m perfect .„rkn., Prtee 8315*1 Appl> H IVtei 38. II. SO--3n %  -rjr^e IM7 Mercury u.. food ^ raft"* "• perf. il limiting "AW'' Central Auction Mart. •ZJTL.*, Dial 3T43. "•^ JS l SB-*,. STONE Suitable for Pu-i Hail y.m KriutrN-a *•*. %  v 3 S5JI %  OMOALOW Bungalow i ^.f? 1 "* **A 'IS"! P-rtleular. Phone " FTOBI * lurtheT 11 er. SPBBS-L"lSi55 %  OP i v-llable j a 'eale Both Apply i Hoad S0'lSi Beach **f C.-nfo,..,,,, DuV-^.-TS One* Suitable u a Re.1Available 1 aepar;ile FTat* Car I Ma,. i. .... In'" —. 1-i'll 10 ,| in be prm.M iwnm ELECTRICAL NOTICK GOVERNMENT NOTICES Civil Service bim ation--Extensive 0rde Vlulfi-S" !" 0 !" Gr d S ">">.U'> "1 be held .1 Combertnexe !£2 iSSLf hour %  • 8 m nd • %  — %  • * — Wednesday. 3rd January. I5! Thursday. 41h January, 1951 Friday, 5th January, 1*31 Saturday. Uh January, IBM. !" ,_ J' r ** ,1 ** <1 I 1 "' rie ' 'I" Government Departments, noticeably. Saving Bank, Treasury. PoM Offlce and CuMoms, will be wondnf under didlculties durini the periods in which the Examlnaon is bam held and the co-operation of the Public is asked in mnuclnj M i.r „ possible the demands lor service that may be made on these Departments dunn, the periods U. auction 2S.ia.50— Jn. BRITISH PROPERTY RK.HTS AM) INTERESTS IN YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA Any British subject who is entitled to claim in respect ol either I the above and has not >,-i submitted his or ner claim Ih. hereby required to furnish The Custodian ol Enemy Propcrl>, the Public Buildings, Bridgetown, with %  list or sehtdnll in duplicate showing: — (a) Name and address of Claimant. (b) Brief particulars and Batten .1 .t.im (c) Estimated amount o( claim. ...nvhip u c L'liilr.l Kinndoni and monweallh) u( claimant. 2. Claims must be received by ihc CUaBttSafl ,.l Km-im Property not later lhan 15th January. 1951. 22 Hirlhhg Vkkm Believed Drowiied BAUUW Mkan ^ii now bellrvM %  > hsva ;•. c,l whm HM DMMHp< %  •Mri was *rwk*d in %  •1 the entrance* of TM bour 180 miles southeast of Au. -. land on Thursday rTtfting Thirteen bodie* .• fw have been I the Bin people still missing are believen drowned Onl> n reported. HELIGOLAND INVASION' | A party ol eiglv %  .tiui who earvaded" the North Sea Island to %  Rrulrr SHIPPING NOTICES w milllpa Radio IMS. Conmla inoato. ,iui lllh P""*-"P For furthrT "suhil Phon 3tM. 2BH.W 3i. "tSlVoT Wr.linal.o. RWnttri ..!.. %  ColS^ot R*lrlt4ilur. ill Blw I.M ad Co">pt>r Owen T Alldr. ,^rt SH-t Dial 3389 t*r. Mantr. Pltchrr e Clomaii* Co Bti f P.,.. H Rlali ] office at FURNITURE rvwrruHx ver? •a. an Apptv Mr.. P %  I Uahaaaj *bla. Kaylcy-. Z8.12.5U -|l OaM Now *nd Socond hand .. Urd*r< rrom SIS. Wa-daiand. lo nut ir OB. Mahosmny V.miiin SHS haSal DfosliiS Table* S30; Mnhm.nr HM Table) from MS; M-hoiiiii. ^in fu pair. Bitch SIS. Alto Iota ol I*ramlturo. I" exceltenl condlii.n mm BKARDS Showrotima. H-rdThii.adaj, 41h January %  %  All yachli fliiUhlnv In 11 H'r. will m n A I "' "* "id of ih* Snip* I ir *"*""* %  ""' r < ih raniaii .," d ****"• S-"u.da V rth January, noVAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB T BHIICB laEwis. Ma... B *r ft tam Sth LVcemh*r. ltM. i'i :. %  .i i : %  | LIVESTOCK OTT-One Grided Guert>.*v Cow sif Jauruafv ID 5th lMi. JO pints aA M call. T*lphono SSJS7 ij>V-Glvlng K pta t D G Sitdpat" *""" | BJ 00AT8 — I Kd. Apply Charlei 5pi Bridget"" MISCELLANEOUS %  on — To Co Hoc 9MU On* copy of -rKi> u>t neai ly "oo %  VWuaw I and II -f tiie I Aasty I C. Millar c o A Broad 3l re'a Gallrn. x BnTie. X m its -ft CAM.TON PIANOS Tryplcallaed almjaU*.v in Colour The Modern Diet. 30 IJ.50—3n CrTLON FTBRX—Fmquality Caflon rtbrt ]ait roeelved. TtiU ribro Iclean. •at ind aprlncy Price 14 conta per •Mad. Dial 4SB. 0. W. HutctUiiaon a. Oa, Ltd. lB.l.S0-t( n. CANDY FLOfT UACHINK Ban to nxk Good prant Can be vecn al %  htph Beard'* Showroom, Hardwood .UJry. Phone 4SU sa.U.SOIn HIAUOND %  n n—r iv Sloe* Id ct. tuid Tiffany aaWng. Wm D Rlcharda Mr Grejor Street. :!0.12. 2" DsmL ENGINE %  % %  %  1 fl p :.*ibinal V*rteal Heavy Oil Engln* alao "-ier Pump 4 Inch SucUon. at Ralph BMrd'. Showroom.. Ht.rd*'>l Alley. „ Utl %  PO -" DfUSSis Ladiea* Prettv Collon Dretaea All Fast Colours >t>uu and fl each The Modern Dresa Shoppa. SO 12.903n DOGS for hatchlnf CTOM While Leftotnt ind Imported White Wyaitdolta CK" fertility guaranteed. 10 p*' Dial 33M. 30 13*0— Jn 0AL BASRA DO a. YACHT 11.1'B NOTICB Mernbarar o .^^ to no „ h> onrhlna; apac* for Car. on New Vrarl ev* Ivery limited, no Chauffeur Mm Cars will be allowed to park By order of. The Commute* of Management. T RRfCi: I.*;WIS Munager A Se.•retBr^ 13 s ,in NOTICE aasaM af APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE Applications art inviU'd Fran nsta cmdUmim onlj for iiencal appointments in the Public BBV-VIM 2. Appointments will be made subi.i' la ttM -ik-cted candidates M*d .is mcduallv :it f,,i ,'inplovnu-m in Ih. PUbUt S<-ivu.', and will be on two ymnf probation The minimum educational standard which will ba aecaptad is a pass in the Cambridge Local School (:• %  ImiUi ix.irTuii.iiuin oi aqulvalMkl standard. Aiapaseanta BteaUl IM aol kaiii tlvu :~ and not notw than 21 years of age. 3. The salai'. pointBNBti la %  ) Hw ratt of $480 per annum for the first \*\<:,<<. than ..i the nta >>f $624 IH-T ..iinuin rtaaBg by annual uacrarnanta ol ^T^ to $9\'Z pa ajuiurn, and annual mucmcnls of $"2 to tl,T78 pa* annum, ami Ihciraftfi. -.ubject to the passing ol a aacood ell || Ihc late of $1,872 by annual increments uf $96 to $2,160 per annum 4. Applications snnuld I* made on forms obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Ottca and must be returned nol later than 4 p.m. Monday the 15th of January. 29th December. 30 12 50—Sn. GOOD START K1VKKPOH 1. N S Lobster Ushermeo report BOO* 1 catches s'li.i season Dec. 1. The hrst few da\i were exceptionally good and witl favourable weather boau averaged about 200 lobsters tea winds and heavy ltM this yield.—stP> BANNED GOODS rHANKFltRT iv. The Marshall Plan countrti u'ciu-iniK West OarmarQ studving pn'poiw lists of banned strategic goo-L* that if approve-!i step forward" In eiuii: of illegal exports to bat Buropo Allied oflW i re to-dao Krutrr BUSY NORWAY Norway has a shortage Al 'liber. Norwegian state BHiployment agencies lapoftaxl UOQ more m ihar il Ih* • %  '!'"' nW in 1949—wiea has more than 72S.OOO tons of 'iiilitary equlpmer-ations this >ear unu%  : i| Pato n ca M n A P>. HaAatq Scott said today. Parata shared II tons and 60.000 tons wem lhillppine#— Reater. TIMES HAVE CHANGED JOHN8TI rtH N w William Williams. 8fi. 19 tiring HI >'' in thiv Viiln i %  sfaUoi when I %  iCP' "Nt*MI I -1TI1* I.I A M<" MALAMll UOIB LIMIT* n HI -TONUAH1HO la eh*dul*d to jil AdeUld* ISSastVjl Mb, Mrlttourne Tanuarf ISUi. IkrUIMn* January nth. Sydnay February Tth Arrletng al Ttlmdad Ant Kalf ISarch. ItSl iu.r-*" Mid M.rvh HI I haa ample apae foe H>'d r)oan and Oener.. Carga aeeepsed on Uuwua* UUU of lading wUfa tranahlpananl al Trl.adasS for Urn 1.1. Oulan*. Barbadoa. Wlndward and Leenard li.nd For luriner pa.rtK-.ilar> Vt'KNTSBS, W1THV Si COMPANY UMTTKD Tr'nkUd. Si DA COSTA i Ltd., %  Daararood" will B.W.1 SCHOONtlt OWNERS ASSOCIATION. IM. Telephoa**: 4*41 HARRISON LENE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM W<*-| Krm-i leaves ss IIKFENOEH" u.iMlun 7th lie.-COLONIAL" .. r.lasjow Mi DM ss "INVKNTOH" Uvrrpool IMh Dae. S S Mi-I.I1K.HRY IIIIJ.' U.ndon 23m Oeo. SS "INTSRPR1 Liverpool Mth Dafr Due DaraaiM 3lst Dee. •5th Dee. ^4th Dec. tKh Jan. 7th Jan. l'OMEWARD TOR THE UNITED KIM0D01 \-ssel "3PSCIALIST For London Closes in Barbados 5lh Jan for farther informallon applr lo DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. -Agenita W /Hcoa, &"*"tip Couii:it>iv luattflod pan %  RMSIIHI BATR1A BUBTON — d***aa*S IST-'ri M TOERZBY GIVEN that al) prr liaviiui any debt or claim -saiJ.i or affactlnc ih* ftn.te 0 t Kf ling aathlB Rurlon decmawl. lat* r tt ., aariah of Saint Michael m thi. Jslsii'l n<| fu marly <>f ui,. United !" tr of Amartea who died In thi* Island on tan UMh day of June, 1*47. %  re hereby raquinsd to anxl in pariltnilara of Oaatr clalmi. duly atteaaed. 10 UM isS n aagiied Timothy Theophllur Kradbr*. th* Public TrustM of the l*land of Barbados Public Build Ins.. Bridgetown on or before the Srd dav January 1SS1. after which dale I ahi.l K-eed to dl'tribute Uie oaacta of the :eea*d amongtke partlei entitled thereto having regard only to aueh claim, of which t ahall then have had notice -nd I will not be liable for the aa u ta or any part thereof MI dlatnbuted ay person or person* if whoa* debt lalm 1 aball not then h.ive had ull.. nil per*eoa indebted 1 are requeeted to %  without delay. IH sM '.., 'I,,: Dated thi* lTtb day of Noeember. law T. T. HCADL.EY. Public Trotee Kaecutor of the Will of Emmelliie Belhla Bin ton. . O. W. Huwtuneoo Si Co. Ltd. IS.ia.W-t.f n LADIES: Kti.lJiuioered Anglalse In tsu^Ofui ileugiu and colours ]ti*t opensi •Ma for you Vaal Ifa at THAN is Fl t Henry st Dial 3408 and Swan laVliiln tin NOTICE Wo brg to notlf-r -ill be cloaed for Stuck-Ui TueadA' 2nd January mil notice. Wm. D. Itlcharda & Crefor Strt't. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Apph.-.ii.i.ii.v an mviit'ti tinin lasMhcri and (I>I tha (ollcwiiiK varantu's:— St. Luejr'i r.iris' SriKH.i St. afitthtai Boyi School (nson sjad sroi %  I Hill CJiil* School Holy Trinity Boy.s' SefWOl (man .ind women) St. Saviour's Boys' School (men and women) St. Catherine' %  Mix.-ct School (men and women) 2. The minimum qusdlftctfloil (Ot .ntrv lo thfl IfMCfalnfj SOrvaM is :, SchOOi C'urlHUulf 3. Appllcaliuns must In suhniittfd mi ihf appropriate forms (E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 HI for women) which muy be nuiunied from the Department •>( Muoattoa, hut candidates who have already submitted one of thi %  n raapa c l of previous vacancies (now tilled) mav apply by letter aecompained by t rocotll u^'amunial. 3. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the stall of another school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the Head Teaihei 01 any application for such a transfer 5. AU applications must be enclosed In envelopes marked "/.p-poinrmcnts Board" in the top left hand corner and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday, tlth January, 1951 23rd December. 1950. 30. 12.SO—3n. \WIIAL ii/\\i:r. ui In MI A a|n win UM NIOUTKNC.AI.V. A t C 1-UB W 1 LLO W, Passage Rood On New Year's Night. 1 \M \KY 1st. 1951 Admission. (.mis I LMsta I by the Bin%  %  Bar Solid USE RAZOL , -IvBVltl tlvea Ilarbeuoa 111b Ueeember. > lUibadoa ut January. A Steamer NEW OBIFAKS 1 1 > 11 1 Ird Novaeaber—arrlee* lUrbado. Tth December. %  I. iv-.mber -arnee. IUrl>edoa Hit December IM Deeeeabci-.mp ae t iaiq. eW. Jantiary. ih Januaryin ivea lUrbado* 17th January lANMUAN SDIVICT: IIINOI ID alula, carl and Itsm— wSar. DUI 403B Sherbourn %  a R Rtthaol in wuikliK Two Mile 30.'B.SlV-4n MUIX TRUCKS Trucks, one double. .*inteq. apare wh. i*racu. St Ceoru. S alnila Mule s BugaV, newly OA. Clarke. .ia.50—3n. Oammm of all description. ADpl> ^ %  •n T. Allder Hnebuck Street Dial M 30.12-SO-ln •"SXHANDrr neodlea for vour record raise, and needle, of all klnda. Price '"• Record, ol ull kinds too. A. "ARMS a co.. LTD. 21.1a.ao< %  "LASTIC RAINCOATS Foi I.i.l.1 d Chlkk-an Maite, green, blue and %  fast, Km and It SO each. The Modei" i*m l-lppe M IBM IB OUEEN'i, COLLEGE ii!iin".i mil v BARBADOn B.W.I. The Governors of Queen' %  Coilegi In. He APPI-tCATIONS for Ihe po.1 of HRADMlSTRXaS. whaeh will become vacant In December ISM. The lie* Headmlitre* will be required lo take up Ihe appointment on IM Septcmbei !BS1. Queen's College la a day .econdsrichool with M0 girls on Ihe toll, and u aided by Government fund*. The school I haa a good record for %  rholatihlp and games and has a flourishing Girl Giude I Company. Slsih Form woik reaches a high .tandard: one WhoUrshlp and two eshlblllon. were gained to UniveraJtle* to) IBM. There li also a Preparatory Departmeat. The He.dmt.irei* who ihould poesea* a good Honour. Degree of a Brltiui Unlverally and a Teacher* Diploma or CerthVate will be required lo devote her whole lime to Ihe achool ^d promote out.of-claaa aellviliea. The aalarv offered I. £"O0 per ..innnn. B percenl of which 1* deducted aa rent for Ut* unfurnliJied teaidence in tn> %  hool gnjundi which 1a provided loi M me of the Headmutreu. Thr lteadmliUeu la not a Civil Servant, but service U pen.ionable undr• Teachers' Pension Act. No ttons are payable but the qualifying period la ten years. *v' at Qutan's College la counted s* qualllylng under Uie tftitfUh Teacber. Suptrannuation AclPa-ige rspenaaa xceedlng £200 Will ,pproprlate vouchar. VEGBTABLJE GARDEN EQUIPMENT r.n siui. pump and lunks. Also g-l"iUad piping and mesh wire sn good 'xdltaui. Dial *038 Sherbourne. Twc W 1* Rill, St Michael 30.12 SBW. sMH# HELP -AVTTD IktBIXDLATBLV Compel RSRaavsssben niafaislilj ">.i> %  ^ %  •cr in ConiniiMion Aaency buainr-* ABa V In parson Room 304 Plantation - %  Buudtng belween I ml 11 ni SB.1J.IW COOK A good experienced Cook. *fH> Comunt Eaialr. SI. George JO. a.ari MlSCKl-LaYNEOUS %  %  *f* frefaered. No m 2* be m good condltk '"^rt IUB am Singer ha no itter affe bul I Phone 3X 38.U.SO 3" > %  *" %  to purchase tr/"" O 1 ell deacriptioi;. *"*laaBHseli liraei Dial roniribulo Barbadoi not be paid agalna 1 A lerm'* Ion, ,, tki iyean 01 irqucal bl up to the present no pagn ^ns> U gv-ltabto tor taave. Applicant, should forward mant to ihe Secretary. Go— t,uOen*a College Education. Th' BlaBB nlng Body Department o Qarrlaon nol later Uwi Slat January. 1SSI. Slvlng Ihe followlug partlcutara; — Data and place of blrtn. a £Sjr.ZrVnisu\y aitended 3 Begree. giving a>ib>ecU and clas. C.fSd M. *mm TeacherDiploma or l.ertinc-u 1 Teaching eaperleoce mm aaie Mid position, held. K&s£t& ISM%  " tits. OBin't record. 9 Admlalslnllv. rnnej %  I %  •> ?A ',.'. 00. Hiiica; cillon DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Wesley Hall Girls' School—St. Michael. attorn lOeitCd (Or UW Headship Of tha Wesley Hall Girls' School from ttft In 1 i V OsT i on) >Mih at least 10 years' teaching i-xpern'iiif The minimum professional quallllcation requirert is Ukt CiTtnkate A of the Dcp.iitimiii m i-xemption therefrnnv Salary will U ,.T:HM'II1 Scale for Head Teachers in Grade II EU-nu'iitary Schools. Candidates who haw alttartj submitted application forms in respect of previous vacancies (now tilled) may apply by letter, accompanied by a recent testimonial All other candidates should make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed In envelopes marked AfQMtit' -newts Hoard" in the top left hand corner and must reach the Dep .ment of Education by Saturday. 6th January, 1951. 23rd December. 1950. 30.12 50—3n. VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS, GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA APPLICATIONS are invited for two vacant po.its of Senior Master, Dominica Grammar School. The school roll at present numbers 150, and courses will be olfercd up to the Higher School Certificate Kx.imni.itioii of C.imbridgc University. 2. Qua lift cations. Applicants for these two posts should hold a University degree and be qualified to teach (I) English, History and Latin, and (2) Mathematics. 3. .Salary. The posts are pensionable. The salary scale Rtj $1,920 by $120 to $2,400. A cos) of living allowance of ten per cen. of salary is also payable. Consideration would be given to appoint ng suitable applicants at points In the scale commensurate ith then qualification and experience. 4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided. 5. LBalis*. Leave is earned 111 accordance with local regulations and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages. 8. Passage on first appointmi'iit. The officer's passage on first appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children of school age, not exceeding four, if they accompany him or follow him within twelve months from the date of his first appointment. 7. Conditions 0/ scruice. The officer will be subject to Colon-al Regulations and local General Orders. Applications stating the applicant's age, qualifications and teaching experience, and inUicainiK tho earliesi date on which he could assume dutv should be ..ilrires-. %  to the Administrator, Dominica. 19.1J.50—Sn YORK Mexu.iii I .hililc 1.. Indian dollari are collectabaa m U.S doUart. .sank of Knuiaiui perm.'. security Thus, New York 1 InvOBil Will MMITRADE MARK LOST w AKTtD lo purchase—Oddment* f^SSWption Apply. -J\.r.. T AHd "•"SUCK Street Dial *• sa.*B-a I'l lll.lt KALES „* Disc.*! "JJJ -a,,^. bo. •!*. Probyn sw !" rT wlu b -uiwbly Jc-hnaon. %  h EAL KSTATE K'S-OALOW One Mdem 3 Bed•* toe* Bungalow -UI, Uuilt 1" r^S" aed running water In bedroom* fjy*nea i k rorn , an d Golf ^ w Mna Edgnui 8W7 IB.1XSB—So %  jorrou) House pinfold su.'i. %  -."Vj fcmBa thereto containing B.*s 1 _-nant business site. AppV/ S^". Oarae , Co Solicitors. Jn>* 1 Dap*. NOTJCB IS HEREBY GIVEN that r, B, Cherry Orchard Road. Croydon. Sun are Ihe owners and eaclutlve proprietor Advertising P*P*DE WITT'S -^PEarn'-o,,e bi,.pert> -I Ps H hgtSs. " S'aOO.oo. It cenal U of houee i h It Blar.di App:v to Magatin. lane. DUI S5.IOI M I.IIII.I ,OK " ssusa ., .,.., BM gy g a s.'" '' %  ;,;::•, Act. .forenan-d Company ^W^e5v'.5 M HMijaB|HWlitfWaWILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.! W thank our -.ih Ihe bualneaa n %  vv fn celling 'he -aid gooda. thai Ihe laid Trade Mai* "• bove ^^"S^rSwi H-iZte. .,( Trade Mark, kepi under the Trade Mai Lallla.ll V*" 1 ****"/ *" ^_..^ -at a J i_ StaSS^SS 'OS .n, .Sl.inumra,, Hud .EOINALJ. W HAKKZR S. CO. in P.l.t.1 and Trad. Math As.nH. SI. CTld,. laiijjsa. E.CJ. Uaslaxl. I*. ^ . M w[Tt ^ (^^ U.ITTXO beg \o Customers and the Qeneroi Public for their loyal support during the past year, and can assure them of our intention to continue giving the best merchandise combined with courteous and prompt attention. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.! Ji RftMRRK**RaSM*K*ftKBs.a



PAGE 1

Saturday I* • r <• in It %  lltSM 3 0 BaTtofiws Iftuncate I'rir. FIVE renir* Year .'• .1 'UTTERALLV' BPEAK1NG MtW i.rkers are nuu.l| BBSST .uin ii %  '*"' • • % %  %  I % %  < % %  %  Hi lt-.( Uwy be li-u.u .111. lur "illtcri n Ne Yor* Ui-p*rtirtM of SaniUlnm lulu mriu butane** wild II* all-out > .111111.11(11 AIXlIM! neu .papered idcv.alk> Jll( j c|ul ttr% in the gaiters In rase an>one doebU il, 226 umnn,n*r^ M| Jisirilnil-d on the flrsl .1.,, 0 f Uir drUr %  MM All uf uir departments Sberimk llolmeae. hav? been alerted | 0 t.ich niirr•-is throwing any Ihi >K into Uir -treel SUllonrd In Bjtatek bpota UtrouKhui Hiell). Ihr) aland un ruard to nib orTendrr* >eun* and old alike Hr'ir •"van hratd that wine of Uir i t .11, inapt ( un i,iui, a lip r-oni Uir *|ate potjre. lurk Im-uiitpJruu.U behind sienpo-u* Miii. to pounce on lltlerbugi. We think *hr rauni-ilcn an i 'x. -Ii.ni „.. but il mat have its om plications Consider tut MtaMt, the Plilhl uf Ihr >ou .g 'ad* uhn are'dentally droos her l.l-v lUiidH'Tiviirf odd tmdx it %  '-luii -ii not wllh the customary hnw but with a saeetaet Mimmora! 11'a a good thing that II,I, HI % %  .inn.!,. lo thr plirona waa outlaw rd .omr Urn* wo That will save nuny an otherwise un*w* peetlng offender But It would behoove sn*onr loMinc %  prjinil to a *quir" i In Central Park to atay right there and make sure Ihr squirrel |.,. k. It up We're all for bigger and hotter "Kfrp Onr (Ml dean' 1 rmmpalrna And we're all for proeierutlnr Ihr lltierrr*. In fact. have our wn nunfohmrnt all figured out I >-l thr lit lerbui mir the hro-mi* inrl whitr rarU aftrr a Flfh Avenue parade AH thai confetti? Capacity To Counter Attack Only Deterrent To Russian War NEW YORK, Dec. 29 M R J0HN FOSTER DULLES, Republican consultant to the Bute Department, tonight rejected the thesis that tne United States should concentrate on the defence of th-Western Hemisphere. "A defence that accepts encirclement qi decomposes," he said in a speech befor American Association for the United Nations. i Any nation wh, h S tuurm, %  ih : would I>e —It ruler. HHINDISI. Italy Dec. 29. Francesco Plsciandaxo. a pavement artist, was free today to adorn Italian streets with as many Mussolini portraits as he liked A judge found him not uuilty of violating a 1947 law against revindication, of Fascism Plsciandaro's troubles started when for a moment he slopped scrawling heads of saints ufler a passer-by had challenged him to draw the Duce Soon five and 10 lire notes began raining down on the artist's face But this unexpected success was rudely interrupted by police. In court. Francesco's Defence Counsel said that the 1947 law applied only to propagation of Fascism in a violent form, whereas drawing Mussolini's head between those of Santa Lucia and Saint Antonio certainly constituted no violence Buttressing his plea for acquittal. Counsel then produced a file I of newsp-i er cuttings to prove BRAZIL WARRANTS UPIT^^'^^ST/'M^ UnlN pictures wllh Impunity. Will Produce Jets BRISTOL Gloucestershire. Dec. 20. The Bristol Aeroplane Company announced today that it will 1 switch part of Its aircraft division to the production of the IX HavlUand Venom single acagtv turblnc jets at the request of the Ministry of Supply. The company said it had also begun long term work on guided missiles for the Mini —Reuter. Pd Is scarcely In a poailia n .in much ph I chousing (or lb %  Dullr> %  The %  pfjICll *r .HI at of American fore*) Truman Ii hard, Mi Ai though poll dent and Umel "Wluit.voi oias I., Ship the I '' %  .,1 %  I 1 ancc on Thurrd> I"' 'I,.,he tl I 11 lo western batnl Mr Dulles said that U which planned ft* ried witlun it--('t) own rolliiinf Inactive Spectator A Unr lab could he ,n Inacura spectator whUa the barbarianoverran jnu deaecrat, laole ol our CQnKajl civilisation would nol be th.. kind bi I It* s'..i,v whieh could defend Itself." ba Mi DII, lern.il trulaarability" as one ol the Important assets rnpuble of being developed into the detern peiniai v.,n : Ruiaian origin Politu al priaoneri in Hussla outnumbered the active m< of the ruling Communist Partv bv two to one. he said. The Communist Party itself was ghol through wllh distrust and uspicien. "If the Soviet Union itself decides on an open aggn • %  there Is only one etT. fence." Mr DulhM said, thai i. the capacity to countl I thai is the ultimate deterrent." He warned that total reliance ihould not !>.. placed on any single form of warfare or uny relativelv untried weapons. The arsenal of retaliation should include all forms of counter M.I. maximum of -l-xil>illt>. inobin.> nd the poestbflits ,i "The plaeai of i be chosen not as ptgoi but as places suit.u %  g the means of destroying the forces of aggression". I %  —Reuler. U. Nations Tr Pushed Back en Miles In N. Korea Medical Chief \\ ill Tour 11Ki CurihlM'an I I'M.It, Chi LONDON. Dec 29. Brazilian warran|a soareal to 70 shillings to-day on news that the company had received an offer of 70 shillings for ordinary and 14 shillings for pn(ci r.<. Units.—Reuler 'QUAKE IN ANTIGUA iPlean Our Own Coirnpofidem • ANTIt;iIA. Dec 29 Four earthquake tremors were felt here this afternoon most severely They were felt at 4.Id .md lasted for 12 seconds The judge agreed-Reuler MIHAIL0V VICt-PRtMlER OF BULGARIA LONDON. Dec 29 General Ivan Mihailov has been appointed Dcpulv Premier of Bulgaria, according to a Bulgarian news agency message received m London to-day. The appointment was made by Lho Bulgarian National Assembly %  itardas) on the proposal of ihe Premier. —Reuter. Tito Wants To Be Frien d of Germany BELGRADE. Dec. 29, Yugoslav Foreign Minister Kardeli told the Peoples Assembly here today that Marshal Tito's Government saw ne reason why diplomatic relations with Austria and the whole „l Germany should not be resumed, and the state oi war ended before the signing of the peace treaties. Sajlng lhat relation. with Eva Spends New Year In Mendoza IH'ENOS AIRES. Dec 29 PatOn and his wife, Eva. will %  M In BW New Year at Mendoza. v.hele thev w ill furmallv elo-ie the 'he Liberator. San Mar'"'." which has been celebrated throMghiMK the country during I9f.il —Reuter TOO FREE! CHATHAM. Dec 29 The President of Ihe Magistrates Cnurt i n this British naval base to-day described as "most danger. ous" the apparent ease with whlcii anyone could gain ace naval dockyard A man sentenced to prison for three months had visited three warships in the dockyard H told the guards .nsrtect the radar equipment. *ter. B oved the Minister said "The jgoslav Government considers that before the peace treaty is signed with Austria, it can undertake measures to stop the slate of war wllh that country and establish diplomatic relations It was not Austria's fault that no iresly had been signed "Relations with Western Germany are nlwi developing, particularly economic relation. The desire exists on bothosidc for an increase of economic c -operation. "Considering all this, the Yugoslav Government is of the opinion Ui.,i there u no reason for the further maintenance of the state Of war with the whole of Germany. But this does not prejudii any questions arising out of the pesce treaty." Kardelj welcomed improve! relations with Italy and Greece As regards Greece "the road is the dilution of other questions, and such solutions aril 1 Have further good results for botr, countries" he said. iter. Moslnus Coming Baek In Egypt CAIRO. Dec 29 The Moslem Brotherhood, one if the nn*t dynamic am, p %  .%  publicised associations i n Isi.un preparing for a rebirth in Bfl>pl Oflen accused by autli ids of political violence. tlu> Brotherhood was outlawed on December 8, I94B. Twenty days later Prime Minister Nokrssh' Pasha was assassinated by an alleged Brotherhood member Within six weeks of the Prime Minister's slaying. Sheikh Hassan El Banna, Supreme Guide ol the Brotherhood himself was killed by an assassin's bullets. The BrotbCr* hood i* nOW ix'lieMi! mi tha w>) back lo legal existenre I'oliticai observers say this may mean new troubles fur Egypt in view of current onrest in the country I'm Brolhcrhood which once claime I membership of more than 1.000 i M i • :s that it has rallied larunumbem to its banners uncc I84 — v.r OFF TO BO, ye^tarday weio Dr. En. Pridie aaanst earaeii. and E 1 ". J W n i, lu ta *"' a > p[ld " Chl-f Medical Offlc, ^X 0 "1'[.P -> '" Lond *" 1 << D'Hsrknfs. iMrdlcsl A.IM C # D a W Th P y an touring thr Osnbbean U.S. Freezes Two Billion Dollars WASHINGTON Government cut down sharp] on Friday oi able for private loans and I irged nev I Basing national eoononi} more Brmh I drive The Federal Raservc Board's order | i.-nks callad (ey The ban applies to scripts for sound .inn Keutrr *r. | pe-gj ... ajl The 1 -•'I ey .mi :i 13 regional ofOeat '> han.i Hi II Lei • The NaUonal P win take sole imp Since ii aln ad' ict move i uts the Qovt n \ %  %  %  I %  %  %  Ii .. i % %  i A Spoke-, • if JUI Yuud think at leatt lit till the palii %  Anssies \\ ill Keep Full lialtalion IN KOREA %  lip A M I %  and DO ti %  %  %  i %  war nun .. I r r Police Searrh l.akr For Missing Stone LONIKiN ; pled in Hie u Hydi Parfc I .,h tolen Cori %  JUI .oouunoi ivckn as hundred! <•( (lulled oi i ,, i . lerpi i. 'II.. I %  i ihi ive ai I itone "t s, in... %  tnii %  Oari) ChristlfUH inornim; fun nstar Abbey. in h wa telephone tip lai< troni in %  nonymoui I.. laid s.i>u.iud YMI,I he saw the Coronation Stoni 11ntlne lieran Trial Due In January \ Jt AN ( I IV. L> ud thai p Beta Pi I. tr tail III Jahui r*pn '-' Ii nhd reeeivo . Five linkup-. %  iimtig Uiein that of llrmi Unl %  put mi trial with him r Berg I %  iMai, .i' l'l.i,'..i.. i'lliri: trial as formal prbumci uf UM gime M, ii.. rned In the ., % %  itivi bul tintll raesotl) tvaa allowed %  limited now conflnad to not allowed to I Ihapiri ItrllH I "W ork Harder To I'roduee Morr" BIOM PI . FrantiI ion President ol il* Chambei i %  I produei "i • %  i9f}| • ral i on how fa*t we, %  indusliy i %  • %  I awakened us to Ihe fact that we %  leadership at bush %  9 Spies Sentenced %  i An An nan to dealt. %  ind Ym".,. aai Reiilrr I PRISONERS RELEASED i iKrUI Det H High i nnounca• %  %  %  %  ii %  I %  %  %  i ualy ill reports wl evho retain ui i %  i ad on the I ol the Nuremberg cases % %  %  %  Ill i —Kralri 2 KILLED IN EXPLOSION MIAMI il.OHIIM. !,-, 211 |killed In ai .hoard UN AM,.I an tanker gin i ,.i ii i occurri In 'tie pw eaj brought coastguard said —Sealer. B.G. SCHOOLBOY ASKS I OR UHJLT SUFFRAGE oTrom Our t, GEORGETOWN. Dec 29, A POUB MAN delegation (rot i I -. posjiis to the Conauui '-.misMon which include universal suffrage with bicameral legislature—Low.-r House having 30 elected memr., • by a Speaker v I %  a member, while \r. ; : %  . be presided over by the OeiMlaM The delegation comprised A. F %  i Morn*. Mr L Bone, and '.-. 11 S. J 'it of ihe vent The Commisslon'5 barrage oi • | .... %  %  teachers yielding points and ".'' %  .,Gomes w ho peering at a loss for answer* menu. TO lr era' delegation also proposals made representations for the for universal adult dominant Labour Party In the ill i Legislative Council and tackled 24 members with a Speak%  ouncil i right elec• % %  the Legislative .t Council, Qg ministerial .talus i %  natal c loae ,4 1he setwlllingnaaa to sit *' night w the wltnesaes and public. W \SIMM. %  II;, IVI i HI." %  %  le HI an < i i nflh • %  in' h dip %  %  %  %  %  %  P> if It11 to the Unit. %  %  i othei then th is %  %  %  '"'•* The i %  . ,l wllh.nit ronsullti Chin >> rntere I ii J '3) The I Mint it ii %  It \ \ '; ..,( %  )| i i ( hinese II ,, %  1% in:limoth L Of th i l %  if th.38th p.i %  '.HI .(ft,! noon romn unique again reported tl of tike IHKI Chinese stand I I l i in-.i Nation-, boiiibing and rating •. 'sin will, MIC I.V It., ii. %  %  inHuoV losses. NIK iii of lh. Some 3(1" C 1 ~, i .-ii. i (• p were hh h .od ion building] munist %  %  i I Hearnr \|i|ioiiilril CJ. Ol Kenya l.UM Su II He. %  %  He %  the Courl of Appeal i i. %  lei thli month [orate Hi I the Colonial BID H i or damaged The Cur M Including British, A New railed %  %  %  %  • %  new Commai lei % %  Ihi P.In. Ifl '.'il Haute THA TIIF. AOVOC \TE THE NKWI %  gag 3113 1>ST or Nlrht. i*. TT.F AnVCH^ATF. I-AYH FOR NEWH. TIIIlOl i'illOl IT THE MARS . if i-.i.vr 1 Hill II' II 11 II i hi QUALITY and PERFORMANCE III l IS 117/1 II.MlIIMH I.V* %nmt; I IIIH is § RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE A Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd. 10. 11 12 & 13 Broad Street Distributors




|



Saturda
Decembe

1950





‘LITTERALLY
SPEAKING

Christian Seience
Wecember 12,

Monitor
ayow

New Yorkers are hugging
their gum wrappers cosé
about tmem tuece aays test
they be hauled into court
for “litteriag

New York's Department
of Sanitation realty means
business with its all-out
campaign against newspa-
bered sidewalks and ciut-
ters im the gutters. case
anyone doubts it, 226 sum-
monses were distributed on
the first day of the drive

alone.

H of the department's
shettocs Holmeses have
been alerted to cateh litter-
ers throwing “anything into

the street.’ Stationed in
Strategic spots ghout
the city, they stand on
guard to nab offenders,

young and old alike. We've
even heard that some of
the crafty inspectors, taking
a tip from the state police,
lurk —_—inconspicous! be-
hind signposts walting to
Pounce on “‘litterbugs.”

’ We think the campaign
an exeellent one, but it may

have its complications
Consider, for instance, the
plight of the young lady

who accidentally drops her
lacy handkerchief and finds
it returned not with the
customary bow but with a
succinct summons!

It's a good thing that
throwing crumbs to the
pigeons was outlawed some
time ago. That will save
many an otherwise unsus-
pecting offender. But it
would behoove anyone
tossing a peanut to a squir-
rel in Central Park to stay
right there and make sure ||
the squirrel picks it up.

We're all for bigger and
better “Keep Our City
Clean” campaigns. And |

we're all for prosecuting

| the litierers. In fact, we
have our own punishment
all figured out. Let the lit-
terbugs mar the brooms
and white carts after a
Fifth Avyverne parade All
that confetti!

140,000 Must
Answer Early
Call Up

LONDON, Dec. 29.
About 140,000 Englishmen, 18
years old l@arned today that ines |
will be called upon to register
for the armed forces a

month
earlier than the ected,
The GovernMeht announced |



that to meet the needs of the
forces the next two quarterly
registratigns of youths would be
advanced... ;

—Reuter,



Will Produce Jets

BRISTOL, Gloucestershire,
Dec. 29.
The Bristol Aeroplane Company
announced today that it will
switch part of its aireraft divi-
sion to the production of the De
Havilland Venbm single seater
turbine jets at the request of the
Ministry of Supply.
The company said it had also
begun long term work on guided
missiles for the Ministry.

|



—

BRAZIL WARRANTS UP

LONDON, Dec. 29,
Brazilian warrants soared to
70 shillings to-day on news that
the company had received an
offer of 70 shillings for ordinary
and 14 shillings for preference
units.—Reuter,



*QUAKE IN ANTIGUA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
. ANTIGUA, Dev, 29.
Four earthquake tremors were
felt here this afternoon most
severely. They were felt at 4.16
and lasted for 12 seconds.

o
r 30

Capacity To

Counter Attack

Only Deterrent

ME. JOHN FOSTER DULLES, Republican

consultant to the State Department, tonight |
rejected the thesis that the United States.
should concentrate on the defence of the Western

Hemisphere.

“A defence that accepts encirclement quickly

decomposes,’’ he said

American Association for the United Nations.



°
Dalai Lama Leaves
- .
Tibetan Capital
NEW DELHI, Dec. 29.

The Dalai Lama, head of the
(ibetan State, left Lhasa, the capi-
tal, and arrived in Gyantse 100
miles to thé southwest two or three
days ago, authoritative sources in
New Delhi said today.

These sources said there was
no indication of his destination.

Cyantse, the second largest
Tibetan town, lies in the maiti
Indo-Tibetan route and halfway
between Lhasa and the Indian
border,

According to authoritative re-
orts received in Delhi, the Tibe-

jtan Government is still function-

ing in Lhasa and the
there is normal.

These reports said that invading
Chinese forces had not made any
advance recently, and that they
were still about 300 miles east of
Lhasa.

It was not known here whether
the Dalai Lama who assumed fuli

owers a few weeks ago was
ound for India, or whether, as
was suggested in some quarters
in Delhi, he was just touring his
country to restore confidence
among his subjects.

Meanwhile the Delhi Statesman
has published a report from its
correspondent at Kalimpong say-
ing that the Dalai Lama_ has
already left Gyantse for Phati
Dzong near the Indian border
where he is expected to arrive on
January 4 or 5. —Reuter.

situation



Free To Paini
Mussolini

BRINDISI, Italy Dec. 29.
Francesco Pisciandaro, a pave-
ment artist, was free today to
adorn Italian streets with as
tae Mussolini portraits as ~ he
1 .

ju found him not guilty
of violating a 1947 law against
revindication, of Fascism.

Pisciandaro’s troubles started
when for a moment he stopped
scrawling heads of saints after a
passer-by had challenged him to
draw the Duce.

Soon five and 10 lire notes
began raining down on_ the
artist’s face. But this unexpected
success was rudely interrupted
by police. In court, Francesco's
Defence Counsel said that the
1947 law applied only to propa-
gation of Fascism in a violent
form, whereas drawing Musso-
lini’s head between those of
Santa Lucia and int Antonio
certainly constituted no violence

Buttressing his plea for acquit-
tal, Counse] then produced a file
of newsp2per cuttings to prove

that Itei.an newspapers and
magazines were printing Musso-
lini’s pictures with impunity.

The judge agreed.— Reuter.



MIHAILOV VICE-PREMIER
OF BULGARIA

LONDON, Dec. 29.

General Ivan Mihailoy has
been appointed Deputy Premier
of Bulgaria, according to a Bul-
garian news agency message re-
ceived in London to-day.

The appointment was made by
the Bulgarian National Assembly
yesterday on the proposal of the
Premier .—Reuter.



Tito ‘Wants To Be

Friendof

Germany

BELGRADE, Dec. 29,

Yugoslav Foreign Minister Kardelj told the Peoples

Assembly here to-day that Marshal Tito

's Government saw

ne reason why diplomatic relations with Austria and the
whole of Germany should not be resumed, and the state

of war ended before the signing of the peace treaties,





Eva Spends New

Year In Mendoza
BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 29.

Peron and his wife, Eva, will|f war with

see in the New Year at Mendoza,
where they will formally close the
“Year of the Liberator, San Mar-
tin,” which has been celebrated



throughout the country during
1950.—Reuter,
TOO FREE!

CHATHAM, Dec. 29.
The President of the Magistrates
Court in this British naval base
to-day described as “most danger-
ous” the apparent ease with whieh
anyone could gain’ access to
naval dockyard

A man sentenced to prison for
three months had visited three
warships in the dockyard He
told the guards that he had been
sent to inspect the radar equip-
ment.

—Reuter.

ying that with
Austria had_ considerably im-
proved the Minister said: “The
Yugoslav Government considers
that before the peace treaty is
signed with Austria, it can under-
take measures to stop the state

rélations

that country and
establish diplomatic relations.
It was not Austria’s fault

that no treaty had been signed
“Relations with Western Ger-
many are also developing, par-
ticularly economic relations.
The desire exists on bothesides
for an inerease of economic
co-operation.

“Considering all this, the Yugo-
|slav Government is of the opinion
that there is no reason for the
further maintenance of the state
of war with the whole of Ger-
many. But this does not prejudice

{

2} any questions arising out of the

peace treaty.”

Kardelj welcomed improved
relations with Italy and Greece
As regards Greece “the road is
;cpen for the solution of other
} questions, and such solutions wil’
|have further good results for both

s” he said.
—Reuter.

countries

NEW YORK, Dec. 29.



To Russian War

in a speech before tlic

Any nation which at a
of supreme danger sheds those of
jts Allies who are most endanger:
ed is scarcely in a position there»
after to do much picking and
Choosing for its own account Mr, |
Dulles said.

The speech was an endorsement |
of American foreign policy under

President Truman. It was a re-
cord, Mr. Dulles said, of which
mericans could be vroud al-|

though policies offen lacked effi-
cient and timely execution.
“Whatever may hz be



1 the





faults and inadequacies of jeader-
ship, the deeds of our ,»copie over
the past five years emerge as a
testimonial to greatness and to
ach’evement,” he sgid

Despite his telegraphed assur-

ance on Thursday to the former
President Herbert Hoover that he



moment |







}



did not intend to “reply” to Mr,
Hoover's advocacy of withdrawal
to western hemispheric defence,
Mr. Dulles said that the mood
which planned such a defence car-
ried within itself the seeds of its
own collapse.

Inactive Spectator
“A United States which could
be an inactive spectator while the
barbarians overran and desecrat-
ed the cradle of our christian
civilisation would not be the kind

of United States which could
defend itself,” he said.
Mr. Dulles listed ussia’s “in-

ternal vulnerability” as one of the
important assets capable of being
developed into the deterrents of a
general war of Russian origin.
Political prisoners in Russia out-
numbered the active membership
of the ruling Communist Party by

two to one, he said. The Com-
munist Party itself was shot
through with distrust and sus-
picion.

“If the Soviet Union itself de-
cides on an open aggressive war,
there is only one effective de-
fence,” Mr. Dulles said, “that is
the capacity to counter-attack:
that is the ultimate deterrent.”

He warned that total reliance
should not be placed on any single
form of warfare or any relatively
untried weapons. The arsenal of
retaliation should include all
forms of counter attack with the
maximum of flexibility, mobtiicy
and the possibility of surprise.

“The places of assenivly s},culd
be chosen not as places to defend,
but as places suitable for iaunch-
ing the means of destroying the
forces of aggression’, he added.

—Reuter.



Moslems Coming
Back In Egypt

CAIRO, Dec. 29.
The Moslem Brotherhood, one
of the most dynamic and mos!
publicised associations iy Islam i:|
preparing for a rebirth in Egypt

scissor ge tepoeniaic aaa a ae ak

Often accused by authorities in
acts of political violence, the
Brotherhood was outlawed on

December 8, 1948. Twenty days
later Prime Minister Nokrashi
Pasha was assassinated by an
alleged Brotherhood member
Within six weeks of the Prime
Minister’s slaying, Sheikh Hassan
El Banna, Supreme Guide of the
Brotherhood himself was killed by
an assassin's bullets. The Brother-
hood is now believed on the way
back to legal existence. Politica)
observers say this may mean new
troubles for Egypt in view of cur-
rent unrest in the country. The
Brotherhood which once claimed
membership of more than 1,009,-
000, boasts that it has rallied large
numbers to its banners since 1948
—C.P

U.S. Lifts Ban On

Mexican Meat

WASHINGTON, Dec. 29
The ban on sales of Mexican!
canned meat in the United States
will be lifted tomorrow, a Gov-
ernment source said to-day It
was emphasized that this did not'
mean the lifting of the four year{
quarantine on livestock. imposed{
on December 18, 1946, when the
foot and mouth epidemic spread
through Mexico. But one official)
said that in effect it would give
Mexico “‘the same tiarket”’ for its
meat that it would have if the

quarantine were lifted

—Reuter



LIE URGES FIRMNESS

LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 29.

Trygve Lie, Secretary General
of the United Nations, to-day
urged the world in the coming
year to act firmly against armed

OFF TO B.G. yesterday were Dr. Bric Pridie, noarest camera, and
Dr. Pridie is
Colonial Office.in London and Dr. Harkness is Medical Adviser to
GD. & W. They are touring the Caribbean.

U.S. Freezes Two

Dr. J. W. P. Harkness.

Billion

Government cut down sharply on Friday on monev avoil
able for private loans and forged new strony lin!

harnessing national econom
drive.

The Federal Reserve Board’s order to its 6.885 membe)

banks called for freezing t
loan market.

The Board said its action would cut off a potential |
increase of twelve billion dollars in the alread,

high volume of bank loans.
en eeeeeretnonnneene-enneennnss

ON THE
* SPOT

——

DOCTORS







VN TOUR

Miles

« Medical Chief
> Will Tour The
Caribbean

Y Officer at the Colonial Office, ;
‘touring the Caribbean area to be
ome acquainted with the wa;
;Medical Services in the
erritories operate and also to at
know the people who operats
them. After eleven days in Bai
bados, he left yesterday tor Brit
sh Guiana He is being accom
inied through this area by D
J. W. P. Harkness, Medical A
iser to Colonial Development an



Aduncate ~
» U. Nations Tr
Pushed Back



Dr. Eric Pridie, Chief Medica’ |

various,




Price:

FIVE CEM]

Year 53

In N. Korea

TOKYO, Dec. 29.
NNORTH KOREANS have pushed back United
Nations troops 10 miles at some points in what
may be the’start of their great winter offensive.
Communist units were today reported to have
pierced thinly held lines at two places in the east
ern sector. One force of 5,000 had penetrated 12
miles and further west another of 2,600 was from
/ 10 to 12 miles behind the United Nations line.
| No Chinese troops had so far been reported to
in action, but some observers here believed th
sudden break in the four-week lull might herald
the expected offensive over the 38th parallel.

|
| nee Frontline reports today indicat-
| jed that North Korean d'visions

Ru 1 é. l j S | s reening the main Chinese forces
SSI tl e . have berun a determined action







Welfare , e against the Allies
| ' . / ‘ Tokye spokesman was unable
Dr, Pridie took over the dutic S lit Al { \ Tol poK va
aorc, M oO Pm ‘the Colonial ( fli Ll < mos to say whether the Communist
ibout two years ago, Last vear | e ttacks which won from three to
t a Atrien: p sev viles near the east coast
“visited f uid West Africa, thi: | Ce ta No Jj seven miles
ye i the ¢ aribbean and “03 t ye or um u were the opening of the new offert-
“spel r ett aay sgh, > ’ : . @
} ) ¢ Ss Ja cifit sive. So far there are no reports
j he hopes to-visit the South Pacific. | WASHINGTON, Dec. 29. Jof Chinese troops committed to
Chief Medical Officer at the i) ancl the Solomons The final split between Russie tthe
After B. G. they will pay @ short} sng the United States dver draft
isit to Brazil and will return Cling the Japanese Peace ‘Treaty An American Spokesman re-
3arbados on January: 22 for twe| ippears almost inevitable in an ported ineréaéing Communist
days, before leaving for the Lee xchange of notes between the pressure om the central and
ward and Northern islands wo Power The latest released eastern {reiits with small groups
Dr, J. P, O'Mahony, Director of here on Thursday night disclased of Chines®\ moving eastward
Medical Services was at* Seawei everal major points of contlict from Katesorne$5 miles north-
| to see them off Which diplor at doubt ¢ an be west of Seoul, to Korangpo, 90
| Sep TEE tone esolved ee t tes states miles northeast of the city
js OWs Every Jbtenton GF Press Other Communist forces were
| , 2 . m | 5 : datelie ’ \ nm
Dollars I olice Search Lake p tor tae treaty. regaral of Ru leploying north of the Imjin river
‘ te ‘ i Pointa of Lifter hich pow | iUst south of the 38th parallel and
s of difference wh OV ‘alte aha es sae 5
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 For Missing Stone Jemarge’ fiom the exchange ‘are|gpamit" (he sector defend
’ " inainly these ee ; io .
LONDON, Dec, 29. 1(1) Thet.S. rejects Russia’s con- Mae Arthur's afternoon com-
Police grappled in the iey| tention that any of the great ey ences renee a - ano
4 i | vaters » Park Lake o1 , : . ; munis uild-up north o e
more rn to the defer vater ot Hyde Park Lake on | Powers should have veto over [4 : :
> re firmly to the defen riday for Britain’s stolen Coro- the treaty. This means that ]POrder where 150,000 Chinese stand
1ation Stone and brought up a if Russia will not go alone or |Polsed for attack
usty steel safe, six lost park terms acceptable to — the f
wo billion dollars out of the | benches and a lot of common United States and other United Nations bombing and
; eit }rocks as hundreds of chilled on- | friendly countries, then thc} St®afing of See men anki
ookers groaned The shores of U.S. is prepared to go for- material along the batt efront con
urther |the lake known as Serpentine ward without Russia tinued unremittingly from coast 2
recor were crowded as police resumed} (9) ‘The U.S. ig going ahead with. {Coast today Superforts droppec
their search for the massive and out consulting Communist | Pearly 200 tons of bombs on con-
This i hochine hava’ “eieiilid historic Stone of Scone, stolen China despite "Ru ia’s em- centrations centred along the main
k ae oe a aNKs COU’) oarly Christmas morning fror phasis on the Red Chinese {railway southeast of Pyongyang
wave lent two billion dollars ove Westminster Abbey. interest in Japan 3 ;
peed, over again The Hyde Park search was|(3) The US One enemy jet fighter was des-

The

Economic
tA gency

announced

Stabilizatior
that it
ypen 13 regional offices to handle

touched off by a telephone tip late
Phursday from an anonymous
ealler, who teld Scotland Yard

will



= =
; price and wage problems, a he saw the Coronation Stone

A report from Bjoern- apparently paving the way for dumped in the Serpentine.—(CP)
holm, Denmark, states that Stricter controls expected later ponents
a local farmer owns a cow The National Production 7

; A Bs i } ithority cccreed that the U.S .
which is normal “in many |} 4” ta 7 l
respects, but unlaue P apeeny will take over immediately s Beran Tria Due
Tt ae ae sole importer and distributor of

1e beast has an artificial natural rubber. Sinee it already

aluminium leg, with a clov-
en hoof of wood, fitted to it
when the original member
amputated,

}

was



Wife Dead: Clown
Laughs Through Act

In January







MANCHESTER, England,
Dec, 29
Real life version of a laugh

clown laugh was enacted here on
Thursday night when La Fay, a

clown {from Copenhagen, scam-
pered around a circus ring-Wwhile
bis wife Olivia lay déad. She
ccllapsed and died at his side as
he was putting on his make-uj
fer the show. She was 67, For 36

years she had been his dresser and
had helped him make cireus and
theatre audiences laugh in many
lands. The circus management told
him he need not go on Thursda
night. “I felt I had to,” he said. “I
said to myself I must keep at it.”
—CP

— NO JOKE —
LONDON, Dec. 29.

The B.B.C. has banned all
jokes about the removal of the
Coronation stone from Westmin-
ster Abbey. The ban applies to
scripts for sound and television
programmes,—Reuter.



“You'd think at
they'd wait till the paint
was dry!”

least











aggression, in a New Year's} ee.
message released here —Reuter.! London &zpress Service
B.G. SCHOOLBOY ASKS
ye °
(From Our Own Correspondent Jordan, President, Mrs, é
GEORGETOWN, Dec. 29, Morris, Mr. L. Bone, and Mf‘
A FOUR-MAN dvlegation from 1 § Jackson, President of the
B.G. Teachers’ Association pre Caribbean Teachers’ Federation,
sented proposals to the C onstitu The Commission’s barrage oi
tion Commission which include questions was met in ttue
universal suffrage with bicameral debating style, with sometimes
legislature—Lower House having teachers yielding points and
30 elected members presided over other times, the Commis ap
by a Speaker who shall not be pearing at a loss for ar
a member while the Upper
House of nine memers would The Teachers’ delegation also
be presided over by the made representations for the
Governor. iominant Labour Party in the

The delegation comprised A. F

Legislative Council and tackled

controls synthetic production thi

move puts the Government VATICAN CITY, Dec, 29

virtual control of all rubber The Vatican Radio said that
At Ottawa a Government \rehbishop Beran of Prague will
i said that at the moment] be put on trial in January, ac-

Canada is making no plans to cor cording to reports it had received

trol rubber supplies The oficial |} from Czechoslovakia

said thet Canada gets most Five other Czech Bishops

her natural rubber from Mala among them that of Brno, wil)

The N.P.A,. announced this n probably be put on trial with him

move last night only a few hou it added.

after it had forbidden the hoa Monsignor Beran is being held

ing of 55 essential materials i) in his Palace at Prague pending

eluding steel, lumber and paper. | trial as formal prisoner of th¢

A spokesman interpreted the latter | regime

ban to apply to newsprint cP He has been interned in the



alace smee June, 1949, but until

iz :e | recently was allowed a_ limited

Ad 7s : (freedom. He is now confined te

Aussies W ill Keep fene room and is not allowed to
ter the Palace Chapel

Full Battalion

Reuter



| ———
IN KOREA ie .
| 9 Spies Sentenced
( JOURNE. At |
— Dec. 20.1 LONDON, Dec. 29
Defence Minister Philip A. M.|. 4” Albanian military bun
Me Bride sid today vat Austra- } at entenced one man to death
} ‘ ‘ t ta] fond another to life imprisonment
lia plans to maintain its bat ion | :
| “ep ae f« pying for Greece and Yugo-
mm Korea at full str th but wil > jf
pend od othe k rain j iccording to Tirana radio
ine 4 a . cree eA a +} Seve others were sentenced
ae requirea 10! t on one hin twent, years
2Ur pose |
: euter
Me Bride made the statement } a Reu
reporter in mmenting on the}
suggestion by 2 Melbourne _4 PRISONERS RELEASED
paper that the Governine hould |
raise a voluniver cory { post-{ FRANKFURT, Dec, 29,
wir immigrant for Korea, Th i American High Commissione
Minister expressed t hope tl | John J, Me Cloy to-day announced
it will be possible f me of}the release of four prisoners from
the migrants to hee mem- | Landsberg war criminals prison ii
ber f the regular cr javaria on medical parole. At‘i

ur prisoners are seriously ill
Periodic medical reports will be
Me Cloy who retains th:
ight to cancel the parole.

iction is not based on the
review of the Nurem

“Work Harder To jou
Produce More” | clemency

nade to

berg cases
His dec on this review
announced later —Reuter

2 KILLED IN EXPLOSION

will

ision

MONTREAL, Dee. 29
Francis G. Winspear of Edmon-
ton. President of the Canadian
Chamber of Commerce. suggested





on Friday that “work harder to

produce more” should be the MIAMI, FLORID Jec. 29

Canadian slogan for 1951 " a met wate Rant a ut
In a year end statement he said, |. xplosioh nd fire abos a the

our survival may vell depend ‘> 4 . quer .

7,775-ton American

tanker Sin-

on how fast we, in concert with . ‘ .

our friends get the wheel of clair H. C, about 80 miles south
industry moving in the highe of Miami yesterday.

gear. Events in Korea’ have Che explosion and fire occurre:

in the pump room and was broug)i'
under control, the coastguard said
The ship was not seriously dam-
aged —Reuter.

SUFFRAGE

from theix

awakened us to the fact that we |
will need self-denial and positive
leadership at business, labour and
Governmental level.—¢Pp

FOR ADULT

the problem of all hosen members for





ment Servants (not Civil the Executive, Council
vants) t Gome ploposed three 2
election. members and eight elec
wa : ve from the Legislative
The Commissior iter heat Council, elected by that Councii
the evidence of a 17-year lL holding ministerial status
high school student, Leon
Gome who ibmitted John Waddington, Chai!
memorandut nd faced uy in of the Commission intimat
60 minute ral evidence, H t the close of the session, th
proposals > in ie rovi Con sion’s willingness to sit
for universal adult suff e, al tht ere neéce for the
ill elected Legislative ience of the witnesses anc
24 member vith a Speake



considers that it is
reasonable for Japan to par-
ticipate with it and with other

troyed and two damaged in an at
battle yesterday again with
numerically superior Russian-type

countries in arrangement fv)

Japanese defence which could, MIG 15s. There were no American
include provisions for station- | losses

ing in Japan of troops of the Some 300 Communist troop

US were hit in yesterday’s cferatioris
and 500 buildings deswoyed or
|damaged. The United Nations fleet

. including British, American
Hearne Appointed lc anadian, Australian, New

Zealand, French, Dutch and South

and other nation cP



Cc J Of Kenva Korean ships-—patrolled and sup
bo ¢ | ported operations along the west
|
LONDON, Dec, 29, jconst é :
Sir Horace Hector Hearne, Chier | lieutenant General Matthe

Ridgeway, new Commander of the

Justice of Jamaica has been ap . ‘ 7
pointed Chief Justice of Kenya "it American Bighth Arm) tocay
vas announced here today He ; e On page 3

uceeeds Sir Barclay Nihill who]
was appointed first President of |
the Court of Appeal for Fastern | TELL THE ADVOCATE
Africa earlier this month THE NEWS

Sir Horace Heetor Hearne who | Night
is now 58 joined the Colonial} Ring 3113 Day or! sms
Service in 1916. He became Chief 7 THE ADVOCATE
Justice of Jamaica in 1945 PAYS FOR NEWS.
—Reuter,

enema





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Distributors




:

PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

ON. and Mrs. H. A. Cuke were
among the passengers leav-

ing for B. G. yesterday by B.W.I
A, to spend a week’s holiday with
their two daughters who live in
B. G. They will be returning on
January 5.

Next Exhibition
HE Barbados Museum's next
exhibition will be an exiu-
bition of paintings by Rober:
McLeod. The exhibition begins
January 5.

Sister
UL WILKINS’ sister Alice
arrived from the U. S. yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.LA. to
spend a holiday in Barbados
Short Visit
R. PHILIP BARROW who was
in Barbados for eleven days
returned to B.G. yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA.

After Eleven Years
RS. AGNES BURY and her
niece Miss Molly Hunter
left for B. G. yesterday by B.W.1.
A. -Miss Hunter has been spend-
ing a holiday with Mrs. Bury. Mrs,
Bury hasn't visited B. G. for about
eleven years. She plans to live
there.

With Barclays Bank
R. EMILE KING, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh King returi-
ed to B. G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. after spending the Christ-
mas holidays with his parenté.
Emile is with Barclays Bank ii!
Georgetown.
Barbadian Medico In U.S.
R. FRED BOYCE, who owns
Sturges Plantation in St.
Thomas left yesterday afternoon
for Trinidad by B.W.1.A. en route
to the U.S
Dr, Boyce a Barbadian who has
been living in the U.S. for about
thirty years, is a professor at the
“Tulane” Medical School in New
Orleans, where he teaches Sur-
gery, besides being Visiting Sur-
geon to several other hospitals.
Dr. Boyce went to Harvard and
graduated at Yale Medical School
He is a regular visitor to Ba'-
bados-and was here for about
three weeks.
For The Races
R. TEDDY ROCK who is with
the Cotton. Factory left for
Trinidad yesterday afternoon b:
B.W.1.A., to spend a short holiday,
staying with friends in Port-of-~
Spain. He hopes to be there for
the remainder of the Christmas
Race Meeting.

Wedding

R. GLENVILLE WILSON,

of Black Rock was married

at St. Stephen’s Church to Miss
Gladys Griffith on Thursday af-
ternoon.-The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev. Basil Ullyett.
The Bride wore a dress of satin
with a laee yoke; the long skirt
ended ind train. Her headdress
was of grange blossoms, and she
carried -» bouquet of radiance
roses, white geraniums and Queen
Anne’s ‘face. The Bridesmaids
were the Misses M. and E Wil-

son. Aftef the ceremony a re-
ception as held at Wavell
Avenue, Black Rock.

Visited Her Children

RS. LILIAN VOLNEY, whe

for the past three months

has been visiting her two song if

Barbados and her daughter in

Dominica left Barbados yesterday

on her way back to Aruba vie
Trinidad oy B.W.LA.

CROSSWORD



Across
- Make not tt goes into steam. (3)

1
4 and 4 Down Leader of the fock.
(4-6)
Â¥ Where uu foot nas set (6)
il. Carry. (4)
12. Uncertain gesture (3)
18 In the main it is wet, (6)
14 Some people pay with it. (4)
15 The other end provides it (4)
17 Sometimes foreed usually by in-
4 Gade 15)
t urs is anything bDUL sweet. (
20. Leaves the clue atone, take no

notice, (74 22 evout 91
33 The nouseboat gets a copper, (4)
4 What water must de to make

tee (W

= own

Privateseoach for famity use (5)
It ts eften paid but not with
14 Across. (9)
Po adofe a aympn (5)
Charitable gift (6)
his .is an order. (b)
inside the iaw. (o>
Look what you get from we..
surrounded by water (4)
See 4 Across
Not a coin’. uuoks
Question and’ answer. (5)
Former police constable, (4-1 1)
Has been seen to drop wee -
splash (4) lu Its spoke
Sounds as gh sie wit! do ti
at the winter “spor (3)

wullty (d*

= oar Maope Ke




,



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18 Coups
24 Carpet
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a8 Thee:

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!

HON. AND MRS. H. A. CUKE left yesterday by B.W.I.A. to spend
a week's holiday with their daughters in B.G.

“ormer Barbados Scholar
T present holidaying in Bar-
bados is Mr. Lear Wood,
who accompanied by his Canadian
wife, arrived here a couple of
weeks ago to spend Christmas
with his family. Lear is a former
Barbados Scholar and has been
living in Canada for about nine
years. Now living in Toronto, he
is studying for his actuarial
degree with the Crown Life L.:-
surance of Canada.
They expect to be in Barbados
until January 13,

Here For Two Months
RRIVING on B.W.LA’s B.G.
flight yesterday, was Mr
Cc. L.-C. Bourne who has come
over for two months’ holiday,
Mr. Bourne was Manager of the
B.G. Cricket team which toured
Barbados during the W.I. trials in
preparation for the W.I. tour to
England. He hopes to be here for
the Barbados-Trinidad games
early next year. He is a former
‘intercolonial cricketer.
Returning On Wednesday
R. AND MRS. JIMMIE REID
and daughter Kathleen
arrived here recently from Trin-
idad to spend the Xmas holidays
and are guests at the Hotel
Royal.
Mr. Reid is a director of Messrs.
H. E. Robinson, Trinidad. They
are returning on Wednesday.

Back Home

FTER three months in B.G.

Mrs. Marie Berry returned
home yesterday afternoon by
B.W..LA. She has been visiting
he eat





Married In Canada

i Asta KING, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. King.
formerly of Barbados was married
in Kitchener, Ontario, on Decem-
ber 27 to Mr. Bernard A. Wallis.
son of Major and Mrs, Stanley
Wallis of Kitchener.

The Bride, a former pupil of ti.e
Ursuline Convent, graduated from
McGill University last year with a
degree of B. Se. in Physical Edu-
cation and is now on the teaching
staff of Queens University, King-
ston, Ontario. The ceremony took
place at St. James’ Chapel, King-
ston among a small circle of
friends and the bridegroom’s
parents,

Kathleens parents now live ir
Trinidad.

Jamaica Greeting

rYHE West India Committee

received a Christmas card
from the 139 (Jamaica) Squad-
fon of the R.A.F., stationed in
England. The Squadron have
asked that their greeting, together
with their best wishes for the
New Year, be passed on to the
people of Jamaica.

Rum For Christmas

HILE on the subject of the

Jamaica Squadron. I hear
that they and their fellow West
Indians in the Trinidad Squadron
again received a Christmas gift
of a barrel of rum, Presentation
of the Jamaican barrel was made
by Gillespie Brothers, and the
Trinidad barrel by Mr. H. Alan
Walker of Caroni.



| CHINA DOLL





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Open 9 a.m. to OLD YEAR’S EVE
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EXCLUSIVE

Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty’s of Londoa
LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES — COSMETICS
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JAN. 2nd. Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30

Opening:








DRESSES

29.12.50—4n.

Â¥

AO Sait

a7 yg

| favoured, except that formal no’

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| 5:

BARBADOS

| Manners
Woake

NEW YORK.
Emily Post—mistress of gnan-
ners—has issued 10 “{mportant

changes in etiquette,” dealing with
such subjects as post-divorce man-
ners, wosture and wearing of
trousers by females.

The new set of rules was listed
by Anne Kent, personal agsist
to Miss Post, in a Cosmopolit
Magazine Article. They are:

1. “First-name calling” is okay
in circles where it’s taken for
granted, but position and age
should be respected and childraf
shouldn’t call adults by their first
names.

2. “Trousers on women.”
Slacks are “not incorrect” dress
for resort areas, sports, and loung-
ing at home, but are improper for
city wear.

3. “The younger set’ (past
eighteen) after midnight. The
modern young woman and her
young man head for home alone or
with other young friends, stopping
off for a late snack.

4. “Posture.” A fittle mo
gracefulness of posture “would
eliminate a great American eye-
sore.”

5. “The typewriter.” The type-
writer for personal correspondence
is now not merely approved but

and letters of sympathy are bet

6. “Manners after divorce.”
Today, many divorced couples re-
main good friends, or at least on
speaking terms.

7. “Women and nicotine.” The
modern woman
cigarette almost whenever or
wherever she has the whim.

8. “Calling on new neighbors.”
This old American custom is van-
ishing, but Miss Kent believes that
“people’s instinctive kindness will
eventually bring back the cour-
tesy call.”

9. “Buffet meais replace big
dinners,” The modern hostess who}
gives a dinner party can prepare
ahead of time, relax, and ask the
guests to help themselves.

10. “The decline of chivalry.”
Since gaining a more equal status
with men, women no longer ex-
pect deference as the “weaker”
sex. Among other things, the old
hats-off-in-elevator rule has been
completely revoked in business-
building elevators.

—IN.S.

B.B.C. Radio Programme

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m. News

Analyvis, 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra, 7.30 |

am, From the Third Programme, 7.55
am, Interlude, 8 am From
Editorials, 8.10 a.m, Programme Parade.

his Band, 845 a.m, Sandy MacPherson
at the Theatre Organ, 9 a.m, Close
Down, !2 noon The News, 12,10 p.m.
News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Dance Music,
12.30 p.m, Twenty Queitions, 1.10 p.m.
Racing Results, 1.'5 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m. Amything to Declare,
2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain, 2.15 p.m What the
Londoner Doesn't Know, 2.30 p.m.
Arthur Askey, 3 p.m. Sing it Again,
2.30 p.m, Sports Review, 4 p.m. The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4,15
p.m. Strike up the Music, 5 p.m,
Listeners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. Music for Dancing,
6.15 p.m. Starring Partners, 6.30 p.m.
Paul Temple and the Vandyke Affair,
News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Behind the News.
745 p.m. Weekly Sports Summary,
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Com-
poser of the Week, 830 p.m. Radio
Theatre, 10 p.m. The Newr, 10.0 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Any-
thing to declare, 1045 p.m. Youre
Feithfully, 1) p.m. Your Song Parade

7 p.m. The



a

BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY







Return ....;. $172.80
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

ST. LUCIA
Single Laces ‘2 eee
Return

Re $ 48.
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
anenmnener
rc - $190.00

Return ........ $342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

PUERTO RICO
Single



a
Return ........
FREQUENT FLIGHTS



—_—

See
») 10TH ANNIVERSARY

BWIA @®

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AinwaAy'
Airways House, P.OS.

Lower Broad Street,



Bridgetown.
i Phone 4585 iy
SSS SS

reaches for al

ADVOCATE

















the |}



atupert’s Autumn Fronpanes Ot



nog o e thee ing and
they fill side pockets
“ Hooray,

primroses.

mere than we need,” cries

there ave time,”

Chere will + oa =? eS ese SS
me" mummy a
b 5, fo ae Ud pnakennee” then FS thistle aliey
t 1d Edward set again with

to Robin
be fe all in

‘ec ar
ee, oes

et

thee Foam
ae showing

the ag and species contents



SPECIAL !
EMPIRE CLUB FETE

with
2 Hours of SCINTILLATING MUSIC

TO-NITE — EANK HALL

by
“THE KATZENJAMMERS”
and
Percy Green’s Orchestra After




FLASH
AND DANCE

AQUATIC cLUR CINEMA | (Members only)

MATINEES: FO-DAY & WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

dee Directed by Ted Torsion © Screen Play by Mel Dinel

ee ae
ACADEMY AWARD Picture



Fred



| ASTAIRE

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING

Vera Red
ELLEN SKELTON

MIDNITE SHOW TO-NITE 12 O’CLOCK

THAT NITE WITH YOU

Arlene

DAHL
THREE LITTLE WORDS =
§

AND
MR. BIG



| GLORIA JEAN & DON O’CONNOR

SIN TOWN & GET HEP TO LOVL

Save Your '2 Tickets and Win A Hamper

FRANCHOT TONE and SUSAN FOSTER
TO-MORROW MIDNITE SHOW 12 O’CLOCK
















Last



MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th
Leo Gorcey & Bowery Boys in &
BOWERY BOMBSHELL



gus



Walt Disney’s

Also The Color Short

ROSEANNA Mc.COY

Farley Granger—Joan Evans

“Holiday Hamper”



LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY

David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN in
George BRENT in

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 5 & 8.:10)
“BARRICADE”

———
————————eeEeeeeeee—ET———eeee—ooeemeeeeeeS |]

GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY ONLY 8.30 |'.M.

JOHN LOVES MARY & [Bec

Ronald REAGAN

MIDNITE TO-NITE 30TH
Leo GORCEY & East Side KIDS in

Mr. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN & MAN from TEXAS

Opening Sunday “LOOK FOR THE THE SILVER LVER LINING” &* ‘STRANGE ALIBI"
=< $$

EEC enn

Cordial Greetings



PLAZA Theatre—BsRIDGETOWN
4 SHOWS 4

TO-DAY AND MONDAY
9.30 a.m.

(R.K.O. RADIO)
SUNDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, and Continuing

“CINDERELLA”
Color by Technicolor

“SEAL ISLAND”

MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th (R.K.O. Radio)
Samuel Goldwyn’s

5 & 8.30 P.M.



, 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

To-nite 0th at 8.30—Save your Half Tickets

George O’BRIEN (New)
MARSHAL OF
MESA CITY









(Warner's Double)

“KISS IN THE DARK”
“GOD'S COUNTRY AND THE WOMAN



Color by eee 4 Tickets

PLAZA Theatre = OisTN

(2 New Monosram Pictures)
Johnny Mack BROW
“LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Last “HOLIDAY HAMPER”
TO-NITE 8.30 show save your ‘%



(Warner's

e
To all Our Customers
and Friends
We Extend
BEST WISHES
Sse ROP slg

A PROSPEROUS
co. And...

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
3

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

AGN NEN GGA GBA GSN OR BN NK SN SN SLR RNS

Double)

ame A Criminal



Sally GRAY—Trevor HOWARD

2 Monogram Pictures)
Peer Tex RITTER & ee horse
HITE FLASH in



SATURDAY,



DECEMBER 30, 1950

MAKE YOUR .RESERVATLONS

CLUB
MORGAN

Open Every Night
throughout the holidays

| EMPIRE

To-day 445 and 830 and
continuing
David O. Selznick’s
“DUEL IN THE SUN”
Starring
Jennifer Jones — Gregory
Peck
with.
Joseph Cotton and Lionel
Barrymore.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.

M.G.M. Presents . .
“NEPTUNES
DAUGHTERS”

Starring
Ester Williams and Red
Skelton ~

To-day to Tuesday 4.30
and 8.15
M.G.M. Smashing Double
Starring Hayden and Louis
Calhern in .

“THE ASPHALT
JUNGLE”
«eng...

“DIAL 1119”
with

Marshall Thompson and
Virginia Field.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.





Republic Western Double
Monte Hale in—

“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST”

and .

“RENEGADES OF THE
SONORA”
Starring
Allan “Rocky” Lane and his
stallion, Black Jack.












A VERY SPECIAL
CUSTOMERS &

Happy







>
8
|
F
0
R
A
i
'



ROYAL

To-day 5 and 8.30 and
Continuing
David O. Selznick’s .
“DUEL IN THE SUN”
Starring
Jennifer Jones—Gregory
Peck with .
Joseph Cotton and. Lionel
Barrymore.

—_——$——$————
TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.

Triple Attraction:
Allan “Rocky” Lane in

“LIGHTNIN IN THE
FOREST”
“UNMASKED”

‘SUNDAY NIGHT AT MID
NITE
Republic Action Double .
“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST
a ae
“ANGEL AND THE
BADMAN”

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.45 and 8.15—
Tomorrow 4.45 and 8.30
First Instalment Columbia
Serial

“CODY OF THE PONY
EXPRESS”
Starring
Jock O’Mahoney—Dickie
Moore with
Peggy Stewart and William
Faweett.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.



Republic Whole Serial —
“ZORRO’S BLACK
WHIP”

Starring
George J. Lewis and Linda
Stirl!





RINGING: IN

THE NEW YEAR

1951

GREETING TO OUR
FRIENDS FOR A

and Lrosperous

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

INC.

IN B.G.



We are now

receiving a

Shipment of

PRESTCOLD 44
REFRIGERATORS

Will those

could not obtain

. our last

Customers who
theirs from

shipment

PLEASE “CALL IN AND

BOOK
ADVERTISE







in thee ADVOCATE

NOW.

=s

or ecm




SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950



Golden F leece

As the lL S. begins its p

Unc 9am is loosening his purse strings to enter the inter-
national market in an expensive quest for large supplies of

wool, which to-day is truly
Boxing Will
Go First

ity Pat Robinson

NEW YORK,

Boxing probably will be the
first to feel Unele Sam’s axe in
the event that it should become
necessary to curtail or even to
abolish certain sports in a national
emergency.

In talks with some military men
l.tely, we gathered the impression
that this time Uncle Sam is going
to figure that if the pugs can
fight with gloves for cash, they
also should be able to pack a gun
for their country.

And Uncle Samuel won't lt
himself be kiddeq into taking
them on as_ so-called morale
builders in rear echelons for the
amusement of the boys who may
have to do the real fighting.

We understand, too, that Uncle
Sam is going to tighten up on
the rules concerning deferments.
We already have seen one young
Major League Piteher given 4-F
status merely because he has one
bad ear drum

Pack A Gun

That bum ear drum does not
prevent him from hearing every-
thing his manager whispers to
him nor prevent him from pitch-
ing Why shouldn’t he paek a
gun like the rest of the boys not
so fortunate as to have a Major
League Ball Club back of him?





Madison Square Garden author-|

ities will shed no tears if boxing

should be given. a recess for a!

time. The Garden actually lost
money on the last fight Friday
night when only a handful paid
about $13,000 to watch a sfinkeroo
staged by the I.B.C.

Some of the Garden stock-
holders would like to see boxing
abolished entirely in the Garden.
The Garden could fill those dates
—26 this year—now taken up by
fights. In fact, the Garden has
a waiting list of conventions, etc.
only too eager to move in if box-
ing moves out.

The fight racket never was in
such poor condition as it is today.
And for many reasons,

The main reason, of course, is
lack of talent.

A second reason is poor match-
making and use of house fighters
to the exclusion of others trying
to break into the oe

Financial Gains

Another reason is the lack of
common sense among the man-
agers of fighters who went 100
per cent. the best of it in trying
to protect their meal tickets.

The powers that be in the
racket would have you believe
that the attendance of fights has
dwindled almost to the vanishing
point only because there is a
shortage of entertainment dollars
available

That is pure hokum, The New
York race tracks showed a gain
both in attendance and betting
while the fight game has been
losing. And there is no hotter
fight fan than the average race
track punter,

But while the turf follower may
be a sucker for the races he does
not carry that wide-eyed in-
nocence into the fight racket. He
knows his fighters and he knows
when he is being fed a turkey.

There hasn’t been a fight this
year worth more than a five-buck
top and the promoters should
have paid the fans to attend most
of the shows they staged. Fight
fans may like to waltz but they
don’t like to watch them.—I.

WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR





S. the states. —(I

ASHINGTON,

artial mobii zation programme,

_the “golden fleece.”
A compelling reason for ithe
intensive buy mg programme is
indicated by the recent disclosure
that the country has failed to
build’ wn adequate stockpile of
wool to meet the present emer-
gency. Meanwhile, prices for this
vital commodity. have soared to
the highest level in history, notes
the National Geographic Society.
Although practically every
nation grows some wool, most of
it comes from Southern Hem-
isphere countries — Austral’a,
Argentina, New Zealand, South
Africa and Uruguay. Australia is
the world’s leader, accounting for
about one-feurth of the inter—
national supply. Large producers
in the Northern Hemisphere are
the United States, Great Britain,
Spain, France and [Italy
Demand

But U.S. demand for wool has
far outdistanced the domestic
supply. The nation normally con-
sumes about 800 million pounds
annually; domestic sources yield
little more than a par of. that
amount. At Boston, long a centre
£ wool trade activity, prices in
recent woeks have risen to as
much as $3 a pound for certain
good grades of cleaned wool.
Synthetics, such as nylon-type
fibre, have been used as wool
substitutes, but none has proved
whelly satisfactory. In some re-
spects modern man is nearly as
dependent upon fleece from his
sheep as were the ancients,
Archaeologists have found evi-
dence of domesticated sheep as
early as the Stone Age. The origin
of primitive weaving is lost in
antiquity, but ancient Babyloni-
jans and Egyptians were adept at
weol working, and the Phoeni-
cians made and sold wool cloth-
ing throughout the Mediterranean
world






Spinster

Our term “spinster”, for an
unmarried woman, is a_ legacy
from the wool trade of the Mid-
dle Ages, when most of the weav-
ing in the great castles was done
by maiden ‘“‘gentlewomen.” John
Kay’s invention of the fly shuttle,
patented in 1738, was the first
of a series of industrial develop-
ments which revolutionized the
wool trade. By 1870, machines
had displaced most of the hand-
workers in the industry.

Various animals such as the
alpaca, llama, goat and Angora
rabbit yield wool, but by far the
largest percentage comes from
sheep. The cradle of the modern
sheep breeding industry was
Spain, homeland of the famed
Merinos. These sheep are the
incestors of most of the 200
breeds recognized today. Ferdi-
nand and Isabella, sovereigns of
Spain in the time of Columbus,
considered the Merinos so valu-
able that they put to death any
person attempting to export one.

For centuries wool trading and
manufacture have been of major
ecomonic importance in Great
Britain. Symbotieing this fact,
Queen Eliz chancellor in
the House 6f° ’s customarily
sat upon a cloth-covered . sack
of wool. To this day the* Lord
Chancellor's ghmir is known as

the ‘“‘woolsa
ckntty

Australia made its entry into
the wool growing field in 1804
when Merinos from the royal
flock of England’s King George
III. were imported. Today sheep
and wool provide jobs for nearly
one-third of Australia’s people.
Sydney is the industry’s big
market, where the Soviet gov-
ernment in recent years has been
making large purchases.

Before World War II the US.
sheep census was about 58 mil-
lion; at present the number is
only some 30 million, Economists
believe two factors are largely
responsible for the decrease
attractive meat. prices, which
have resulted in the slaughter of
many animals, and the high cos?
of maintaining flocks. Texas is
the largest wool producer among







SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”

ON SALE EVERYWHERE





anal nity uses seeatsnnsesmnitsters sunnah she Csaenssescnsuaaniv ass abessssl ang annSandpseeticmsessnisensinrnGicastasapsti glial aaa TD Mieeicaliiat mina tories eeeneneticindrenatonhipdeinantinpaninaremsnicmmenmmesinnsin

cum ORP Ta Aer RS, Baines 5 OF 8 eon ee ee a a ee

BARBADOS



Bridgetown In'
The Days Of
“Philosophies”

If you dropped in on 55-year-|
old William Bignol down by ‘he!
Bridgetown Taxi Co., and found ; .
him in a good mood, he would} ganization flourishing behir
tell you = = ea when el In the Russian Zone of
were only about CC cars in “rn 2 re peg
Barbados, when. the roads about| ern maries, | Tquaesce of Au
the city were white and when| CC-@municating with other
carriage, buggy and-tram owners|. United States,
used to carry ona big. business The Russians don’t like

|
Bignol looks older than 55 and|
when he talks to you’ from behind |
his shades he seems very ex-|
perienced. He is a short thick-set} ¢ ‘
man with a wooden ‘foot: hel aea Zone 4-H clubs are called
weats a khaki uniform. Now he| Unions of Rural Youth
works with the Transport Board!

It’s too popular.
The only éffective Russiar
“nyet”



those days. There being nojand their projects—whic
number, one could not identify} ed livestock
a ear easily jattend country

melud

j chen, Land Salzburg, and Ried

In the early ‘twenties
early ‘twenties, cars \Upper Austria

carried a number behind, but}
none in front

If Bignol had. not lost his foot}
when he was a boy; he would|have helpe tremendously eve
as he liked driving in the old | clubs,
days, he dislikes it now. He] tp each provir
does not think he could conform | ¢fjcial

himself with the many regulation | programme





“Landaus speak the German-equivalent of
A carriage used to c¢ three} “head. heart, hands, health,” the
passengers. Bignol told the| 4-H slogan.
Advocate yesterday that there Four-H

were a few “Landaus”, a typa@j Varied. Hens are laying



200 egg

six passengers
seldom used for public transpor-j|ans never could before — peas
ation, but more for their owne bean

mountain farms once believed
When tourists came to the|too high for grain to develop
island in 1910, private car owners According
used to rent them their cars./the 4-H
There were not any taxi com- important purposes:
panies. 1.

to American officials

They give Austrian young-
Men used to ride tall tricycles}Sters a much closer tie to home
in the days of tram cars. And|and community, helping to halt
people called them “Philosophies.” | the drift from the farms to the
. !big cities, something which has
When Bignol was 18 he worked} jong worried Austrian officials.
with the Tram Line Company 9 co
. . ee r 2. The
cleaning tram lines. His job with
the Transport Board .now is to

y are usually the Aus-
trian youth’s first encounter with
direct car drivers where to park elections. The members elect their
in the Lower Broad Street park- own officers with a free and open
ing spot. He has a keen eye and ballot in which boys and girls
can easily detect where space is have equal rights, acquainting
and can gauge the size of a ear them with the democ ratic process
and tel] the driver, “Your car is} 3. They help Austrian agri
too big for this space,” by aj cultural, hard hit by the war, in
glance at the car. the attempt to cope with its im-
j portant role of meeting the food
: Before cars used to be parked | demands of the population

in Lower Broad Street, donkey,
mule and hand carts used to be
parked there. From the time he
could remember, Bignol said,
those evergreen trees were there.

From the very start, Austrian
boys and girls adopted the clubs
with great enthusiasm and many
an old-timer of the Alpine com-
munities—watching the interest
* of the “youngsters—-said they ‘are
the most successful. innovation

Pilots Must Give they have seen in their lives.
. The 4-H club members usually
Flight Plans iiearisiae th eit schout houses

and, after having greeted each
WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 other with the familiar Austrian
Airmen must give flight plans} solutation “Gruess Gott,” discuss
for planes entering or moving] their latest problems and swap
within certain zones over the
United States under a Govern-
ment order which went into effect : bw aa
ed : ; | guage would reely be under-
today. ‘ But the Civil Aeronautic stood by American farm youths,
Administration who issued the but their discussion on cows,
regulation said that enforcement) 7 “o- dene and canning vro-
would be delayed 15 days to give| P'S: Sarcens ar Parnitt iB i °:
airmen time to familiarise them- jects would seem familiar in Iowa
selves with the rules and the e-| 9 Vermont : y
stricted areas. The zones extend| In fact, Austrian 4-H clubs are





ideas
Like their greeting, their lan-



along the entire west coast, the}organized much as their counter- |

northern part of the Atlantic parts in the U.S. Austrian club
coast, much of the Canadian and|members are also catching the
Mexican borders and around|spirit of working together on
atomic installations, The regula-|projects connected with farm





tion was aimed to hélp Air Force} life, although it is quite new.

defence units identify planes in Last winter, when villages in

“security areas euter. the Austrian Alps were snow-
bound, Austrians painstakingly





laboured over letters Ameri-

can club members to exchange





Canadian Rates

DECEMBER. 29, 1950

CANADA
62 9/10% pr, Cheques on
Bankers
Demand 61 1/10% pr
Draft 60.95% pr
Sight Drafts 60 8/10% pr
62 8/10°% pr Cable

Curre

Coupons

|
|
|
|
|

MAGI

ABRRBRRA REAM STOKES & BYNOE LTD. —Agents RAAT

PN

a
&



4 Hs Behind
The Curtain pee

the 38th parailei
are Going
j job”, he said tonight

The 4-H movement, a typically cornfed American insti-|° General

tution if ever there was one, is probably the only “ami” or- | pointed

applies to the neme, In the projects with

In Austria, a country of cen- __The letters were sent to the

Sugar and syrup used to be|Amy lent the hand that started

or put a number on a car in/|transpeortation to club members
so that they could

fair at Seekir-

| Austrian officials at the fairs
jwere impressed with the aceom-
plishments of club member and

have been a driver, But much/since in establishment of the

“e, paid Austrian
; are in charge of the 4-H

| To-day, 18.000 youngsters

accomplishments are

of carriage which could carry}a year instead of 60, members are
six bass rs. Buggies were] growing vegetables that Austri-
tation, more fo ners’ ans, squash, cucumbers, beets
convenience. ~—-and hybrid corn is growing on

clibs are serving three



ADVOCATE

visited
VIENNA

id the Iron Curtain

Austria, like in the three wesi-
strian youngsters are 4-H’ers— a
thousands of members in the! ¢

it a bit, to be sure.

agricultural | “i: field
rican young-

1 ideas tories and



sters Barbados Coast Station
Ships In Touch With

(West Indies) Ltd
communicate
ships through



Especiaily in tne Russian Zone | >

rought tow , mule i mushroomin 1rough all for Sofia,
brought to town by mule and}& mu oming through all four i¢ was a thrill to hear from some-] 8. Lago
cow-drawn carts in 1910 when] zones. ; * eae ‘ ; Leiphie

; one 1 Nebraska, Pennsylvania, | Vetphic,
Bignol was a boy. Drivers did In the autumn of that year, North Carolina and Texas
not have to get a driver's license|U.S. Army vehicles furnished Cae ane as.





















from Si

ion FAMOUS

WHISKY

SALE OF







Drastically
Reduced



YOU WILL SAVE

25-33%

ON YOUR EVENING
DRESS NOW.

+

SPECIAL
EVENING
BAGS

$3.98

EACH.

SOSSOOOS SO SOS SS SSS GSVOSSSSSIOS.

BOSS

SOF



Che Modern Dress Shoppe

BROAD | ST.

tate LCCCCOSOS:

HEALING OIL

so many different uses-

ness.

mals or poultry as well?

in a bottle. Yes, sir, it’s



remedy for

why L recommend

you. favourite drug store-——its cost

little—its value muct

HEALING OIL

“They



|U.N. Troops Pushed
| Back Ten Miles

@ From

South

. ; ie
sen Sam Walker, trainers have lost the'r licens« The Jockey Club, however

recently killed Eighth Army Com- afte: tne fort ¢ drug h ietermined to clean wu horse
mander, Lieutenant General Wal- FE ve Ye Geeta oes cir e 5 :

Captain Walker formerly served
in the United States
They have | Division
discouraged membership but they have never banned 4-H. |General Walker will be flown to
the United States from
to-morrow .—Reuter.

in



ard Wireles

following

and his acquaintances cal) him tury-old, outdated = caine a ote tee, “this Wise. that he
“Peg.” methods, 4-H is doing a states. cultural supervisors and, this] ddvise that they ‘can now
: manlike job of getting across Spring, the first amswers came] Barbados Coast St:

Bignol lost his left foot hopping| modern American farming meth- back from the States, The arri-} S.S._ Pantrooper,

a mule cart. Even now his eyes} ods val of 4-H mail from America] &5. Tellahoma, §

will’ light up when he tells you! The movement began in the WS one of the great events in Br tama ont

of the joy he and his pals used spring of 1949 in the American the lives of the mountain farm | Calimare, :

to get from hopping mule carts.| zone. ECA dollars ang the US youths 5.8. Lugano

Birkaland, §.S. Lady Nelson, $.8
S$. Aleoa Core 5
S.8





Sagitiaire, SS. Frontenac, }
pay 8.8. Lady Rodney,
—INS. 5.S. Drafn, M.

Sc SCE
GROUSE BRAND

EVENING DRESSES



puy half a dozen different medicines when in
have a remedy par excellence for
a remedy moreover that really
works. Use it for coughs, colds, colic and diarrhoea, or

externally for cuts, bruises or massage in case of stiff-

And by the way, did you know

that you could use it for your ani-

In fact it’s a complete first aid box
a practical

practical people, that’s

/MAGI HEALING OIL

MAGI HEALING OIL is on sale at

iS



24th Infantry
The body of

Tokyo

Soyachristiy




Esso Nor

Bacc



Aleoa Runner,
Empress of Scotland, 5.5
Barbara,
S.S8. Alcoa Pilgrim,

SCCCOEOEECO OLED"

2 SNENE NNN INE GN ANNO NE NUNN NNN Hg
SPEAKING AS A

PRACTICAL MAN

1 appreciate a practical product.



PAGE THREE

Trainers Up In Arms

LONDON

trainers are



Jockey Club rule is being so

gidly interpreted and enforced






far British racehorse

niles of |UR in arms. Although they don’t that every trainer now goes in

profess to be saints and angels fear of losing his license unless

good they object to the rule of racing he has something like a regular

which holds them responsible for police force watching every
Y ap- all cases of dopins f their human and every animal connec ~
Aide—de-Camp horses. ted with him
of the In the past two months three

been found in the saliva or racing in Britain and will con-

sweat of horses under their tinue to hold trainers responsible
charge for the condition of their horses
The trainers complain that the —INS














Sir Edward
Frankland

was among the first fo develop
the theory of valency, which
explains how the atoms that
$s H piety comstiqute all matter are held

, together, This theory played an
important part in the subsequent
growth of chemistry. With Sir
Lockyer, British
the existence of luelium in the sun. In addition, he was-ome of the leading authorities om
water supply, and instituted a systems for the periodic cxamination of water for bacteria
which brought lim widespread renown.

Born in Chuschtown, Lancashive, in 1823, Frankland was appeenticed to a druggist
in Lancaster until he went to London at the age of twenty to study chemistry. In 1858
he was appointed professor of chemistry at Owens College, Manchester, Retuming to
London ix 1857, he held appointments at St. Bartholomew's Hospital, The Royal Institution
and The Royal School of Mines. He was President of the Chemical
Society from 1871-3, and of the Institute of Chemistry from 1877-80.

The Royal Society awarded him its highest honour—the Copley Medal—
in 1894. Prankland was knighted in 1897, five pears before his death,

Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd, London,

their

85.
Japara
ze, SS
8.9. Quilmes,

England.





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS iG ADVOCATE

Gree SS SSS Ponase

Printed wr the Adveeste Co., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown.
A

Saturday, December 30, 1950

SUGAR
THE Barbados
ciation has been





Sugar Producers’ Asso-
officially informed that
the 1951 price of sugar has been fixed at
£32. 17. 6 per ton cif. This is an increase
of £2. 7. 6 over the 1950 price.

To a community with a population of
approximately » 200,000 almost entirely
dependent upon sugar this will be cheer-
ing news. Barbados has always been
dependent on the revenue earned from her
staple industry for the maintenance of her
standard of jiving and the cost of adminis-
tration of the government. Oil is still a
potential revenue earner and Barbados
has not yet been able to find secondary
industries which will provide employment
for so many as the sugar industry.

This satisfactory price is the result of
long and patient negotiations begun in
1948 between the West Indian Sugar Pro-
ducers and the Ministry of Food. The
original demand for a long term agree-
ment to/purchase all the exportable sur-
plus from the West Indies was rejected by
the Food Minister and after discussions in
London the British Government agreed to
an eight year period subject to annual
revision.

Under the terms of this agreement the
additional £2. 7. 6. on the 1950 price in-
cludes the extra cost anticipated in the
production and export of the 1951 crop
especially the increased cost of bags which
at one time were not available. The in-
crease also wisely makes provision, in
accordance with the wishes of the Sugar
Producers, for an increase in wages for
those occupied in the industry,

In addition to the increase in the price of
sugar, that of molasses has been strength-
ened and ensures a greater revenue return
from the vacuum pan molasses export
market.

Recent estimates of the 1951 crop in this

island set the amount at 175,000 tons, This
does not in any way affect the price as

there is no competitive element in the sale
of this sugar to the British Government
but at the same time it affords a greater
margin for conversion into molasses sale-
able in a market without a quota and for
home consumption.

There is not all plain sailing, however,
even with this satisfactory increase in the
price of sugar and molasses. It will mean
greater revenue but there is still some
anxiety over the present position of bags.
These are necessary for the export of
sugar inasmuch as bulk shipment has not
yet come to the West Indies and they must
be available in quantities adequate to the
amount of sugar manufactured. At present
there is a shortage in the supply of jute
used in bag manufacture in India, but the
job of arranging for the remainder of the
supply which has been already ordered, is
in the capable hands of Mr. A. S. Bryden
and it is to be hoped that they will arrive
in time.

The question of the uniformity of price
between that of the West Indies and that
of the Commonwealth countries, accord-
ing to official sources remains to be settled
by the Ministry of Food.

Health For The Poor

THE opening of the St. Michael Medical
Centre at the Parochial Buildings during
the week is another step by the Vestry of
the parish to cater to the needs of the poor.
The centre has been set up for the con-
venience of the sick poor who need medi-
eal attentign without being confined in the
Almshouse.

It was customary in the past for all those
who needed medical attention to go to the
Almshouse where the parochial medical
officers examined and prescribed for them.
It entailed at times great discomfort as
they had to travel long distances. This will
now be avoided.

Last year provision was made for the
appointment of a third P.M.O. Attend-
ance at this centre was set out as part of
his duties and now the Centre has been
erected. There will be a nurse in attend-
ance and every facility given to those who
need attention there.

The St. Michael Vestry deserves to be
commended in taking another step in
catering to the needs of the poor of the
parish.





;
Tlyigg, shopping baskeTs are seen

isiry of Labour, €ach carrying

Over
Tiny

ople with a worried look. Enquiry

Bins a To (1) whether they were

sent

by a cerlain Martian newspaper, and

(2) who dropped a chunk of ice
down M" Isaacs’ back,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OLD Lows ALMANACK

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.
Guatemala, in Central America,
; a hotbed of Communist activity

gainst United States Interests.
In Guatemala the communists
ecame so bold that they threat-
ned the life of the American Am-
‘ assador, Richard C. Patterson Jr.

The situation was so grave that
‘ae Guatemala Government de-
tianded Patterson's recall on the
oretext that this “meddling” in
‘aiternal affairs endangered his

fe. '

Washington refused to recall
Patterson — officially, that is.
‘evertheless he returned to the
Tnited States last March and is
ow in Washington. He is still
\mbassador to Guatemala in ab-
»ntia.

Patterson is an outspoken diplo-
‘nat who pulls no punches when
,“iseussing the communists in
, (uatemala or anywhere else, Of
he communist threat to Ameri-
can interests in Guaternala, he
ays:

“Guatemala is the No..1 state

‘onomically in Central America,

We take roughly 90 per cent of
their exports and American cap-



|
|

j ital has large investments in
Banana Plantations, Railroads,
Electric Power Plants, Interna-

tional Airlines and Shipping.

“These interests have been pet-
secuted to such an extent by pro-
communist and extreme nation-
alistic elements that it is just a
question of hew much longer they
can hold out. The trouble the
communists gave me has alerted
American interests to the fact that
they are in danger of expropria-
tion. These acts of aggression
against American interests will
continue unless the American gov-
Dry provides appropriate ac-

in,

In Guatemala, as in other Latin
American countries, Washington
authorities say, the communist in-
fluence extends far beyond their
numerical strength.

They have infiltrated the gov-
ernment itself, obtaining some
key positions, Until recently there
had been no officially registered
communist party.

After Patterson’s departure,
however, the communists came
out in the open, resigning from
the parties into which they had
infiltrated. A movement is now
under way to start an avowedly

Marxist Party, flaunti the
communist hammer and sickle.

The present situation is regard-
ed as uncertain and dangerous.
The new President-Elect,
Jacobo Arbenz, due to take office
next March, is a military man
ostensibly anti-communist,

Arbenz, however, accepte i*
Communist support in the wo-
vember election and it was 4
major factor in his election, He
has the army behind him, but
Washington wonders whether
Arbenz, politically indebted to the
Communists, will dare oppose
them after he takes office.

That is a key question to which

Washington awaits an answer.
The situation is being watched
closely. Either way, as Washing-

ton sees it, Arbenz will be playing
a dangerous game.

If he goes along with the Com-
munists he will play into their
hands and may become, in effect,
a puppet President. If he opposes
them he risks possible revolution,
though it is presumed that he has
enough military strength to
handle any Red uprising.

One great source of Communist
strength in Guatemala is the
Trade Unions, which were organ-
ized and are controlled by Com-
munists, with the help of party
followers from Mexico and Cuba,

There are approximately 80,000
unionized workers. The largest
group, mostly industrial, is the
Federacion Sindecal de Guatem-

Ne aE eee een tat tsenensnsinnmesnsmnesneenanmnaisonniatiinliih

OUR READERS SAY:

Col, .

BY MALCOLM JOHNSON
INS Staff Correspondent

ala (FSG), led by the vociferous
Pinto Usaga, and claiming some
62,000 members.

Pinto, who has made violently

anti-US, speeches, was one of
the principal backers of Col.
Arbenz.

President Juan Jose Arevalo,
whom Arbenz is to succeed, pro-
fesses friendship for the United
States.

Nevertheless, it is pointed out

in Washington that Arevalo
throughout his administration
has temporized with, if not

encouraged, the communists,

Preaching what he calls
“spiritual socialism”, Arevalo has
been friendly wit communist

officials from other countries, en-
tertaining them in his home, ac-
cepting their influence and em-
ploying some of them in his gov-
ernment,

Through the Federation of Latin
American workers (CTAL),
Guatemala’s trade unionists are
affiliated with the World Feder-
ation of Trade Unions, which
the A.F. of L. and the C.I.O.
have denounced as a tool of the
Soviet Union.

*The
askea me to tm on.
Miss Carmichael, that there's
absoluteiy nothing in the text

has
you

Director-General
e838

t icete what Aladdin

‘o. ind
thinks of Mao Tse-tung.”







Another factor which helps
make Guatemala today a danger
spot in Latin America is a strong
nationalistic feeling. The na-
tionalists, while anti-communists.
resent the economic control of
American companies,

The communists

are seizing
upon this issue by agitating
strikes and encouraging the

threat of expropriation of Ameri-
can investments, just as Mexico
expropriated oil resources years
ago.

Mexico And Venezuela

Mexico and Venezuela are stra-
tegically and economically im-
portant to the United States, yet
both countries are plagued with
Communist influences attempting
to undermine friendlyw relations
with us,

In this period of world crisis,
when the political stability of
Latin American governments is
vital to this country, Venezuela
has undergone a succession of rev-
olutions, culminating last month
in the assassination of President
Carlos Delgado Chalbaud.

PROPHECIES’ FOR 2952



Guatemala Hot Spot

The Venezuelan government is
now in the hands of a Junta headed
by German Suarez Flamerich, but
the Communists, while officially
outlawed as a party, are still busy
generating hate against the U.S.

As in other Latin American
countries, they attack “American
imperialism,” American invest-
ments, particularly in oil, and the
“Imperialistic war in Korea.”

Economically, Venezuela is one
of the world’s largest suppliers of
oil. Its geographic proximity to
us makes it more important as a
source of supply than the Middle
East, especially in the event of
war with the Soviet Union,

This source of supply could be
In

vital to the United States.
World War II, for instance, Ven-
ezuela supplied us with almost
one and a half million barrels of
oil daily, or almost enough for
the U.S, Navy’s Atlantic fleet.

In addition, Venezuela is rich
in iron ore, possessing some of the
purest deposits in the world. It
is also the biggest customer for
U.S. exports in all Latin America,
and the second biggest cash cus-
tomer in the world.

Washington notes that the Com-
munist influence in Venezuela be-
gan developing in the early 30's,
illegally. The party first became

legal in 1945 under President
Isaias Medina
Shortly thereafter, the Demo-

cratic action party of Romulo
Betancourt — leftish, but non-
Communist—-came into power,
only to fall in 1948.

There are now two Communist
elements in Venezuela, One stems
from the official party (PCV),
which was outlawed last May fol-
lowing a strike in the oil fields.
The other is the Proletarian Rev-
olutionary Party, usually identi-
fled as PRP (C) meaning Com-
munist,

The PRP (C) is now the only
remaining legal party dominated
by Communists. Its chief strength
is in labour unions. A

Mexico often is cited as a
classic case of the historical
causes for Communist exploita-
tion of hostility to the United
States.

Public activity of the Commun-
ists in Mexico is not important,
says Washington, but they have
made inroads in two classes—the

“intellectuals” and the union
workers.
Sometimes, according to stu-

dents of Communist activity in
Latin America, there seems to be
a hair-line difference between the
strongly nationalistic Mexican re-
volutionary ideology and_ the
Communist party line, insofar as
they affect relations with the U.S.

The two, however, should not
be confused. ‘The strictly Mexi-
can revolutionaries are strongly
nationalistic and therefore un-
friendly to American capital in
Mexico, but they are not Com-
munists.

Among the organized workers.
Mexico of course has the most
powerful pro-communist labour
leader and organizer in all Latin
America—Vicente Lombardo Tole-
dano.

The Soviet Communist emis-
saries n Mexico long ago recog-
nized the country’s strategic im-
portance in the event of war be-
tween the U.S. and Russia.

Accordingly, the opinion of in-
vestigators seems to be that Mexi-
co long ago became a centre of
Communist conspiracy for sabo-
tage, espionage and concerted ef-
forts to engender hatred for the
U.S. among the Mexican people

Despite steadily improved
friendly. relations between the
two governments, the Communists
have succeeded to some extent in
this objective.

INS.









































1
1
‘
'

iCommunist Menace Causes;

Big Rise In Defence Costs |

OTTAWA.

National defence in 1950 thrust aside any
financial restraint and became big and costly
business for Canada. It swirled far ahead
of all other types of government expendi-
ture.

As the year ends, the era of the $1,000,000, -
000 military budget is only three months
distant. It will come with the next federal
budget. A sombre cabinet, facing up to a
world in crisis, has said it will.

It came fairly close in 1950. For a year
that started off with a relatively modest in-
crease planned for defence, it came start-
lingly close’ to the billion dollar mark. It
started off with a $425,000,000 defence budget
and ended up around $850,000,000.

The reasons were obvious and threatening.
They could be compressed into one word:
Korea. Or, going deeper, Russia.

The ramifications were more complex. The
extra $440,000,000 voted by parliament at its,
Fall emergency session was needed largely |
not for Canada herself but for her allies. The
government, accepting Canada’s “ interna-



tional obligations in a two-fold way, got|!

$300,000,000 to carry out a programme of
helping arm Europe.

The first shipments, spearhead of equip-/;

ment for a division, went forward to the
Netherlands late in the year. An equal
amount will go to the Netherlands or an-
other Atlantic Pact ally next year.

The cost of Canada’s Korean activities was
placed tentatively at $50,000,000 for the ex-)
isting fiscal year. But the programme was
broader than that. It called for acceleration
and expansion all along the line in a field
where costs have become staggering—
$400,000 for a single one-seater fighter plane.

Korea was behind all this. But it also had
its good points. It broke the log jam in
Washington and opened the way for revival
of the wartime economic integration of
Canada and the United States for the pur-
poses of arms production. It brought inten-
sified drives for the St. Lawrence Seaway
as a defence project.

It spurred civil defence planning and
brought the green light for communities to
start getting ready for the worst. It electri-
fied the movement towards integrated west-
ern defence through the Atlantic Pact.

The biggest costs were ahead and late in
the year cabinet ministers indicated to the
Federal-Provincial Conference there is no
way of telling just how large they will be.
That would depend on the wave of crises
breaking around the periphery of the free
world. But they would hit at least $1,000,-
000,000 in 1951-52, bringing with them high-
er taxes and blows at the civilian economy.





Britain’sEconomic Advance
LONDON.

Britain in 1950 began to pay her way as a
trading country, but rising raw-material
prices and a full-blooded re-armament pro-
gramme permitted little relief from auster-
ity.

In the first six months of the year, the
country’s economic climate changed radi-
cally and remarkably. Almost without any-
body noticing it, “boom” began to replace
“crisis” in talk of Britain’s external economic
position. From January to June, the sterl-
ing area’s gold and dollar reserves—so low
the previous autumn that Britain drastically

devalued the pound sterling—rose by
£ 262,000,000.
Britain herself accounted for only

£ 36,000,000 of the increase. The rest was
provided by Marshall Aid and increasing
sterling-area sales to the dollar countries.
These commodities sold at booming prices,
prompting economists to warn that the in-
crease might be only temporary. But pro-
duction in Britain was up nine per cent. and
the country seemed ready to reap the bene
fits of post-war efforts.

Then came Korea. The United Nations’
decision to try to halt aggression meant big-
ger arms programmes. Stockpiling princi-
pally by the United States, sent prices soar-
ing. Britain decided that rearmament and
the dollar-export drive—now finally gaining
real momentum—must share priority. But
there were difficulties.

At the year’s end, some manufacturers
complained they could not obtain materials
for dollar industries because of the switch
to war production. Diversion of manpower
posed similar problems. —C.P.





|
has been characterised as surpris- autocratic and absurd dealingSand steal flowers as soon as +R

tlemen had rendered to W.1.
Di Cricket. Apparently the Board ing, impertinent and ungratefu. will no longer be tolerated, are placed on graves.
isharmony After spending a couple of did not see the necessity of re- From a recent communication _ There is no insular feeling when = y would mention for the infor-
To the Editor, The Advocate— days behind closed doors, the Crding their appreciation of the from Headquarters, it is made I seriously suggest that Worrell. mation of RP. and others that
SIR,—Now that the proposed Public was kept waiting for services of the Captain, Manager, clear that until we are reconciled Weekes, Walcott, Marshall and the practice of removin

visit of the West Indies Cricket
Team to Australia has been settled,
those of your readers who have
followed the conduct of the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control
from just before the visit of the
1948 M.C.C. Team, to the recent
Meeting which took place in Trin-
idad a few months ago, must have
formed certain opinions. Perhaps
some may agree that seldom has
any public body established sucn

be
nouncement,
throughout
taneously,

supposedly



nearly a week for what was to
a grand and

to
the

The release of the sacred and
confidential decisions of the Board
merely revealed what negotiations
took place between
Mr. R, K. Nunes and the Austra-
lian Board of Control which re-
sulted in the W.I. being forced to

dramatic pro- â„¢Man in assisting the team to pil?
be released UP the tidy sum of £32,000. The
Islands simul- Press Release did

fact that all the members of the
Team, save one, received $720.00.

There were many

condescended te

Assistant Manager and Baggage-

omissions of great interest, but of
course, dear reader, it’s none of
your business, so what?

Proceeding onwerds the Board

not mention the shall not receive

“until

other important

allocate £2,000

to the fact that the money is the
property of the Board, and is now
held in trust in Jamaica, that we

there is a better under-
standing of the position.” To be
more specific until our
changes and we desist irum ques-
tioning the decisions of “the gen-
tlemen who have been chosen to
do whatever is best in the inter-
est of W.I. Cricket”; we shall not

his retirement,

a single penny team ard make

attitude

Goddard should stand firm to-
gether, let Mr. Nunes come out of

achieve that happy union and co-
operation which did not exactly
distinguish his best efforts in 1928.

flow-
ers from grave plots by children
and adults has been brought to
the attention of the Westbury
Cem Commissioners who
have made further efforts to
control this pilferage by seeking
to amend the. Westbury Ceme-

select his own
every effort to

ERIC INNISS. tery Act whereby a_ greater S : Tuborg Beer.
measure of control can be at- FRUIT in tins miele
Graves tained in combatting this nuis- Guavas.
To the Editor, The Advocate— ance. However, it is to be regretted ‘SB Grapes. After Your EMPIRE

that persons entering the West-

a gecpra ot unpopular, autocratic undertake their third consecutive each to the four principal colonies S@re in the spoils usa tide an ceaeen . ew bury Cemetery should be so

oot ede witie me tour to a distant land, It failed for the purpese of improving ex- The time has assuredly come bedos Advocate of the 2ist inst, Tevoid of the elementary pene!

short space of time : 4 significantly to tell us that the isting seating accommodation at when Mr. President and his under the caption of “Graves” Ples of decency as to make neces

8 5 : : President was granted and accept- the principal grounds. However, stooges must be plainly told, and subscribed by RIP. 1 was ‘ary specific laws for the contre
The most recent example of this ed $1,200.00, the Honorary Secre- little Barbados, whose contingent that however charming and con- requested by this individual to Of this practice

tomfoolery took place at the meet- tary a mere $2,400.00, accompanied made quite an appreciable contri- genial they can be when no have the Cemetery cleaned up S. A, BULLIN, |

ing of this august body which was

held in Trinidad in October.

by pious resolutions recording the
valuable services which these gen-

bution to the financial success of
the tour reacted in a manner which

plans,

opposition is forthcoming to their
quips and pranks,

such children who

for the coming festival of those

Superintendent & Treasurer
Westbury Cemetery Board.

frequent there

PAA PA PATE

















SATURDAY, DECEMBER 35, 1950
—————— ee OOM)
D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
Usually Now
Tins ORANGE JUICE .........+--> AA 40
Tins LAMBS TONGUES ..........-- 70 63
Bots. McEWANS BEER ...........-- 26 20

A Happy and Lrosperous

New ‘Year

Go all our Friends and Customers



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687, 4413 & 4251

NOTICE

DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience
to their importer friends and customers caused by the

congestion 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
expected shortly.

°

DA COSTA & CO.,, LTD.

Our Rest Wishes
for Prosperity
in the Coming


§ Da COSTA & CO. LTD.

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SS
SATURDAY, DECEMBER

30, 1950

More Acres Will
Yield 1951 Sugar Crop

ACCORDING to returns received under
Cane Census Act, 1937 (1937-7).
ed by plantations in 1951 is
12,555.14 acres of plant canes and

the Sugar
the total acreage to be reap-
35,020.72 acres, made up of

22,465.58 acres of ratoons

of all kinds. The acreage to be reaped by plantations in
1951 exceeds that of 1950 by 779.47 acres; ieee is a decrease

of 880.64 acres of
acres of ratoons.

Vestry Nomination
Day Is January 2

NOMINATION DAY for the
Vestries of the island is fixed for
Tuesd2y January 2, and rumour
is that there will be a cortest in
some of the parishes.

In St. Michael, Mr. J. W.
Hewitt, Master Tailor of Cole-
ridge Street who was unsuccess-
ful at the polls last year, will
again be appealing to the elec-
torate. Mr. Dan F. Blackett of
the Torch newspaper will also
be seeking election. The names of
oihers proposing to’ contest the
seats of last year’s Vestrymen in
the various parishes are not yet
oe.

he personnel ef the last Ves-
tries were:
ST. MICHAEL

Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.; Mr.
T. W. Miller; Mr. H. A. Tudor;
Mr. F. C. Goddard, M.C.P.; Mr.
Vv. W. A. Chase; Mr. F. McD
Symmonds; Mr. A. §S. Bryden;
Mr. C. C. Browne; Mr. B, A:
Weatherhead; Hon. V. C. Gale,
M.L.C.; Mr. C. A. Braithwaite; ;
Mr. A. R. Toppin; Mr. D. G,
iaeoosk, Gre Mr. T. Bowring;



Mr. C. Bethell, M.C.P.;
Mr. J. K. C. Grannum.
CHRIST CHURCH

Mr. G. C. Ward; Mr. F. Cc.

Goddard; Mr. C. S. McKenzie;
Mr. H. St. G. Ward; Hon'ble
A. G. Gittens, M.L.C.; Mr. C. M.
Drayton; Mr. J. E. Webster:
Mr. V. W. A. Chase; Mr. C. D.
Branford; Mr. G. C. Ashby;

Mrs. H. A. Talma; Mr. U. J
Parravicino; Mr. Hugh Garnes;
Mr. A. M. Jones; Mr. C. Ifill:

Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.

ST, PHILIP
Mr. A. G. F. Farmer; Mr.
D. D. Garner, M.C.P.; Mr. E. L.
Lyte; Mr. T. D. Mayers; Mr.
E. L. Moore; Mr. A. T. Skeete;

Mr. R. B. Skeete; Mr. H. L
Smith; Mr. R. St.C, Weekes:
Mrs. F. E. Daysh.
ST. JAMES
Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. J. H.
Wilkinson, M.C.P.; Mr. A. L.

Jordan; Mr, C. G. Massiah; Mr.
S. Massiah; Mr. A. G. Johnson;
Mr. W. W. Denny; Mr. E.
Holder; Mr, R. S. Bancroft; Mr.
D. E. Webster.

ST. JOSEPH
Mr. W. R. Coward; Mr. A, P.
Cox; Mr. H. W. Carter; Mr. L. L.
Gill; Mr. J. i :
L. E. Smith, M.C.P.; Mr. G. R.
Hutson; Mr. C. A. Williams; Mr.
J. Branch; Mr. W. I. Gooding.
St. JOHN
Mr. C. C. \Greenidge; Mr.
R. DeC. O’Neale; Hon, J. D.
Chandler, M.L.C.; Hon. G. D. L/
Pile, O.B.E.; M.L.C.; Mr, B. .L.

Barrow; Mr. F. D. G. Simpson}
Mr, M. M, Greaves; Mr. E, L.
Clarke; Mr.” J: W. Chandleér,
Mr. N. B. Howell. ie
ST, PETER go wut
Mr. G. C. Gill; Mr. C, Thorn¢
ton; Mr. T. S. Chandler; Mr
D, EB. Corbin; Mr, C. H. By
Gordon; Mr. P. Whitehead; Mr.
D. G. Bannister; Mr. W .W
Bradshaw; Mr. G. C. Parris;
Mr. A. A. Gill.
ST. LUCY

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, M.C.P.;
Mr. E. L. Ward, M.C.P.; Mr.
E. L. Bannister; Mr. F. A
Greaves; Mr. W. L. Greaves;
Mr. G, G. Harris; Mr. K. C.
O’Neale; Mr. W. H. Yearwood;
Mr. I. C. Sobers; Mr. G. Fitz G.

O’Neale.
ST. THOMAS

Mr. J, Mahon; Mr. R. E.
Reeves; Mr. K. Sandiford; Mr.
C. M. Collins; Mr. A. E. Cave;
Mr. L. D. Gili; « DC.
Thorne; Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr
W. T. Gooding; Mr. D. A. Wat-

son.
ST, GEORGE

Hon. G. D. L. Pile, O.B.E.;
M.L.C.; Mr. C. L. Sealy; Mr.
H. A. Dowding, M.C.A; Mr.
H, H. Goring; Mr, A. C. Gor-
ing; Mr. M. A. Wilkinson; Mr.
Cc. I. B. Gill; Mr, A. D. Vieira;
Mr. E. §S. Robinson; Mr. R. E,

King.
. ANDREW

Mr. B. S._ Wilkinson; Mr.
J. HU. Bovell; Mr. McDonald
Chandler; Mr. G. L, Farmer;
Mr. D. A. Foster; Mr. E. D.
Foster; Mr. J. A, Haynes; Mr.
WwW. W. Foster; Mr. B. S.
Vaughan; Mr. S. A. Worrell.

Potatoes Arrives

OVER 200 crates and 550 bags
of potatoes arrived for Barbados
yesterday among the cargo of the
Willemstad which called from
Amsterdam and Hamburg.

Other cargo arriving by her in-
cluded canned fish, mackerel, ap-
ple sauce, confectionery, barley,
boneless hams, bacon, sultanas,
rolled oats, “Cyprus” wines, mar-







tini vermouth, beer, safety
matches, cognac and paper bags.
>

YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED
with THE NEW
200 CC.

VELOCETTE

LE.

















plant canes and an increase of 1,660.11

To the total of 35,020.72 acres te
be reaped by plantations must be

added the area planted by smalle: | Soci

cultivators estimated at approxi-
mately 7,000 acres, making a grand
total of 42,020.72 acres to be reap.
ed in 1951.

The initial estimate of the 1951
crop, made at the end of Novem-
ber, is 173,000 tons of sugar; this
estimated tonnage may increase or
decrease according to the weather
conditions which prevail during
the next three or four months and
the rapidity with which the crop
is harvested.

This big 1951 crop is due to the
excellent rainfall conditions which
prevailed during the whole year.
The average total for the eleven-
month period January — Novem-
ber, 1950 is approximately 72.81
inches as compared with 57.38
inches for the corresponding
period for 1949. It is also higher
than the average total for the same
period for the last 100 years which
was 55.03 inches.

Overhauling

All the sugar factories in the
island are now overhauling their
machinery in preparation for the
crop which is likely to start early
next month. .

It is understood that Searles in
Christ Church, Foursquare in St
Philip and Spring Hall and Fair-
field in St. Lucy expect to begin
grinding on January 8, while a
number of the other factories are
hoping to start on January 22.

The canes are not completely
ripe at present, but the crop is sc
big that an early start is neces-
sary, to get it off before the rainy
season begins and causes the canes
to rot.

A detailed statement of the acre-
ages of plant canes and ratoons
to be harvested by plantations (ci
over 10 acres) in the various par-
ishes of the Island during the 1951
crop season is given below,

134 Vaccinated

THE number of people vaccin-
ated in the island since the cam-
paign against small pox began
was reported yesterday to be
4,411.

Returns at the C.M.O’s office
showed that 134 people were vac-
cinated at the seven centres of St.
Michael yesterday. The report
also showed that 89 were vac-
cinated in St. George, and 6 in
St. James since centres were
opened in those parishes. ,
The Bridge Police Post again

the St. Michael centres



ti

yesterday. This centre got 37
and next to it was Westbury
Girls’ School with 26. Queen’s

Park received 22, the Parochial

‘Buildings 13, the C.M.O’s office 25,

e Baby Creche at Eagle Hall 9
and Carrington’s Village, 2.

W.C.C. DOUBLES
DONATIONS

THF dance held by the Women’s
Canadian Club in February has
been so successful that the club
has been able to donate twice the
amount to local charities than they
have been able to do in the past.
The club has also made its first
donation of $100 to the Y.W.C.A.

fund.
Other charities received the fol-

lowing amounts:—
Family Welfare League
Rev. Godson's Charities
Old Gentlemen’s Home
Almair Home

St. Vincent de Paul

St. Margaret's

Miss Gibson's Charities
Roman Catholic Charities
Mrs, Browre’s Charities
Brathwaite Home
Cathedral Charities

St, Leonard's Soup Kitchen
Haynes’ Memorial School
St. Paul ee gos Home
Cash_ Boys’ ‘

Mr. Beckles Baby Creche
Goodwill League

Baby Welfare League
Archer Scholarship Fund
Salvation Army Shas
Bessie Yearwood Home

St. Matthias Charities

St. Philip's Baby Welfare Centre



&
s

SSESSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSESSE

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS=E

Horticultural

Exhibition
Revised

The Barbados Horticultural So-
ciety which was incorporated in
1928. and which will hold an
exhibition in Queen’s Park on
Saturcay, March 17, after a lapse
of four years is not the first Horti-
tultural Society that the island has
had.
There uséd to be another such
ety more years ago than Mr.
H. N. Leacock, President of the
preser Society can remember,
and it was because she first Society
died with its financial affairs in a
healthy state that the present
Society was born.

Asked by the Advocate yester-
day how the present Society came
into being, Mr. Leacock said that
it had been brought to his know!-
edge that there was money to the
credit of the defunct Society lying
in one of the citv banks, and that
the interest on that money could
be used to give prizes at exhibi-
tions

A meeting of flower-growing
enthusiasts was held, and the So-
ciety was formed and incorporat-
ed. Mr. Leacock became its presi-
dent, and the first vice-president
was the late Mr. Joe Connell. Mrs.
John Williams was the first hon-
orary secretary, an office that Miss
Enid Shepherd now fills. .

Patron is the Governor of Bar-
bados.

Petrol Ration

Mr. Leacock, explaining why
there had been lapses in holding
exhibitions during the war years,
blamed it on the rationing of
petrol. Holding such a_ show
called for a lot of preliminary
work by members, and during
those years they could not spare
the petrol to do that work. What
little they had was kept to run
them to their places of business.

There were also lapses during
years of drought when the use of
pipe water for gardening was for-
bidden, and flower growers could
not get the best out of their gar-
den plots. 2

Now that the shows have started
again, Mr. Leacock said the So-
clety will do its best to see that
there are no more lapses.

Five Special Prizes are awarded
at this show, and up to now Mrs,
H Leacock, Mrs. W. H. Gran-
num and Capt. E, A. Chase have
been the most constant winners of
these prizes. Mrs, Leacock held her
own in Classes 1 and 2, devoted
to growing plants in flower pots
or tubs, and to cut flowers, The
silver cup presented by Messrs
Knights Ltd. to be awarded to
private growers, members of the
Society winning the largest num-
ber of points in these two classes
was won by Mrs. Leacock every
year from 1937 to 1940.

From 1935 to 1937, Mrs. Gran-
num won the Silver Medal pre-
sented by the British Carnation
Society to the competitor submit-
ting the best grown carnation
plant in flower. She won it again
in 1940. 5

Orchid Champion
Capt. E. A. Chase used to be
the acknowledged local orchid

champion. The silver cup pre-
sented by Messrs G. W. Hutchin-
son & Co., Ltd. for award to mem-
bers of the Society winning most
points at all Orchid Shows
throughout the year was won by
Capt. Chase first in 1939, and then
from 1942 to 1945. Miss B. Chen-
ery won it twice.

Another special prize is the
Bronze Banksian Medal, presented
by the Royal Horticultural Society
to be awarded to the exhibitor
winning the most money at the ex-
hibition. This can only be wvwn
once in every three years. An-
other is the Silver Cup presented
by Sir John Waddington when he
was Governor of Barbados for
award to private growers who are
members of the Society for the
most points won in Classes 5 and
6. Class 5 is devoted to Ferns and
Class 6 to Plants in Baskets.



WILLS ADMITTED |
TO PROBATE

His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore in the Court of
Ordinary yesterday admitted #
probate the wills of the following:

Robert Richard Edgecumbe
Challenor late of St. Joseph, Alex-

jW. C. MacDonald

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Wild Guesses, But

One Was Right

MR. CHARLES E.
House”, St. Thomas was t
“Your Guess” competition,
Johnson of Station Hill, St.

Barbados’
Sea-Bathing
Incomparable
EX-BANK MANAGER

AFTER twenty-five years’ ab-
sence, Mr. Robert M. Watson,
who opened the Barbados branch
of the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce in 1920, has returned to
Barbados for a holiday.



Mr. Watson was manager of
the Barbados branch until 1926
when he left to take up an

appointment as manager of* the
Quebec branch. He retired in 1939
and has since then joined H. C.
Fortier, Ltd,, distributors for the
Incorporated
Tobacco in Canada.

“Since leaving Barbados I have
travelled through Europe, part of

Africa, Canada and the U.S.A.,”
said Mr, Watson, “and I have
bathed at the “Lido” in Italy

and other famous bathing places,
but I have found nothing to com-
pare with tha marvellous sea-
bathing facilities of Barbados.”
Mr. Watson said that there i
evidence of considerable progress
in twenty-five years, Better wages
were being paid and the peas-
ants’ houses were tidier.
Mr. Watson is father of Mrs.
L. A, Williams and his wife and
be are guests at “Canbar” St
Joseph, the home of Mr. and Mrs
L. A. Williams.
He arrived here on December
and expects to leave in the
middle of February of next year.
He has one son, Robert, born
during his stay in Barbados and
he is now

six feet two inches S.S. Mormacland brought} Heaven”; many leading artistes |
tall. He is in charge of the textile} !0,.175 bags of the supply from | will take part. |
laboratory of a Canadian firm. Vancouver and the S.S. Fort
Mr. Watson thinks that there} Amberst 3,600 bags from New ART OF THF Melvins Hill)
should be a future for textile} York Road, St. Joseph, is at present |
industries in Barbados. He was The flour arriving by the Fort! undergoing repairs and it is un- |

certain that there was need for
more trade between Canada and
the West Indies. There was nc
reason, he could see, why sugar
should be shipped to Englanc
from the West Indies and thence
to Canada. There were steamship
services available and with the
addition. of the T.C.A. service the
sugar should be shipped directly
to Canada and other business
negotiations conducted directly as
well,

Five Months For
Sheep Stealing

A forty-six-year-old labourer,
Gerald Haynes of Parris Gap, St.
Michael, was sentenced yesterday
by His Worship Mr. E. A. Me
Leod, Police Magistrate of District
“A”, to five months’ imprisonment
with hard labour,

Haynes was found guilty of the
larceny of a sheep the property of
Editha Barnes and valued at $4.
The offence was committed gn
December 15,

Haynes has four previous con-
victions for larceny and on the last
conviction he was sentenced ta 12
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by Mr. H, A. Talma for
stealing a Raleigh bicycle belong-
ing to Arthur Eastmond,

Fined Fer Bodily Harm

A fine of $7.20 was imposed on
Golbourne Harding a 25-year-old
labourer of Ford Gap, Britton Hill
by His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma
yesterday for inflicting bodily
harm on Carl Thompson on
November 25.





ander Wickham late of St.
Michael, and Jumes Alleyne, late
of St. Michael.

Also admitted

Walter
Michael,

Williams, late of St.

MERRILL, owner

|



to probate was,
the codicil of the will of Ernest when “Samson and Delilah” was |

of “Canefield
he subject of the Advocate’s
won yesterday by Miss Ruth
Michael.

| No other subject

for this

N.Y. Charity
Group Sends

$1,200 For Poor @
a
a
wa

HE UNITED PARISHES
Barbados Charity Group
New York has again this
considered the needy by sending
them $1,200 in local currency
The money was sent to Canon

| competition has ever excited such | W. Harvey Read, who will dis-

wild guesses that ranged from ajtribute it to all the parishes. Each |
of} parish will

| former Foreign Secretary
} England to Governors and lead-
jing political figures in the Wes!
Indies.

:. The wrong guess most
j hazarded was ‘Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
json, M.C.P.” The Earl of Athlone

afterwards
for its own distributions.

For the past three years
Charity Group has been sending

arrange

oftenflarge gifts of clothes, food and

money,
A few months ago Mr. Charles

was another popular guess and|Newton of New York, a member

this line of thought was prob- |,

ably responsible for some guesses
that placed the picture as “Sir
Ronald Trie” and Anthony Eden

Governors had their share of
speculation too and Sir Charles
Woolley, K.C.M.G., and “Gov-
ernor Blood” had their fans as
well, One that was hardly
possible made it “The late Sir
Randall Phillips,

The Hon’ble W. A. Bustamante
had a lone follower as did Hon
ble Dr. H. G. Massiah, Mr
A. P. Cox and “Mr. Roberts.
J. A.” of the “Bay Estate.”

A guess that was perhaps the
wildest ever entered since the
competition started was one who
made the man in the picture
“Father Divine.” One that cer-
tainly ran this a very close second
was one that made him “Boris
Karloff”



13,175 Bags Of
Flour ed

YESTERDAY

A supply of 13,175 bags of flour

The

the Mormacland’s
Messrs S. P

came for

A, S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd.
Also arriving
by the Mormacland was
S. P. Musson, Sdn & Co., Ltd, and
4,480 bags of Standard Middlings
for Messrs General Traders Ltd.
From Los Angeles, she brought
household and personal effects,

, | with their

Musson, Son & Co., | still
Ltd., Messrs General Traders Ltd,, | repairs have not vet been started, |
Messrs Robert Thom Ltd., Messrs] This was ome of the St. Joseph
T. Sydney Kinch Ltd. and Messrs] roads damaged by

the Group's Advisory Board
paid a visit to Barbados—hi
homeland—and he went into ine
matter of their activities here

HE FLYING FISH season is |

now in full swing. Large}
catches of flying fish were brought
into the Public Market
Wednesday and up to late in the
night people could still be see
paper bags asking

on

for

The vendors who sell fried fish
also did a good trade. They
bought their quantities during |
the evening and by 7 o'clock many
trays along Baxters Road and
Nelson Street. were already
wacked with fried fish and stewed
sweet potatoes.

IPE TRACKS are

now being

Sir Edward Cunard had two dug along the Cabins-—Windy
followers and many names of| Hill areas of St. Andrew, It is
definitely unknown persons made |¢XPected that very soon labour
‘this “Your Guess” competition |" Will start laying the pipe
remarkable for some of the |/ines.

wildest guesses submitted to date.| A few weeks ago pipe line

were laid as far as Graham's Gap,
but now they have reached as fa)
as Beckles Gap, Windy Hill. The,
work is being supervised by Mr
Bradshaw
“PORE ST. JOAN Baptist Church
will hold their recital of
Christmas Music at the Church |
«at 4 o'clock on Sunday evening
Included in the programme will

was landed at Barbados yesterday, |be Sir H. Monk's “I Saw a New

Amherst was consignec to Messrs} derstood that certain sections will |
A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd, while}elso be renovated.

The Cocoanut
closed to

Road is |
as new

Grove
traffie

heavy rains |

this year. Fruitful Hill Road is |

from Vancouver ]also being repaired, but nothing |
5,009 |is being done to the Chimborazo !
bags of wheat shorts for Messrs | Road, |

32 CaLIbRE REVOLVER
was stolen from the office ot
the Belleplaine Friendly Society
during the early part of this
month. This report was made to

~



The Fort Ambherst’s other car-|ihe Police by William Worrell on

go was 500 casks of salted fish} w

from St, John’s, Newfoundland,
118 tierces of oranges from Trin-
idad and packages of general car-
from New York.
S.S Mormacland
under the Moore Mc
are Messrs R, M.~Jones’ & Co.,
Lid. S.S. Fort Amherst is of
the Furness Withy Line, Her
agents here are Messrs, Da Costa
& Co,, Ltd.



—_—_—

4 “CINDERELLA”
SHOWS A DAY

“CINDERELLA” opened at tne
Bridgetown Plaza
morning, There were four shows

yesterday. The first was at 9.30] Advocate that canes
a.m. followed by others at 1.30,|eached such a

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

The theatre was packed at all|estroy the crop,

shows, At the 9.30 am, and 1,30
pm. the crowd was made up

mostly of children while adult is because of the good quality and

operates |»)
Cormack bo age
Shipping Line, whose local agents | 1p

yesterday | were all pleased with the looks

ay.

ARLY yesterday morning a
fire broke out at Dodds Plan.
tation, St. Philip and destroyed
two and a half acres of first crop |
They are insured and}
long to the Governor-in
xecutive Committee,
E W Chalky Moun:
School held its first Open and
Prize Giving day on Thursday
under the direction of the Head-
master, Mr. E. T. Hope, Mr
J, A, Haynes acted as Chairman
and distributed the prizes. The
vote of thanks was given by Rev

G. C, M. Woodroffe.
LANTERS and managers who
visited the City yesterday
0’ the canes. One told the
have now
standard
flood to

high
hat it would take a

Many factories are expecting to
start grinding from January, This

audiences attended the 4.45 and jorge, CURSE of canes

8.30 p.m.

Mr. H. R. Edwards, Manager
of the Bridgetown Plaza, told the
Advocate yesterday that the only
other occasion when the theatre
gave four shows in a day, was

shown. They ran “Our Very Own"
at three shows a day.

SUMMARY OF ACREAGES OF CANE TO BE HARVESTED IN 1951 FROM HOLDINGS GREATER THAN 10 ACRES

Surin rrr nnn ere















i t First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth, Seventh & Totals

nm Parish ; a Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Eighth Ratoons
9.75 545,50 42.75 as att 2,311.00
ec : 4 tea 40 1,007.35 572.75 122.50 20.00 11.00] 12.50 (6th & 8th) | 4475.75
a teem tee) Se 1,138.12] 1,153.76] 1,064.47 567,25, 124.25 4.25 4,052. 10
Sg opines 2'244.50| 1,801.50 567,75 86.00 4.00 6.50 4,710.25
> (oe ie ge Hane 493.53 522.92 511.35 353.57 82.78 10.50] 3.00 (7th) 1,977. 65
ae Se 607.00 660.50 438.75 158.00 32.00 a 896.25
ile ool ee 950.25 322.25 76.50 11.25 _ 2,568.25
: ; 921.00 886 . 00 645.50 316.25 82.75 4.25 21855 .75
memes oe 893.27 892.42 509.04 187.55 17.75 6.50 2'506 53
ey cee VL a garey 1,331.57 961.67 343.73 33.00 ye. 3,881.69
St tenons SN niga ‘965.25 1047.25" 998.25 615.25 150.00 9.00 3,785.50
St. Thomas **|Ty56514] 11,898.17 7,197.28! 2,869.3. 558.20 52.001 15.50 35,020.72

Percentages of total acreage
_————$—— LTT

Plant Canes ..

First Ratoons

Second Ratoons

Third Ratoons

Fourth Ratoons os
Fifth Ratoons .

Sixth, Seventh & Eighth Ratoons

THE MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

@ WATER COOLED
@ SHAFT DRIVEN

AND POWER Choose - - -

VELOCETTE







@ HAND STARTED
@ NOISELESS
FOR SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY, COMFORT

35.85

COURTESY GARAGE

pe ae

: 4616 i!







ROBERT THOM LTD.,
et cee ee

White Park Rd. i

;
Photo Exhibition Extended One Week |

MANY pecple have visited and
spoken of the high standard and
quality of the Advocate Photo
Exhibition at the Barbados
Museum, the Director of the
Museum told the Advocate yes-



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HAND LOTION

RIMMEL
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NIGHT & DAY LIP-PENCIL

KNIGHTS Lid.—Phoenix & City Pharmacy

LEPC LCCC PLP PPLE LLL LLLP IO

terday.

The Exhibition which »pened
a couple of weeks ago, will close
on January 8, 1951, instead of
December 31, 1950, as at first
proposed .

COO CE AEE

Celebrate
Old Year’s
Night in Style

FOR YOUR MAKE-UP USE:—
ARDENS CLEANSING CREAM
VELVA CREAM MASQUE

” ANTI-WRINKLE CREAM



———_—_—————— —— —
Caae=E=Ea=a=EaEaEaEaEaEeE=EaE~EEEEEeee—e————————

SOS OVCSSSS SSS

.

“35,020.72 | BLY

FOLLOWING PUPILS of

Miss May Kinch, Inga Lodge
School, Pinfold Street, have
obtained Pitmen's Shorthand
Speed Certificaies (50 words a|
minute) ;——-G. Goddard, H. Deane, |
FE. Todd, J. Wilkie, Ruby Corbin,
J, Thomas, Joan Guy, P, Evelyn,





EK, Deane, J. Chandler and P.!

Field, |

HARDY ZULUS
LONDON,

A post office sorter wrote

to his trade magazine re-



| porting that the strangest address
he had even seen was on a letter

addressed to: “The Society For
Providing Hobrailed Boots Lor
Zulu Women.”

| —€P)

A -

year j

the |

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MARMITE .

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

wiches.

Savoury dishes





WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we

half the shipmen

80 highly

England that the
Warrant, been appointed

CYCLE MA

and every “I

the name-plate

NO

ial
THE

So Don't Wait —
BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER I7S—

HARRISON'S 2 HUMBERS

i a
eee ee ee

Wilson

@
ll

PURINA CHOWS

OTHER CYCLE
HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE
POSSESSION

“HUM86ER”




PAGE FIVE

’s Greetings from °

OF

lly tasty ©

up

it’s so

Made in England



have received orders totaling nearly
t

is the “HUMBER”

Makers have,

esteemed in
by Royal

KERS 10 Hl. M. THE KING

{UMBER” bears the insignia above

CARRIES THIS

OF WHICH PLACES
IN A CLASS BY
ITSELF |









EEE
PAGE SIX





BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY

) MICKEY MOUSE
f=" TFA AR Bur Hs



SUBMARINE
SOMEONE SENT

LPTy!

! RIELLO!

BLONDIE

i! tty } ‘
iit!
| —
| — a
(He Seens ) fe en
"So BE (

LL MAKE HIM



(ay wr s ONE OF MY
1 \ TNS wey C SPECIALS J



ae
BY FRAN

Ee

K STRIKER

ae





HAVE ANY CHANGE // J



ALEX RAYMOND




THESE NOTES ARE MY PROPERTY! KEEP
ITCHY HANDS OFF THEM! ELL 05 »
I PLEASE AND YOU'LL CO Wie
T PLEASE! NOV, SIT THERE
TILL I GET BACK!

( AH! THERE
ca

%
q

CID) ONY TEN DOLLARS YouR
UT / MY DOVE,.AND THESE NHAT






SHE wa | |



/ NOTES ON POISONS!








IFONLY WE GET THE

a) A PICTURE IN THE PAPER. BREAKS<«
KSticat SHES A DICH!

“aA eS
es









MISS DIANA PALMER.
FAMOUS EXPLORER,
aC eel tt

in Bap.”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









Ss x e
wit 3 oo : . S ft : _ aa “a ae od 02 Gang. Peneey Sym .
Yi Vy \!' (
Ae heecrceeet
ide" Sy ‘i ‘ ’ AN ‘ Je | > / My i 2 ; oy
r . 1 2a a , = Ce wet ee —_ = ‘ r es y z Sth
: Tey \ a te : "i V f | Me ; ) 5 r
7 x = , 5 | kK gD
“he Sst ro . L- ; ‘i f
Poa J ry) . : J
BRINGING UP FATHER
} eeester opciones aetii farhabenanne i 5
' spilitty 2 ay vee i" y
BY GOLLY -WHERE HERE YOU ARE-M2. JIGGS -—- YOU _SEE- THE
ira 7ID THAT TEN- HERE'S THE TEN DOLLARS THATS STRANGE -- LAST TIME I
3@ | DOLLAR BILL GO YOU LEFT ON THE TABLE -- THERE ARE TEN ONES FOUND A TEN- |
ren THAT I LEFT ON IT BLEW UNDER A DESK IN HERE --MIN@ WUZ A DOLLAR BILL-— |
av THIS TABLE -- ? THE NEXT ROOM TEN-DOLLAR BILL // ‘ oy THE MAN DION'T
AEE LWT. y) iow, " ae
i rh . [So p g ) @, f
i WN la YS ‘W) \ i, ey
z ; yy ae % " \ ff . ’ pS)
i vine ET ee) es RW a= ;
(iu ‘se TE oP / e / iS
4) ; 7 HOW re
J { A) 1 ? ra) | bai 3 : ¢
mo Sa eae Nv i
>. 2 y ba “| 4 \ % ;
\\ DIANA PALMER :
: 3 | HA\ % is .
? : a ‘ bene if N | 3 eh é 2 5" tA " we,
Ae coll IK 14 ye ae
‘ i ‘

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950
(Christian Seience )
'¢ Reading Room !
Hous. 10 am—8 pm
ae )

a
10 am.—12 o'clock.
Saturday
~ oom the Bible and
hrivuan Science text-book,
aod Heaita wita Bey to
Sertotares by MARY BARBER
“uy way Re reed, borrownd,
or put. hased. )

Visitors Are Welcome ’
Liwewwwwww es

@ Rheumatism
hile You Sleép

8.

ne
Seirn

-

ME Mi, Le, ME AT FE

If you suffer sharp stabbing
pains, if joints are swollen, it
shows your blood is poisoned
through fawty kidneysaction.
Other sympvoms of Kidney
Disorders are Backoche, Ach-
ing Joint: and Limbs, Sciatica,



ai i"
nedicines can't help much because you must
to the root cause of the trouble
& Cystex treatment is specially compounded
4 soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
jains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex
works in 3 ways to end your troubles
\. Starts killing the germs which are attacking
your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary System
in two hours, yet ts absolutely harialess to





Te good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price

human tissue.
2. Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-

Te : WA i tag, that you can’t get finer value. Tilustrated ous acids with whieh your system wee:

\ fr st) i is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths. rt Birengihens anid reinvigorates, the Kidneys,

fe AX t% De i Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran- zt tne, delicate Sec presnien. atid eelines
| / is Cina - tee Shicld—the sign which means ‘ just right °!. pPreetae Becton, Somers end

may | \ , Look for it in leading stores in Barbados, Oa aero ey ‘Cosette suifeters trom the

troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes: "J am
70 years old and have suffered with terrible
dackaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex J am much better
than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D.. “The
wonders Oystex has worked with me seem al-
most impossible. If they were ti a box thep
would wet be worth double.”

1

or Money Back

»

Get Cystex from your chemist

_, today. Give it a thorough test

", Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, stronger,
better in every way, in 24
hours and to be completely
well in 1 week or your money
back if you mesure the empty,

kage. Act now’

ee or

| Gucranteed to Put You Right



i’ WHITE

ns made just right

ome

mee







ea ae Cystex: 2/1;

__ the CUABANTEER Remedy RHEUMATIS





RS in good hands
oa Tl

SARAH ENN ANN BN NTN NN A NH





We thank you for your Patronage during 1950
and wish you at this season

A PROSPEROUS 1951

THE ADVOCATE €0., LTD.
fae
3



BUC eMU MY

&

NOS NNN NN NS NS NN A NNN NN
WE WISH ALL OUR

CUSTOMERS AND Iondon

and manufactured tobacco. The

Port

Geason’s

SS GREETINGS FRIENDS

Here you see Cigars un-

packed for nett weighing under of London Authority

{i.M. Custorns supervision, warehouse ‘in bond’ an aver-

Che P.L,A. tobacco staff has a age of £300,000,000 gross value

igh reputation in the Trade of tobacco. This facility, with

z
3 A Very Lrosperous New SVear

g COLLINS DRUG STORES uantities of Cigarettes, Cigars be given by the Port of London,
LEAR AMI ARE RMR RERERNS |

. & reputation built on the constant maintenance service

experience of handling vast by a specialised staff, can only

ae










100 B.P. SIX CYLINDER
OVERHEAD VALVE ENGINE
e



~ hath

At the Club Jim said:





You"

My eyes often used smart and
ache after a day's work. Sometimes

probably suffering fi of
leven had to stay late to get finished. y ang Hoth & tones of

eye strain. Why not try Optrex?”








Everything YOU and
your DRIVERS want







Progressive springing: extra springs
come into action as freight weight is in-
creased. Tough chassis to

carry rated load with wide margin of |
safety. Rear axle has a “strength re-

serve "’ to operate with vehicle fully laden
over rough ground. Car-style driving

in a track
cab insulated against heat and cold.

The Ne. 5 ton
The greatest truck value of the century!

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

So I took Jim's advice. Every day

I used “Optrex—washed away dirt
and germs, toned up eye muscles

“No €ye strain now!"
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'l! never be without it again.”

PROTECT YOUR EYES

Optrex 2

ere














MAKE THIS TEST

The rim of the eye and inner
” liming should be healthy flesh
/ colour. If they are red or irri-
tated or the whites bloodshot,
your eyes need treatment.



Phone 2385

FREE! in each
sket —a scientifically
esigned eye

Sole Distributors Phone 4504


Se











SATURDAY,



DECEMBER

30, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

THANKS



We the undersigned beg through this
medium to thank all those kind friends
who cent wreaths, Cards and ietters, and
Srmpathised with us in our recent be.
reavement caused by the death of our
dear Daughter—-MARJORIE FOSTER

Easmond Fostsr (father), Hilda Foster
(Mother), J. A. Ramsay and Family,
Elliott Hinkson (cousin) 30.12,50—1n



The Crichlow tamily beg through this
thank all those who sent
‘4 flowers, wreaths or in
ar expressed sympathy in
their recent bereavement caused by the
death of ROSA CRICHLOW of Mount
Fair, St. John 30.12.50-—In.



y way





FOR SALE



CAR—Ford 10 hp. in perfect working
order. Good tyres. Price $375.00, Apply
C. D. Gilkes Road View, St. Peter.







30.12.50—3n
CAR—One 1947 Mercury with good
tyres and engine in perfect running

order. Apply to Central Auction Mart,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.,
30.12.50—3n.

CAR-—1949 Ford Prefect Car. New
tyres. Recently overhauled, May be
see nat McEnearney’s Garage on
Saturday or Tuesday between 10 a.m.
and 12 noon. 30.12.50—2n.

ELECTRICAL

One Phillips Radio 1936, Console model
combined with pick.up. For further
particulars Phone 2824. 28.12.50—3n

ONE—(1) Westinghouse Refrigerator.
(1) Coldspot Refrigerator, (1) Elec.
motor and Compressor. Owen T. Allder,
Foebuck Street. Dial 3299. 30.12.50—1n |

FURNITURE

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,
Presses $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.

LIVESTOCK

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

28.12,50—3n

COW—Giving 22 pts daily. Apply
F. D. G. Simpson, Woodland Plantation,
St. George. 30.12.50—3n

GOATS — (2) Saanen Goats, heavy in
Kid. Apply Charles Springer, Mahogany
Lane, Bridgetown. 30.12.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS













26.12,.50—6n



















persons
sen pal

meline Burton deceased, late
of the varish of Saint Michael in this

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR RENT
HOUSES

!
A STONE BUILDING—100 ft x 40.
Suitable for a Warehouse. Situated in
Bush Hall Yard. Apply F. M. 0, Alleyne.
Dial 3072. 29.12.50—6n

—_—_—

BUNGALOW--Beverley Court, modern
Bungalow near Bays Water, Deacon’
Road. 4pply: E. Stuart Bryan, Popular
Bakery, Tudor Street





30.12.50—1n.

Sa EEEEEEEEEEeeeeeee

“FONTA MARA” — Maxwell Coast.

Pully furnished, Refrigerator. From
ist to 15th January 1951. For further
particulars Phone 2257. 29.12.50—4n



SPREE—Cattiewash,



from “Sth January

Pully furnished, for particulars rin
2908. 22.12.50—7n.
SHOP at Arch Hall, St. Thomas,
aveilable January ist. Apply to V.
Seale, Bush Hall Main Road.
30.°2.£0-—In,
‘WRENSCOURT” — Palm Beach,
Hastings. 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, Elec*vic
and Water Service, Suitable as a Resi-
cence or two separate Flats. Available
from January ‘st, 1951.

Apply: C. E, Clarke’ 7 Swan Street.
Dial 2631 or 3029. 29.12.50-—3n

PUBLIC NOTICES.

NOTICE

Will all yacht owners desirous of en-
tering the 1951 series of Regattas please
give their names to Mr. H. Blair Bannis-
ter, starter, at the office of C. 8.
Pitcher & Co.

“ee date Thursday 4th January,

N.B.—All yachts finishing in

12 Races will get an extra 2%
ll ” 1%





at the end of the Series.
Pd Regatta, Saturday

2nd Regatta, Saturday 27th January,

138th 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 LEwISs,
Manager & Secretary.
29.12.50—3n

—

NOTICE
arest© of |
EMMFLINE BATHIA BURTON
NOTICF; IS HEREBY GIVEN that an}

deceased
having any debt or clai
e ng r aim

Islend and formerly of the United

BOOKS — To Collectors of Rare
Books. One copy of John Milton
Peradise Lost nearly 200 years old; and
Volume I and IL*of the Dore’s Galleny.
Apply J. C. Millar c/o Alex Bayley 33

Broad St. 29.12.50-—3n
“CARLTON PIANOS — Tropicalised —
Mahogany in Colour. The Modern Dress
Shoppe 30.12.50-—3n.



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.

CANDY FLOFF MACHINE—Easy to







States of America who died
Island on the 1@th day of June, 1947,
are here’
ticulars of their claims, duly attested.

Island of Barbados,
Bridgetown on or before the 23rd day
of seuaey ee an date I shall
proceed i ie assets of the
deceased

in this
required to send in par-

Public Buildings,

Parties entitled
ha

only to such

thereto ving regard

claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed

to any person or persons of whose debt
or claim I
notice.

shall not then have had

And all indebted to the said



work. Good profit, Can be seen at
Ralph Beard's Showrooms, Hardwood | estate are Brain sick settle their
Alley. Phone 4683. 30.12.50—2n $s without ay.
Dated a day of November, 1950.
DIAMOND RING—Five Store !4 ct. . T. HEADLEY,
gold Tiffany setting. Wm. D. Richards & Public Trurtee.
Son., Me Gregor Street 30.12,50—2n Executor of the Will of
Dees 7 Emmeline Bathia Burton, deceased.
DIESEL, ENGINE — liew 7 1. : 17.1060—4n.
National Vertical Heavy Oil Engine also} —~
Water Pump 4 inch Suction, at Ralph NOTICE
Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood Alley.| We beg to notify our customers that
Phone 4683. 28.12.50—-3n | we will be closed for Stock-taking from
Tuesday 2nd January until further
DRESSES — Ladies’ Pretty Cotton] notice. Wm. D. Richards & Son. Mc
Dresses—All Fast Colours $6.00 and| Gregor Street. 30,12,50—2n
$7.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.
30.12,.50—3n



“EGGS for hatching — Cross White
Leghorns and imported White Wyandotte





QUEEN'S COLLEGE

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS B.W.1.
The Governors of Queen’s College

Cocks—fertility guaranteed, 10/- per) invite APPLICATIONS f f
dozen, Dial 3394. 30.12.50—2n | Fi EADMISTRESS, weir rie Benches
a v .

eA. parkle Glass and regular acant in December 1950. The new

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.
eerie ES

Mule, cart and harness in_ working
order, Dial 4038 Sherbourne, Two Mile
Hill, St. Michael. 30.12,50—4n

MULE TRUCKS 5 sifgle Mule
Trucks, one double, one Buggy, newly
painted, spare wheel. G, A. Clarke,
Francia, St. George. 28.12.50—3n.

ODDMENTS of all description. Apply



“ t, Dial| the use of the Headmistress. The
3299. a Sent ee eee $501.50—1n Headmistress is not a Civil Servant,
, but service is pensionable under the



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.

——_{[S$_

PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies and
Children Maize, green, blue and
white. $3.60 and $4.80 each, The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 30,12.50—3n

—————————————

VEGETABLE GARDEN EQUIPMENT.
Fan mill, pump and tanks. Also gal-
vanised piping and mesh wire in good
condition. Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two
Mile Hill, St, Michael. 30.12.50-—4n.

WANTED
cenahsiasinLilbeiiehipeniane alae anda theta
WANTED IMMEDIATELY — Compet-
ent Stenographer preferably with ex-
perience in Commission Agency business.
Apply in person Room 304 Plantations

d, Building between 9 and 12 a.m.
* . 28.12.50—3n







COOK -- A good experienced, Cook.
Apply Constant Estate, St. byt aN



MISCELLANEOUS

Singer hana



SEWING MACHINE —
model preferred. No matter age but
must be in good condition. Phone 3000
before 11.30 a.m. 28,12.50——-3n
ae

WANTED to purchase — Sewing
Machines of all description. Owen *.
Alider, Roebuck Street. Dial 3299

30.12.50—I1n

ee EPS
WANTED to purchase—Oddments of

all description. Apply, Owen T. Allder,
it x Dial 5
Roebuck Street al 3299. Se eamiliy

SALES



eu GEL ae
REAL ESTATE

“BUNGALOW — One Modern 3 Bed-
room Stone Bungalow with built in}
presses and running water in bedrooms.
§ minutes walk from sea and Golf|
, Phone Edghill 8367.

course ork. u





“PINFOLD HOUSE”, Pinfol¢ Street,
with the land thereto contaim.g 8,488
sq. ft. Excellent business site. Apply:

@ good Honours Degree
University and a Teacher's Diploma or
Certificate will
her whole
promote

salary offered
percent @6f which is deducted as rent
for the unfurnished residence in the
school grounds which

Teachers’ Pension Act. No contribu-

qualifying period is ten years,
at Queen's
qualifying under the English Teachers’

Headmistress will be required to take
up the appointment on Ist September
1951, Queen's College is a day secondary
school with 360 girls on the roll, and is
aided by Government funds.
has a good record for scholarship and
games and has a flourishing Girl Gujde
Company. Sixth Form work reaches a
high standard; one scholarship and two
exhibitions were gained to Universities in
beet There is also a Preparatory Depart-
ment,

The school

The Headmistress who should posses*
of a_ British

be required to devote

time to the school and
out.of-class activities. The
is £900 per annum, 5

is provided for

tions are payable but the minimum
Service
College is counted as
Superannuation Act.

Passage expenses to Barbados not,
exceeding £200 will be paid against
appropriate vouchers. A term's long
jeave is granted every five years on
request but up to the present no passage
rroney is available for leave.

Applicants should forward a state
ment to the Secretary, Governing Body,
Queen's College, C/o Department ot
Education, The Garrison not later than
Slst January, 1951, giving the follow-
ing particulars:—

l. Date and place’ of birth.

2. Schools and University attended.

3. Degree, giving subjects and ciuss

obte ined.

4. Pos. -graduate study, including

Teaciier's Diploma or Certificate
(if any).

5. Teaching experience with dates

and positions held.

6. War Service (if any).

7. Participation in out.of-class activi-

ties.

8. Games record.

9. Administrative experience (if any!
10. Medical Certificate of fitness,
11. Copies of three recent testi-

monials.

12. The names and addresses of two

referees,

The statement and a recent photo-
graph of the applicant should be
ettached to a covering letter of appli-
cation.

23.12.50—2n



LOST

BRACELET—On December 25th — one
gold Bracelet with chain attached
between Jamee Street Church, bus stand
Probyn Street and National Paynes



Bay Bus, Finder will be suitably
rewarded on returning same to Mrs
Anthony Johnsor, Tullleries, Fitts
Village, St. James. 27.12.50-—-4n

aereentennstctinie-ntedieampndiieshecetiicaiaigoanceremeneentane
A GOLD PENCIL—On Saturday 23rd
December. In Broad Street. Liberal

Dept. 28.12.50—3n

MEDALS — Christmas night between
the Aquatic Pier, Ballroom and the
Eridgetown Plaza Theatre—a_ small
white elope unaddressed containing
2 little Madonna Medals only sentimental





value. Finder will a cdg are =
returning same to ayers, voca’
Advertising Dept. 29.12.50—2n





G. L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors, James
Street 23.12.50—6n. |

PROPERTY—One property at Dalkeith



ige for $1600.00, It constts of a| ON City Pharmacy pavement one!
ouble roofed house with electricity and | punch of Keys. Owner can have same
the land on which it stands. Apply to} or application and payment of this ad-
D’Arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial) yvertisement. JOHN WILLIAMS.
ase. 20.12 won|

FOUND



















reward, if returned to Advocate Advtgc

ee, E

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

j
| Civil Service Examination—Executive Grade



The Executive Grade Examination will be held at Combermere
School between the hours of 8 a.m. and 9.30 a.m. on the days men-
tioned hereunder:

Wednesday, 3rd January, 1951
Thursday, 4th January, 1951
Friday, 5th January, 1951
Saturday, 6th January, 195i.

2. It is realised that some of the Government Departments,
noticeably, Savings Bank, Treasury, Post Office and Customs, will be
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 Departmients during the periods in question.

29.12.50—3n.



BRITISH PROPERTY RIGHTS AND INTERESTS IN
YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA

Any British subject who is entitled to claim in respect of either
of the above and has not yet submitted his or her claim theretc are
hereby required to furnish The Custodian of Enemy Property, the
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, with a list or schedule in duplicate
showing: —

(a) Name and address of Claimant.

(b) Brief particulars and nature of claim,

(c) Estimated amount of claim.

(d) Citizenship (i.e. United Kingdom and Colonies or Com-
monwealth) of claimant.

2. Claims must be received by the Custodian of Enemy Property
not later than 15th January, 1951.

APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

Applications are invited from male candidates only for clerical
appointments in the Public Service.

2. Appointments will be made subject to the selected candidates
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service,
and will be on two years’ probation. The minimum educational
standard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local
School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard.
Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more than 21 years of
age. }

3. The salary attached to the appointments is at the rate of $480
per annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum
rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to
annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter, subject
to the passing of a second efficiency test, at the rate of $1,872 by
annual increments of $96 to $2,160 per annum.

4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the
Colonial Secretary’s Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m.
on Monday the 15th of January.

29th December, 30.12.50—3n.

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified

persons for the following vacancies: — ,
St. Lucy’s Girls’ School
St. Matthias’ Boys’ School (men and women)
Grace Hill Girls’ School
Holy Trinity Boys’ School (men and women)
St. Saviour’s Boys’ School (men and women)
St. Catherine’s Mixed School (men and women)

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and
the Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer,

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Boqrd” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Saturday, 6th January, 1951.

23rd December, 1950. 30.12 .50—3n.

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Wesley Hall Girls’ School—St. Michael.

Applications are invited for the Headship of the Wesley Hall
Girls’ School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years’ teaching
experience, The minimum professional qualification required is the
Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools.

Candidates who have already submitted appiication forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from
the Department of Education. Al) applications must be enclosed in
envelopes marked “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner
and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday. 6th Janu-
ary, 1951.

23rd December, 1950. 30.12.50—3n,

VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

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

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

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

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided.

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

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

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

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

19.12,50—3n



BARBADOS

TRADE MARK CAUTION

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

OINTMENT

- Sw WE









aN ie Xedle

jpPOw DE R

AA4

DE WITT’S



lan used upon Pharmacheutical Preparations, in connexion with the business of

the above named Company in selling the said goods, that the said Trade Marks
have been registered in the Register of Trade Marks kept under the Trade Marks
Act, 1938 (Imperial) and are protected by law in certain British Possessions and
Foreian States; and that any infringement. fraudulent imitation or improper appli-
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 under
the Merchandise Marks Act 12889 to amend the law relating to fraudulent marks or
merchandise or otherwise as the law directs

of December, 1950

REGINALD W. BARKER & CO.,
British and Foreign Patent and Trade Mark Agents

61, Cheapside, London, E.C.2, England,
For and on behalf of
C, DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED.

Dated this 286th day










22 Holiday Makers
Believed Drowned

AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND
Dec, 29

Twenty-two holiday makers are
now believed to have been druwn-
@€d when the passenger launcoa
Ranui was wrecked in a heavy sec
«t the entrance of Tauranga har-
hour 180 miles southeast of Auck-
and on Thursday evening.

Thirteen bodies so far recoverea
have been identified, but the nine
people still missing are believed
drowned. Only one survivor wa:
reported.



--Reuter.

GOOD STARi
RIVERPORT, N.S.,

Lobster fishermen report good
cctches since the start of the lobster
season Dec, 1, The first few days
were exceptionally good and with
favourable weather boats averagcd
about 200 lobsters each, Strong
winds and heavy seas later cut
this yield.—(CP)

BANNED GOODS

FRANKFURT, Dec. 29
The Marshall Plan countries
including West Gerfnany § are
studying proposed new extensive
lists of banned strategic goods
that if approved would be a “big
step forward” in ending the flow
of illegal exports to East Europe,
Allied officials said here to-day.

—Reuter.

BUSY NORWAY
OSLO,
Norway has a
shortage. At the end of Septen.
ber, Norwegian state employment
agencies reported 4,300 more un

filled jobs than at the same tiim?}
in 1949.—(CP) |

- USE
‘'RAZOL.

















_——$

ANNUAL DANCE

will be given by
Mr. & Mrs, WILLIAM
NIGHTENGALE
CLUB WILLOW,
Passage Road
On New Year's Night,
JANUARY Ist, 1951
Admission:
Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6

Music by the Blue Birds’
Orchestra
Bar Solid :

Please extend this Invitation



At





559909











LOC IOOPOE
+

THE ANNUAL DANCE

of %
%,
CENTRAL CRICKET CLUB %
will take place on 8

*

SATURDAY, DECR, 30th,
at Y.M.P.C. at 9 p.m.

Music by Hoppy Jordan
and his Orchestra

Tickets obtainable from
Members and their Friends

SOOO OOOO

Wes

AND ALL GOOD

WISHES FOR A
PROSPEROUS NEW |
YEAR.

¢. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
198 Roebuck St. Dial 201

ZAKIR

SSS

NEW YORK STOCKS

Mexican Eagle coupons availat
Indian dollars are collectable in

permits reinvestment of proceeds in any domestic American
Thus, New York stocks are available to local inves-
tors willing to pay the 11% premium over parity.

security.

A. M. WEBB,

Bridgetown.




)

Six years in the
planning and
filming, the
beloved story
is produced
to a new high

in
magnificence !



°

Also the Color Short .
“SEAL

PLAZA

: WHAT A



33. Broad Street (Over Phoenix Pharmacy) J

“CINDERELLA:

4 snows 4

| HELIGOLAND ‘INVASION’



| CUXHAVEN, Dec. 29
| A party of eight Germans left
here to-day for Heligoland to
join six other Germans who ear-
lier this week successfully “in-
vaded” the North Sea Island to
stop Royal Air Force practice
bombing, polic> here said
—RKouter

725,000 TON AID

WASHINGTON, Dec. 29

The United States has delivered
more than 725,000 tons of military
equipment to friendly nations this
year under the Mutual Defence
Aid Programe (M.D.A.P),
General Stanley Scott said today.

Some, 478,000 tons were shipped
ito WeStern Europe Greece,
Turkey and Persia shared 187,000
tons and 60,000 tons went to the
Philippines.—Reuter.

TIMES HAVE CHANGED

JOHNSTOWN, Wales,

William Williams, 86, re
tiring licensee of an inn
in this Denbighshire town

once sold beer at 24d, (about three

cents) a pint, Today the same
amount retails at one shilling,
sixpence,—(CP)
EQUINE THIEVERY
LONDON.
Just after a cireus pony
licked Mrs Grace Sidney's

hand she found that a £70 solitaire
diamond was missing from het

laboutfring, “I’m sure the pony swallow-

ed it,” said Mrs. Sidney when the
diamond could not be found,
—(CP).





POMADE as your HAIR dress-
ing. It straightens tne hair, and
rids the scalp of dandruff. USE
RAZOL Pomade as directed, and
you get startling results, without

distressing your pocket.
Distributors :





sill



———

SAVING

to have a Refrigerator, especially
at this time!

second hand
Refrigerator



A reasonably pricec
ELECTROLUX





be seen working at your
Gas Showroom. Owner bought
bigger Refrigerator, Why not eall

and see it to-day







Season's
Greetings
e

Stuart & Sampson Ltd.

Extend to all the Com-
pliments of the Season
and
Best Wishes for 1951



STUART & SAMPSON
LID.



ye in London now for West
U.S. dollars. Bank of England

Act now.

Stockbroker

Phone 4796. \





CINDERELLA

with beauty

... Fills the
air with music

... A Picture
your heart
will long

A PICTURE

ISLAND”

THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN























PAGE SEVEN



SHIPPING NOTICES

























MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ————————————
ZEALAND LAINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

M.S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to The M.V. “Daerwood” will
| sail Adelaide January 4th, Melbourne accept cargo and passengers for
| January 18th, Brisbane January 27th, St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada
Sydney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- and Aruba. Sailing Fridaw 29th.
| nidad first half March, 1951. Barbados
Mid. March, 1951

This vesse] has ample space for Hard The M.V ‘Caribbee” will
| Frozen and General Cargo accept cargo and passengers for

Cargo accepted on through Bills of Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad Nevis and St Kitts, Sailing
for British Guiana, Barbados, Wind Friday 5th
| ward and Leeward Island

For further particulars apply B.W.l| SCHOONER OWN-

FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, ‘ e Sa

eee . ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
Trinidad,
B.W.1 Telephone: 4047
& DA COSTA & Co. Ltd,
Barbados,

BWI Agents.







OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM .



—_—

HARRISON LINE



Vessel From Leaves
S.S. “DEFENDER” London 7th Dec,
SS. “COLONIAL” Glasgow 9th Dec.
SS. “INVENTOR” .. .. Liverpool 10th Dec.
s S “MULBERRY HILL” London 23rd Dec, 8th Jan.
S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 24th Dec. Tth Jan.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
oe Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SPECIALIST” London 5th Jan.

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.-—Agents



\s Acca a

NEW YORK SERVICE

S/S CG. Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th Ducember.
S/S Byfijord sails 22nd December—arrives Barbados ist January.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

S/S _Essi sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December,
A Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 2ist December,
| A Bteamer sails 2ist r—arrives Barbados 4th January.
| A Steamer saiis 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.



CANADAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Name of Ship Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbadoe
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” 12th =Deer 22nd «Deer.
5.8. “ALCOA PENNANT” 29th §=Deer 8th Jany.
a
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados

s* “Aleoa Polaris”

St. Jopin . and Halifax, NS.
These vesseis have jim jassenger accommodation.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Guif Service.
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,—Canadian Service.

on See”
bk.
, ae e

FLY KLM TO

PARIS

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO—CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT —
ROUTES — CHOICE OF COs‘STELLATION OR DC-6

Enjoy air travel at its luxurious best... superb full-course
meals, fine liqueurs, unmatched KLM service! Experience
the pleasure of discovering why those who fly most, fly
most by KLM

For full information see:

S$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel, 4613

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED | 719

woray Outen
arenes

THANKS TO ONE AND ALL
for your splendid support during the year.

WE WISH YOU
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

+







We beg to thank our ~

Customers and the General

for

support during the

Public their loyal

past

year, and can assure them

of our intention to con-

tinue giving the _ best

merchandise combined with

courteous and _ prompt _

attention.

+

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.





|S RESON EE DE GU EE A EE OK SAE SK NT DEK REDE NS

Arrives Barbados 13th December, Sails for





















iE

&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&

s
Si
&
ea
&
&
&
&
&
e
&
&
&
g
é
&
:
:
:
&
&
es
:
&

\








%
on A

s

i

a, damaging I have ever seen.
“Th

PAGE EIGHT



Stop This Disgrace



In The Boxing come

Says PETER WILSON

NOBODY can hurt boxing except the people in it
has survived since first we had a British heavy
champion, in 1719.

Not even the acid comments of
such as Dr. Edith Summerskill, or
the senseless strictures of cranks
who try to label it as “legalised
murder,” can strangle this lustiest

Li
weight



Peter Wilson

of all rts. : believes that boxing’s big-
But the people in “the game”
ean kill it, How they can! And gest enemies are the people

of all the regrettable things I’ve

read recently on boxing, the state- in it.

He here points to the

ment issued by James Norris,

president of the Internation: exploitation of gentlemanly
Boxing Club — America’s chief Joe Louis:

promotional outfit—is the most



Gibberish

Mr, Norris is an American mil-
lionaire who has got a lot of dough

for profit as a kind of unfunny
peepshow, is a howling disgrace
to the gare which he always dig-
nified. Put that in your pipe, Mr.

out of wheat, and this is the state-} Norris!
ment he has issued about Joe
Louis’ comeback campaign. My *
comments are in italics.
“Joe Louis is fighting because RAY ROBINSON, greatest
he wants to fight.” pound-for-pound fighter in the
(Absolute gibberish. Joe Louis is | world today, and his retainers

fighting because he still owes
thousands of dollars to the Income
Tax authorities and because he's
an honourable guy.)

“No pressure from any souré
has been exerted to force him bac}
into the ring.”

(No pressure at all—eaxcept th

seem to have a genius for insult-
ing everyone. Referring to Rob-
inson’s fight against Jean Walzack
it Geneva, George Gainsford,
‘Sugar’s” manager, said: -

“Walzack is one of those enthu-
siastic fighters who keep swinging
ind hoping.”

one we all suffer from. The pres I'm afraid Walzack’s hopes will
sure of having to make money t 9c shared | many spectators
pay our debts.) —L.E.S,

“He feels that the ring is hi
business and this is where he ca
make a living, as he has in the
past. Neither the 1.B.C. nor hi
manager, Marshall Miles, has i
fluenced him into deciding to con
tinue as a fighter.”

(The bit about Marshall Miles +
certainly true. He’s a nice fellow

Wait For This

Mr. Norris has not finished ye
—and neither have I. Just wa.
for this one.

“There has been no attempt b,
Louis or the I.B.C. to delude the
public into believing ‘!:0t his r°-
turn to the ring would proauc:
heroic struggles.”

(Then what has been the point
of putting Louis in the ring? Whe
he was the real Joe Louis he used
to produce “heroic struggles.” It
surely cannot be Mr, Norris’s idea
to show a blinded Samson, a ham-
strung Hercules, for the benefit of
the sadistic few who want to see
the great Negr@ thrashed? Is that
his—or anyope’s idea of sport?)

Mr. Norris concludes by saying:
“He is presented as Joe Louis, the
former ‘hampion, and nothing
more.”

IMF 30. He’s presented as some-

‘ung much less.)

Louis has done more for boxing.
earned but not been able to keep
more money. and behaved better
than any athlete of my generation.

That he should now be exploited



Brion Is A
Tough Boxer

By JOE THOMAS.

LONDON.
Cesar Brion, the
heavyweight boxer,



~~ holder, Jack Gardner, in London
Trophies Presented next March,
In — event Brion does not
s sign the final agreement to meet
To Tennis Players Gardner then Promoter Jack
Solomons plans to bring New
Trophies were presented to the} Yorker Roland Lastarza to Lon-
Lawn Tennis Champions yester-{qon to test the British champ.
day at the Yacht Club by Mrs.} Brion, who recently went the
J. H. Wilkinson after Mr. G. H.} ful) distance with Joe Louis and
King made a speech, thanking

i narrowly lost y
lawn tennis fans for their support pwly lost the points decision,

would be a toug t >
aceohoy the season. ll gh customer for
oan ose receiving trophies} One British sports writer said:










“They certainly
any ‘push-over’ for Gardner
his first fight as champion.
is 26, stands 6ft. 2ins.

Winner of the Ladies’ Singles
Mrs. D. E, Worme.

Winner of the Men's singles—-
Mr. E. P. Taylor.

Winners of the Ladies’ Doubles
—Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss
D. Wood.

Winner of the Men’s Singles—
—Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr.
E. P. Taylor.

Winners of the Mixed Doubles
—Mrs.R. S. Bancroft and Mr.
P. Me G. Pattersen,

A Special Prize of a “Queen’s
Tournament Model” racket pre-
sented by Messrs. J. B. Leslie and
Co., on behalf of Messrs, Slazen-
gers Ltd., to the winner of the
Ladies’ Singles was won by Mrs.
D. E. Worme, while the Specia’
Prize of a Tennis “Hold All”
also presented by Messrs. J. B
Leslie & Co., went to Miss M
King, the runner-up in the
Ladies’ Singles.

and for

dent Peron’s palace.”

Gardner
—so when two guardsmen
together there should be a
fight with no punches pulled.

The fight will
March 27 at Earl’s Court

—k.N.S,



Arthur Peall says

CUSHION SHOTS WILL
i PROVE YOUR GAME

4 'USHIONS are vot fittea merely
{wo prevent villlard and snooker
suis trom falling off the table,

Pretty efeets at both games are



The presentations were made ov nudging one or two
after the playing of the Mixed] « > Contact with ag
Doubles, the results of which yoJect-ball
were:— @ \ 1 lagram _ shows

Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Mr. \ Papa Seno
P. Mc G. Pattersen beat Mr. and] | w saves the

2 } vitite on the
Mrs. E. P. Taylor 6—1, 6—-2. \ ean Rune bine
\ by aiming top
5 ‘ oy ROR first i
; n baulk,
PENNA WINS IST PRIZE] } \ set up where
_ i 2 yishes tu
BUENOS AIRES, Dec, 29 ty 4 hin antety bat

Jesus Penna, partner of Argen- \ hind blue’ after!
tina’s motoring ace, Juan Man- Bytting red,

F B ace, A snooker can
vel Fangio, won the 2,000,000 be piayed with a



| offered



Argentinian
is scheduled
-o meet Great Britain's new title

haven't picked
in
Brion
a
year he was guard outside Presi-

also was a Grenadier
get
real

take place on
Arena
before a capacity crowd of 20,000.

peso first prize in Buenos Aires ee enien ae
Province lottery last night. Satin set up an
—Reuter. with white almost




our,



i they'll Do It Every Time



Registered © § Pawn Otis

W, My RTLE AND CHEDDAR, DO
iLL US ABOUT YOUR TRIP... DID
OU HIT THE GRAND CANYON?










“iF MYRTLE AND CHEDDAR EVER
00 GET A WORD IN ABOUT A
THEIR TRIP THEY'LL HAVE TO )( NOT TO EACH OTHER:::

Dauthuille
Gets Offer

TO FIGHT TURPIN

By GEORGE WHITING
LAURENT DAUTHUILLE,
11 French middle-weight, has been
terms to fight our mid-
dle-weight title-holder, Randolph
Turpin, at Harringay on Febru-
ary 27.

If he accepts, promoter Jack
Sclomons wil] ask that the middle-
weight championship of Europe—
for which Turpin is an_ officiat
contender—be at stake.

Brown Is Willing

American middle-weight Mel
Brown has let it be known that

No

he will willingly step in with
Turpin if Dauthuille cannot
accept. Brown back in England
next month, says he has side
stakes available for a Turpin
fight at 11st. 12)b.

Promoter Solomons, who left

today for South Africa with
champions Jack Gardner (heavy-
weight) and Don Cockell (cruiser-
weight) told me at Waterloo that
he had completed the

with the coloured
Lloyd Marshall at Harringay
February 27.
Marshall, who lost on seventl
round disqualification
Cockell last month, has
forward a fight in Germany t
allow himself
secand meeting with the
champicn, —L.E.S. :

SEE a ae ee

By M. HARRISON-GRAY.
SOING OUT CONCEALED

Ti aty go of wich gone

Ta hank,
if. one bonus . ao tad

ite eerene

that mand soaretee
wre ite a concealed











2 K. K. K, Q. $.8, 8, 8, doker,
‘our soore 1s 8600
therefore ore Fequire fos fore

need only an

a Joker to

oe should
necosgary

London Sepress Sarvies.



The Weather

TO-DAY.
Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.49 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Jan-
wary 1.
Lighting; 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 8.29 a.m;
8.11 p.m.
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall (Codrimgton) .19
ins.
Total for month to yester-
day: 3.60 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83.0°F

Temperature (Min,) 71.0°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.N.E

Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29,955
(3 p.m.) 29,887,

What’s on Today

Barbados Cricket Associa-
tion games, 1.00 p.m.
Games are as follows:—
FIRST DIVISION.

College vs. Combermere at
College.

Police vs. Spartan at
Queen's Park.

Lodge vs. Pickwick at
Lodge.

Empire vs. Wanderers at

Fank Hall,
SECOND DIVISION.

Empire vs Leeward at
Fosters .
Y.M.P.C. vs, Carlton at

Beckies Road.
Pickwick vs. Police at Ken-
sington
Spartan Old YÂ¥ Night
Danee at Drill an, usr
rison, 9.00 p.m
Empire Club Danbe at

pire Pavilion, Bank 1] ail,
9.00 p.m.

Club Morgan's Dance,
Clapham, St. Michael,
9.00 p.m,

Dance Casuarina Club,

Christ Church, 9.00 p.m.
Dance, Aquatic Club, 9.00
pom



ae Jimmy Hatlo
“pop “AND MC MOM SURE yy

LIKE TO TALK -sBUT






‘ £ ICAUSE IF YOU DION'T, YoU HAVEN'T men __WIGWAG (T+ tA
© “EN ANYTHING-MUMFORD AND I / [” eee THEY MIGHT AS \//Tue OnLy
\ ERE MADE HONORARY MEMBERS Y iithie WHERE Ae WE! '. HAVE STAYED \ rep gigyouTH
€ = THE CHIPADISH INDIAN TRIBE / THOSE PICTURES Jj) HOME~HAZEL AND ) powtr TALK
OuT THERE» AND WE MET THE | ( We TOOK oF ME MUMF WOULP TAKE } Agour is
MOST FASCINATING COUPLE AT /|) FEED NG THE BEAR ~\ THE PLAY AWAy

THE HOTEL“AND WHAT A Hore! }
) _ TALK ABOUT BUCKINGHAM /
PALACE “WAIT TILL I
TELL YOU ABOUT:

NEAR YOSEMITE ?

MYRTLE AN’ CHEDDAR
ra WOULD GET A

B PANS OUTTA




) FROM A SIGHT-
> SEEING BUS





SPIELER-






"THEY DON'T BOTHER TO

TOP YOUR STORY. THEY

JUST NEVER LET You
TELL ITs.

THANX TO L.MURPHY,

SOUTH GATE CALIFORNIA



arrange-
ments for Cockell to box a return
American,
on

agains
brought

21 days before his
Britist

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Athleties:

Why Jack Holden |
Runs The Marathon

Hy JOHN MACADAM



NOT nearly enough has been made, it appears to us,
of the reeent adumbration by Jack Holden, the marathon
runner, on his attitude in particular and the British attitude
in general towards the whole business of sporting en-
deavour.

It was just one more dinner to
honour this sporting celebrity and
that, and things were eddying
along in the normal way through
the pleasant courses and the pleas-
ant speeches,

; Then the jittle Tipton Smushe:
got to his feet and, glint-eyed,| 100,
dead pan, wiped the complacency ¥}
off every face with as forthright} who isn’t
a declaration of lusty self-beiie/} doesn’t appear
as we have heard since Walt|of the two
Whitman.

“Why do I run the marathon?

flinched as he described his dis~|
tan¢e running.
As normal training;

43—and as he

i

accompanied often by








to finish the fitt er,

Blisters

I don’t do it for Holden.
for my country.”

There wasn’t a line of that fatu- -| the ‘other’ night,
ous false modesty that has become! 4.4.) dog bites.
so repellently common when Brite) ici ey. had
ish athletes get on to the “Oh, 11} oles of my feet
was nothing” line. i recite

I doi finished with legs

i did,
“But it wasn

to burst on

; paled visibly

Right Type The boxers





He explained, too, huw he lost
There was a punch in every ae in the Olympic run to Wem-
word of it, and the sooner we cat.) biey. After months of _atient pres
juild athietic teams, and, iidéed, paration he had to ia‘) oul witl
fams of any sori that go out i; blisters,
cepresent this country, wit) “It was all a pare mistake ot
fighters of the Holden calibre, the| judgment,” he said, I'd be “
better it will be for everybody. pickling my feet religiously in
Something, he went on, was| permanganate of potash, and by
wrong with British sport It was}/the time I got moving in th
j0t ruthless enough .. “when Tt} marathon the skin of the soles was
get these running shoes on my|go hard that I couldn't burst the
best friend becomes my wors.| blisters, po matter how hard

snemy. We've got to be ruthless.”| banged them on the road,”

Maybe the two of the stocky,}
medium-sized gardener’s listeners | again as he would say,
who looked most impressed as nc) *So, at about 17 miles
humped out his theory or offenc®]‘Well, about 22 miles
were the fighters Eddie Thomzs] They’re sticking to fighting.
ind Danny O'Sullivan, who almo» —LES.

We Sa Supply The Following
FEEDSTUFFS

WHOLE CORN
CRACKED CORN

CRUSHED FEED
SCRATCH GRAIN
WHOLE OATS
LAYING MASH
LAYING CHECKERS
GROWING MASH
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CALF STARTENA

PHONE: 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES 00., LTD.

‘

’
‘
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‘
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3

ad








——

JENNIFER JONES
GREGORY PECK
JOSEPH COTTEN

DAVID O. SELZNICK’S

Vachnecolee PRODUCTION

xX








with a Cast of 2500
: Directed by KING VIDOR

covered in blood.,
right enough,” he said,
4
It was from the
the
all the way along



The fighters paled again —and
laconically :
or.





| Ail Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-

fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is @ mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-

mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above e: so
ressure in head, dizziness,
reath, pains in heart, pal itation,
poor steep, loss of memory an energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, ‘don't
delay treatment a single day, because
| your life may be im danger. Nexce
(formerly known aa Hynox), a ans
| medical discovery, reduces High Blood
; Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist totes.
| [tis guaranterd to

e you
and Strong or ioney baie” -

vaieonseiea siiiiaiaeainesasieilices Sclaneiininenciiieiithsinddrctmep oianntouncniaellD

he runs 201
miles a week—this at the age of!
comes close to al
major event he ups this mileage te
iis)
favourite Staffordshire bull terriex |
always the winner and





EMPIRE CLUB
DANCE

Under the Distinguished

Patronage of Sir Allan

he demanded BA bjunt ae In his great Empire Games win Collymore, Kt.,

think I'm be) ar alana in New Zealand, he was reportec ||| im aid of Tour to Grenada,
as a5 Ry 28 || bitten by a dog on the run, and)

I don’t do it because I jike it, and] eo ted verte ceive he heal AT BANK HALL,

on SATURDAY, Dec. 30th.

Music: Percy Green's
Orchestra.



SOESSPSOPS SSOP S POSSESS"
% Wishing All Dance Lovers A
Prosperous New Year

Come and Enjoy Yourself to the
Big

Old Year’s Eve Dance

sponsored by
JOSEPH SMALL
at -
PARK
on
SATURDAY NIGHT 30TH
DECEMBER, 1950
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-
Dance away oid -worries to New
Melodies Supplied by
Mr, Mac Leslie's Orchestra
To miss this you'll miss a lifetime
28.12.50—2n,

PPOBEEOOCCCBE SECS SSO

NEW YEAR GREETINGS

from
SPARTAN CLUB.

Attention All Members
and Friends!

OLD YEAR DANCE

SATURDAY, DECEMBER
30th, 1950
ner A ae
THE DRILL HALL.
Music by C. B. Browne's





5

ae

+

3

i
iN

Ns
8

Mr. (Printer)

ot

QUEEN'S HOUSE

4:

ot

*

i

.

OA OA LA GOAL AOA

¢

j









Orchestra.
Dancing 9 p.m.



9 p.m.
Two prizes will be given away:
Cne for the 50th and another for
the 100th person to enter the door.

vo —DPPOPPPSOCEO POSITS
¢ zg
% Yes Folks! Make This Your
Happiest SATURDAY NIGHT of
3 the Year at the %
s ANNUAL DANCE 3
Sponsored by %
x MR. SYDNEY NILES
Where: g
% CLUB WILLOW (Passage Road) \%
% When: %
TO-NIGHT (Old Year's Eve) *
\§ FARE: Gents 2/. Ladies 1/6 §
a Music: Sydney Niles’ full 4
Orchestra v
BAR SOLID — Dancing from ¢
v
Â¥
%
x

,
?
POSSESS PSO OS SS

bLOS6S9





10-DAY' } NEWS FLASH |

TABLE TENNIS
ae AT
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

MORE DESIGNS IN
FRONT DOOR GLASS

ile NET
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE.

SETS





4994

CROBSBSI soeneneananes:

Enjoy Yotrself—tit's better
:
:
2 DESESEEESSSSESSSSSSSSSS

x you think
% A DANCE
. we. SAM MARSHALL.
> On NEW YEARS NIGHT
LOY VDDOLSSSOSSSSSOSSOS
OLD YEAR
PESTIVITIES
5 ue NE ike
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

ist January, 1951
(Members only).

Â¥,

%,
> than

tt,

oS

At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Marchfield, St, Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)

GENTS 2). LADIES 1/6
Mu ic supplied by
Mr, Mac Leslie's Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Prize fer the best Dancer.
30.72,50—2n.

10:

A

oS

a
*

LE LLPCPO PLO SOS SCE LEP FES FES FPP SF SSSSOS SSE SP SEP OPS PSPSPS SSF AAP ES

6S6S¢ 5666064044



SS:

DINNERS will be served in ¢
the Ballroom between 7

and 9 p.m. on SUNDAY.

Price: $2.50

VERY SPECIAL MENU

MEMBERS are requested to
make Reservations as early
as possible.



DANCING from 9 p.m. to
3am. _

TICKETS zs.

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM
DECORATIONS

MUSIC’by Sydney Niles and

his Orchestra

+4

+,

woe EF BPC CLEP SPE SSES ©

PFS

7

COt _
> SOSSSSOS8SOH9NSS

5596S"

SATURDAY, DECEMBER

30,

1950



F

Mew soho

prefer @
FLANNEL

suit
We offer —
aa FLANNEL

— $5.33
108 — , $7.54

BLAZER FLANNEL

in Maroon, Blue & Green

$3.13 @ ved
Blue only—$4 85) a Yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street







New Year 195]

ANS INNA esta



Magnificent New Year's
Eve Dinner

in our newly Decorated Dining Room followed by
TRADITIONAL NEW YEAR'S
DANCE
Percy Green’s Orchestra
COSTUME PRIZES — DOOR PRIZES
Rocket Firing at Midnight
Dinner & Dance $5.00 — Dance $2.06
e
Telephone 3513

Mr. Peterson for Reservation

“And Pve smoked

them ever since!”







“TI know. One’s
first du Maurier is quite
a revelation. They showed
me quite a new standard
of enjoyment.”” h
“T've never found anything |
else so cool and smooth —
and I expect you'll say I
smoke far too-many.”

re

“You can’t have too many du Maurier
with this little filter tip to protect your
throat. Besides it adds enormously to
the flayour.”’






“And the result-—given
the finest tobacco in the
first place—is superb.”

WADE IN

Lo ENGLAND
$1.00 for 50
There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETI

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON




& HAYNES CO,, LTD


















bis!

i

iz

ok Ea Tay els Lae as ie We NR ED es Se es Mle

Saturday

19350









ERALLY
AKING

Science Monitor
pecember iz, twoo

Yorkers are hugging
, wrappers ciose
mem wiese Gays Lest
be auied inte cour
‘ pig.”

w Yerk’s Department
nit realiy means
: with its all-out
amisign agasnst newspa-
ed sidewalks and = ciui-
ters i -the gutters. In case
snvone doubts it, 226 sum-
were distributed on
day of the drive





“A of the department's
Holmeses have





RAZIL WARRANTS UP

LONDON, Dec, 29.

to






w/ Price: ,

YPIVE cENTS




4 Year 35

Capacit T DOCTORS ON TOUR + e ;
Counter “bias <> = L. Nations ‘Troops |
Only Deterrent To Russian War Pushed B ack Ty en

Miles In N. Korea

NEW YORK, Dec. 29.
TOKYO, Dec. 29.

M®. JOHN POSTER DULLES. Republican
t Medieal Chief NORTH KOREANS have pushed back United









cccieiean : Pg that the United States
§ L rate on the defence of the Wester
etalushre ce of the Western
“

A defence that accepts encirclement quickly
decomposes,’’ he said in a speech before the

consultant to the State Department, tonight
Ameri i te United Nati : : ,
pores” he said in a saoech before Nations troops 10 miles at some points in what















































| magazines were printing Musso-| Pasha was assassinated by an 4 in lay. dead Shi ae ow
ilini’s pietures with impunity.| alleged Brotherhood member laps ind died at his side
The judge egreed,—Reuter Within six weeks of the Prime} hx putting on hi

Aussies Will Keep ‘ ere



8 ene to catch litter- | a

a ng ‘anything into | ; Any } : » ‘7? ry ryN now : . ; .

Ste Stotioned in ‘Dalai Hite ee ts ill 'T our The ™ be the start of their great winter offensive.

ie sp thronghont | i Lama Leaves its Ani ter gps! Communist units were today reported to have

city, ey stand on PG IS sca ert iare ; ; ;

me to nab offenders, || 7ibetan Capital Jafter to ioklt ; 4 Caribbean pierced thinly held lines at two places in the east- ;

| alga rg ee feocett tM $ ern sector. One force of 5,000 had penetrated 12

even hear at some 0 NE Dec $ ae YY. Eric Pridie. Chief 2 flac ; Penna Ie cant p

ie erafiy inspectors, taking | The ae ae _ 29 The spee ieee a idtie, Chief Medi miles and further west another of 2,600 was from
; : alai Lama, head of the}of American for fe cer at the Colonial Office : i oe : : : : :

a tip from ~ ere, |Wibetan State, left Lhasa, the qapi-| President. 1 ing the Caribbean area to bi 16 to 12 miles behind the United Nations line.

inconspic y ve- jtal, a arrived in Gyani : . : ‘ t ievtesed. “aarith Me * je a - :

a SE Maing to. || tiles to the souhwral tee el Anncrinn eal hee ee te we No Chinese troops had so far been reported to be
- 7 H > ra. we hwest two or three| Amt edical ‘rvices i h ario . a = ‘
pounce on es dzys. ago, authoritative sources in| though poli ries operate and ales to a in action, but some observers here believed this

nk the campaign New Delhi ss é ; a Ment. ‘ahs w the people wh ; ~ 3 rani i . 5 :
i a one, but it may Meiacn ees ale eWh aes aft 7 te ee sudden break in the four week lull might herald
ee ae nese sources said there was hate ser Seven Gay Ba » ; .
haye its complications no indication of his deatinatin fault os, he left yesterday for B the expected offensive over the 38th parallel.
r, for instance, the _ Gyantse, the second largest ship Gui ; ie he sane . re avy eports today indicat-
it _ eee 18 ph Tibetan town, lies in the m: i] the ps med through this t y D e r+ ov} t North Korea i vision
who accidentally drops hev Indo-Tibetan route and helfesy| testumonia W Harkcn te . R sl f j | vi in Chinese forces
Jacy handkerchief and finds between Lhas sha tie sale acl ® or levelo . mssta—tC ie © be termine tion
it returned not with the border . * Dest is te ‘ | the Allie
customary bow but with a | According to authoritative re-]Poouae Thursd S l f Al 0 a ha ae
suecinet summons! | | ports received in Delhi, sre wae ce side H ry rt H a le ; Pp £ a mos | hether the Communist
fs 2 good cre mae ; tan Government is still functio: fe Ci eee ¥ a _* r | won from three t
throwing crumbs to the ing in Lhasa and the situation}to - - 4 i ¢ > t V 4) t j the ea ‘
pigeons was outlawed some there is normal. " 7 ee iM Di ern i ip! S ence F eon a a ae i a€ Tr tr . ou | e opening of the new offen
time ago. That will save These reports said that invadin i en Z im ra ; Ce! OFE BO B.G. yesterday were Dr. Erie Pridie, nearest camer and ‘ t the South Pacit eee jSive. 20 TB nere re no port
many an otherwise unsus- Chinese forces "hat Seah cg ie a y hi } ed su i efence Dr J. W P Harkness. Dr. Pridie is Chief Medical Officer at the e Seolomot : \ SHING On ) 9 er 5
offender But it advance. recently. and that. sa Fea WIE elf the seeds of it eran aes in London and Dr, Hacxness is Medical Adviser to Kite CG. the aay hey c t
. J and that eyvlow: lapse r & ev are ¢ ine the Garibbesa ¢ aos tt
would behoove anyone were still about 300 miles east of oD, & Th ouring the Caribbenn ili. return : .
tossing a peanut to a squir- | | Lhasa Inactive Spectator ey, 38 for wot app 8 unist
rel - Central ro Soe stay It was not known here whether \ Inited: States while vat ia e leaving for the Le XC : 0 olhyy i
right there and make sure the Dalai Lama who assumed fuli| be an inactive spectat hil re | | a, 'O' Mah "phy : , : ‘ oy: REPRE ;
gee ag Pad powers a few weeks ago was|barbarians overran and coset reezes wo a a r r Chinese mos v2
a ig Mees on a bound for India, or whether, as|&@ 1 t \ n ® e ‘iS 4 % . p _ of , ‘ Katesor } north
Chea” cam atone And was suggested in some quarters] © ilisation would t be e kin Soe em cee a a ‘ x0
'p ; : in Delhi, he was just touring his}Oh Unite St e e : t ort '
we're all for Prosecuting country to restore confidence defen tself © sa * ect Pooh . :
the litterers, In fact, we Eater binisutihe ti ° Mr. Dulle i ] 1On 8 al = Potiee Search Lake : 4
have our own vdunishment Meanwhile the Delhi Statesman} tera! vulneral ne the : \
ail figured out. Let the lit- Meanwhile the elhi Statesman banirtant me c i ik % \ eit : ‘ ile
“f ; has published a report from it aDOTLANY GSat papi e1T WASHINGT Or lissing Stone : re
terbugs man the brooms ‘ aa developed into the det { ASMING I rp t
correspondent at Kalimpong say- Governm t cut ny
and white carts after a ing that the Dalai Lama has} sene al war of Ru ; overnment cut down sharply ot i ‘ LONDON we 0 fterr
Fifth Avenue parade Al! , a hats ere id 0 Political prisoners in | it ible for private loans and forge ‘
fetti! already left Gyantse for Phat sh : ‘ un M , (
that confetti: Dzong near the Indian border of tt sag Be : ‘af oo harnessing national economy i t
where he is expected to arrive on fabs te a P sig rere awe drive 1 0
' January 4 or 5 —Reuter jin nist Oaitel tenet? The’ Feder Reserve B
140 . inist Par elf n rea ii Reser, Board’s orde , : Dal
,000 Must through wit! t isu banks: called for freezing tw ' ih i
E I picion. lodn har y d ‘ :
" l ay ° “Tf the Soviet 1 an mark
Answer Early Free To Paint: evar) The B 1 7 | )
7 } . _ |cides on an open aggressive e Board said its action would
¢C P ; there is onl ne ffectiy f nerease of twelve billion dolla ; wa
all Up M e . fence Mr. Dulle i that is hich lum 1 y } ' | :
. t} : . ni Olume of bank igans ; \ + ‘ }
ssolini the capac oO counter-attac ; ‘ ti
LONDON, Dec, 29 SAU me is the ieterrent : ' fro ; | "
bout 140,000 Englishmen, 18 i : ai e warned that total reliance Z BRAVE it Westminster A ' epi EGS io
rs old learned today that they | ; BRINDISI, Italy Dec. 29. {should not be placed on any single @N TH K tice. ‘ "al ear “ ee 7 O
be called upon to register; Francesco Pisciandaro, a pave-jform of warfare or any relatively | “ 4 The Ee tY by telephone tip la ; ns ve
the armed forces a month | ment artist, was free today to\untried weapons The arsenal of e Sp meericy B , irs ! unonymous | +i ' ‘ : : us Se | eral wee wwain th
Mior- than:.they expected. | adorn Italian streets — with aS|retaliation should inclide all | h oT open 18 regional offices. io handle oeller,..whe told... Seatlamedeaieard | ripate | othe aay SOY = See
(Jovernment announced | any Mussolini portraits as he mane of counter saae with the rice at ; the’ Curonatioat atcne | eoun tries ov anaervenit: {6 sneer a su ul plas
t to :neet the needs of the Ke ‘ maximum of flexibilit mobiles 4 rey t Bic pparent ert € Ct ‘ A ;
es the next two Esitesty A judge found him not guilty /and the possibility of surprise | holm, Denmark, states that , , )
fistrations of youths would be } oe a Pe law against “The places of enn , | i ee ere t C.P ‘ ‘
panced | revindication. of Fascism be chosen not as places to defend wiih ‘ : ae ester
i» | Piseiandaro’s troubles started|put as places suital aan ’ ; li tak Beran 7 rial Due i ti t 0 Ueing
Reuter. when for a moment he stoppedting the means of destroying tt 1 ate : ( ) } H umaged. I : ,
lscrawling heads of saints after al force oy \ \ i | “an . { Britis!
| g heads of orces of ag @ a adic so n January ‘arne Appointed
wre | passer-by had challenged him to _Reuter. ty :
Will Produce Jets | avi Due Baler YY oot of wd at ce Se te iat | .
BRIST Nite see deek ca, the 7 . vs C.J. Of Kenva
STOL, Gloucestershire, began raining down on the ile : C Wie .
R Dec. 29. | artist’s face But this unexpected Mosle is Comirig
e Bristol Aeroplane Company} success was rudely interrupted + ee aes t i ‘ le
ounced today that it will! by police. In court, Francesco's Back In Egypt \ ile Dead: Cl ;
ee pet of its aireraft divi- Defence Counsel said that the kee ay ad, UloOwn , ‘
0 the production of the De; 1947 law applied only to propa~- CAIRO, Dec. 29 ' nn ; Pn Ons, 4 " vaRe
Villand Venom single seater} gation of Fascism in a violent ‘The Moslem Brotherhood, ont Laughs Vhrough Act geval a it
“ei jets at the request of the} form, whereas drawing Musso- | of one most dynamic and ime . | —_—— nnn’
nistry of Supply. lin’s head between those of |publicised associations | Islam ANCHESTER nad aaeda : ate ee
e@ company said it had also| Santa Lucia and Saint Antonio|preparing for a rebirth in E ae : oe | TELL THE apyox ATE
in long term work on guided] certainly constituted no violence Often accused by authorities in Real life versiot f ‘uel oe Se i Palac Drab nd @ ' 1 : j THE NEWS
issiles for the Ministry. Buttressing his plea for acquit-|acts of political violence, the wn laugh was enact ‘ ; : : — poate noe : i Ring 3118 Day or Night.
—Reuter. | tal, Counse] then produced a file] Brotherhood was outlawed Thursday night when La Fa ; , << ™ lee ay tah ia THE ADVOCATE
—_ |of newspaper cuttings to prove December 8, 1948, Twent ale rom. Copenhagen i . ‘ } erne he | wat ’ cal | a -
; that Ttalizm newspapers and,later Prime Minister Nokré | pea un 4 i. y ti while} ‘ ‘ 949 it ut | * ‘ a sa | PAYS FOR NEWS.
r | ecently 4 lowed 1 mite ne e

Brazilian warranys soared

Shillings to-day on news that

company had _ received

an

mer of 70 shillings for ordinary

Md 14 shillings for preference |

mits—Reuter



'QU : 4 “e the country The
AKE | been appointed Deputy Premier} rent unre st in the coun : 7
mn ANTIGUA | ~ ; Brotherhood which once ciaimes

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, Dee. 29.
Pour @arthquake tremors were
here this afternoon most

ely. They were felt at 4.16] yesievday un the proposal of the

Ad lasted for 12 seconds



Yugoslav Foreign Minister Kardelj told the Peoples

mbly here to-day that Marshal Tito'’s Government saw
NO reason why. diplomatic relations with Austria and the
whole of Germany should not be resumed, and the state
of war ended before the signing of the peace treaties.



Eva Spends New
Year In Mendoza

friend of Germany

———_-_———— Saying that relations § with} quarantine were lifted Chamber of Commerce
Austria had considerably im-} Reuter, | on Friday that ork
proved ihe Minister said: “The oe. pondiuce mor hould

anadian slogan for 1991

Minister’s slaying, Sheikh Hassa| fcr the show, She 67 Fi 6 Full Battalion ; Reuter

|
|
|
| THROUGHOUT
El Banna, Supreme Guide of the] years she had been his dresser anc shihihiedisisanaaleeliieighianiaie y
|



an assassin’s bullet theatre audiences laugh

MIMAILOV VICE-PREMIER| Brotherhood himself was killed by| had helped him n Ee ee aie 2
ete . IN KORRA 9 Spies Sentenced THE YEARS...

| : ;
| , hood is now believed on the way] jands. The circus managemen
| OF BULGARIA back to legal existent Political! hin, he need nab a Thursdé or
i LONDON, Dec. 29 observers say this may mean New] pight 1 felt | had to,” he sid 1 Dt 0 ’ : , . calla
| General Ivan Mihailov has] troubles for Egypt in view of cul to myself I must keep at it Br im to de ut ine can
\ ‘ ian to dea
Pr t

CAren tHY



|of Bulgaria, according to a Bul- .

1,000 aaa NO JOKE ae | ons



membership of more than





















} garian news agency message re- ' : : 1 | rem € ‘ Yu
; hoasts that it has rallied large} , ‘ b i
ceived in London to-da; 000, hoa ise Se roan | LONDON, Dec, 29 t ; a5
The appointment was made by} numbers to its banners a ag The B.B.C. has banned all ; 7 seit wine 4
the Bulgarian National Assembly - eee lsokes about the removal of the ee
ronation stone from Westmin- vicmmeniniseocaainagiie



Premier.—Reuter.

al

THE ALA~ STEEL GICYCLE

U.S. Lifts Ban Om [site fer’ sound and televisior | "ugaestion | --|4 PRISONERS RELEASED RALEIGH



* rogramimne Reuter
Mexican Meat | ise a \NKFURT, Dec, 29
we . * ‘ ' tigi Co nissione
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 Linister pre , vic Cloy to-da innounet
The ban on sales of Mexican il be 4 rie el our } oners fro
eanned meat in the United Stat Ose migra en minals prison it
wil] be lifted tomorrow, Go ! { the we Cir edical parol All
ernment source said to-day It oe risa Fo DA ile i ! are seriously ill
was emphasized that this did not! j Periodic medical report will be
mean the lifting of the four year! ow " : rey } ache ic Cloy who retains th
BELGRADE, Dec. 29, | quarantine on_ livestock imposed Work Harder To |: ign: to concei the parole.
on December 18, 1946, when the = j n t not based on th
foot and mouth epidemic spread Produce More jclemency revie of the Nurem-
through Mexico, But one official berg case
| rs eX on ym this review will

MONTREATI
Francis G. Winspear

ton, President

said that in effect it would give :
need later—Reuter

Mexico “the same market” for its
meat that it would have if the



2 KILLED IN EXPLOSION

Yugoslav Government considers
that before the peace treaty 1s

In a year end
our survi



Se
ti.

Boge | oe
LIE URGES FIRMNESS | oS




signed with Austria, it can under- Be hae taal
state 5 “etirede | »n how f ve concer
BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 29. | take measures to stop the state LAKE SUCCESS, Dec. 2 Ks ic Mende get t
On and his wife, Eva, will of war with that country and Trygve Lie, Secretar) General! : industr nig i }
ot the New Year at Mendoza, establish diplomatic relations of the United Nations, to-day} You'd think at least geal iusiornt ; Ko
they will formally close the It was not Avstria’s fault urged the world in the coming) died fy Sy ait till the paint awakened us to the fac in the pump room and was brought
in? ~ the Liberator, San Mar-]| that no treaty had been signed year to act firmly “— t aren 8 ciry wa neee self-cer nd positive _ control, the coastguard, said
» Which has been celebrated! “Relations wi re er-| aggression, in a New fear’s eee eadership at busi labour and he hip was not seriously dam-
as > celebra ions with Western Ger : a ae i sly dam a ‘ "i ee 5 i
Relations : message released here Reuter. dondon krpress Service Government eve (CP) aged —Reuter. VHA ms w mM » MORE

hro : ;
ey erout the country during} many are also developing, par-

0.—Reuter.



TOO FREE!











—Reuter






patie amc seercnemachein . . "oe ‘ar a
ovingty scoot ane rs : ee amrrdw oF e BARBADIANS CHBOSE
rey exten | BE SCHOOLBOY ASKS FOR ADULT SUFFRAGE
co-operation. :
“Considering all this, the Yugo ; f ' p 1 s the prol ( j
\stav Government is of the opinio eenraaeirs : ares . ene fe ; foes ee ane om their Members:
EORGE wr € 29 1 Mr i E vi ment, Se ; Ser the Executive. Council

ticularly economic relations
|
'














_to ® rT VE)
MIAMI, FLORIDA, Dec. 29 Mm QUALI Y
I oO me were killed in al
iq (explosion and fire aboard tae i
,|7;775-ton American tanker Sin- and
-, clair H. C. about 80 miles south
| of Mii imi yesterday. } i ’ ]
} rhe explosion and fire occurrec PERE ORM





CHATHAM, Dec, 29

cre, President of the “Magisti te hat there is no er yt ation fro >, Jack I ine Fy . She ig three

“* th this Britis} Si t mau nee of tne st | } electio ' ‘ . : : 0 : 2
erday deseribe _ : \< with le of Ger- i OF fo tie Cot : . eo f Sr he Legislative eet “ a | . ' ' si '

Seribed as ot a ghee od sented pro : j ni from he egisiative
ro Cat tee ti a 7 Acre 1 a ‘ eae ; P = ‘ k , ‘ : oh Saugame
‘ 3 apis rsal - patiny i | high A : eVial status "
Pe Kardel) | welcomed | improves| feted memivers pres , Waddington, Chait Cave’ Shepherd & Co., Lid.
3 3 ce “the tthe snaa 10, 11, 12 & 18 Broad Street
that he had quest < © Tor unive e , , for i i
| iad becn| questions, 2 ! | 3 “vniy . ee ee Distributors
Reuter :


ON, and Mrs. H. A. Cuke wer:
among the passengers leav-
ing for B. G. yesterday by B.W.1
A. to spend a week’s holiday with
their two daughters who live in
B. G. They will be returning on
January 5

Next Exhibition
HE Barbados Museum's next
exhibition will be an exii-
bition of paintings by Rober:
McLeod, The exhibition begins
January 5.
Sister
AUL WILKINS’ sister Alice
arrived from the U. S. yes-
terday via Trinidad by B.W.1.A. to
spend a holiday in Barbados.
Short Visit
R. PHILIP BARROW who was
in Barbados for eleven days
returned to B.G. yesterday after-
noon by B.W.I.A.

Aft:» cieven Years
RS. AGNES BURY and her
niece Miss Molly Hunter

left for B. G. yesterday by B.W.1.
A. Miss Hunter has been spend-
ing a holiday with Mrs, Bury. Mrs
Bury hasn't visited B. G. for about
eleven year's. She plans to live
there.

With Barclays Bank
R. EMILE KING, son of Mr,
and Mrs. Hugh King return-
ed to B. G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. after spending the Christ.
mas holidays with his parents.
Emile is with Barclays Bank in
Georgetown
Barbadian Medico In U.S.
R. FRED BOYCE, who owns
Sturges Plantation in St.
Thomas left yesterday afternoon
for Trinidad by B.W.I.A. en route
to the U.S
Dr, Boyce a Barbadian who ja
been living in the U.S. for about
thirty years, is a professor at the
“Tulane” Medical School in New
Orleans, where he teaches Sur-
gery, besides being Visiting Sur-
geon to several other hospitals.
Dr. Boyce went to Harvard and
graduated at Yale Medical School
He is @ regular visitor to Bar-
bados and was here for about
three weeks

For The Races

R. TEDDY ROCK who is with /

the Cotton Factory left for
Trinidad yesterday afternoon b:
B.W.1.A., to spend a short holiday,
staying with friends in Port-of-
Spain He hopes to be there for
the remainder ef the Christmas
Race Meeting.

Wedding

M* GLENVILLE WILSON,
of Black Rock was married
at St. Stephen’s Church to Miss
Gladys Griffith on Thursday af-
ternoon.“"The ceremony was per-
formed by the Rev, Basil Ullyett.

The Bride wore a dress of satin
with a THe yoke; the long skirt
ended inva train. Her headdress
was of -orange blossoms, and she
carried .a bouquet of radiance
roses, white geraniums and Queen
Anne’s lace. The Bridesmaids
were the Misses M. and E Wil-
son, After the ceremony a re-
ception was held at Wavell
Avenue, Black Rock

Visited Her Children
RS, LILIAN VOLNEY, whu

for the past three months
has been visiting her two sons in
Barbados and her daughter in|
Dominica left Barbados yesterday

|
on her way back to Aruba vii
Trinidad py B.W.1.A



. Across

1, Make hot !t goes into’steam. (3)

4 ad 8 Dowr Leader of the flock,
14-6)

Â¥ Where ov foot nas set (6)

il warty (4)

12. Duncertvain gesuare (3)

$ dn the main it is wet. (6)
14 Some people pay with it. (4)
5S The other end Provides it (4) |

i, Sometimes foreed usually ov in







Vitation. (5)
18 Ours is anything put sweet. (4)
-O. Leaves ithe clue alone, take no
it ho (7) 22. Devout 45)
83 Ths netisebiat wetle ® Copper, (4)
%4 What «water must do to make
ce. (7)
Down
1 Private-coach for family use (5)
2 it is eften bald but not with
: Fd oan (vy)
Oo adote a nymph to)
4 Charitable gift Pte.
5 This is an order (5)
G. Inside the law, (a)
7 Look what you get trom tx.. |
surrounded by water (4)
& See 4 Across
10. Not a coin? Look sSullty &
16. Question and answe: ta) .

1% Pormer pol
is Has been



e constable. (2-1 4)
* * Oe: ae an





as tae |
ei she wil ‘do tt j
al the win ter oy ts. (3) =|



c

BUTTER

Simple Patterns -



Carib Calling



HON. AND MRS. H. A. CUKE left yesterday by B.W.1.A. to spend
a week's holiday with their daughters in B.G.
Married In Canada

ATHLEEN KING, daughter ot
Mr, and Mrs, Joseph A. King.
formerly of Barbados was married
in Kitchener, Ontario, on Decem-
ber 27 to Mr, Bernard A, Wallis.
son of Major and Mrs, Stanlcy
Wallis of Kitchener.

The Bride, a foriner pupil of ti-e
Ursuline Convent, graduated fro.
McGill University last year with a
in Physical Edu-
cation and is now on the teaching
staff of Queens University,
, Ontario, The ceremony took
place at St. James’ Chapei,

“ormer Barbados Scholar
T present holidaying in

who accompanied by his Canadian

with his family. Lear is a former
Barbados Scholar

living in Canada

degree of B, Sc.
They expect to be
until January 13.,

Here For Two Months

B.W.LA’s B.G.

Kathleen s purents’ now live ir
* was Manager
Cricket team i. t
Jamaica Greeting

He hopes to be

Barbados-Trinidad Christmas card

intercolonial cricketer,

Returning On Wednesday

R. AND MRS. asked that their greeting, together

JIMS REID
ie: . : people of Jamaica.
idad to spend the Xmas holidays

Rum For Christmas
Sa director of Megsrs. HILE on the subject of the
, on Wednesday

Back Home

fellow West
Indians in the Trinidad Squadron

barrel of rum. Presentation
of the Jamaican barrel was made

Trinidad barrel by
Walker of Caroni,

“(CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

6 MARHILL STREET
Open 9 am, to OLD YEAR’S EVE





|

ROAST TURKEY, HAM & SHRIMPS

FRIED ALMOND CHICKEN AND WANTON
: 4730 For Reservations



DANCE TONIGHT

e* NYT T
CASUARINA CLUB
STEAKS & SNACKS SERVED ALL NIGHT
TO-MORROW
TRINIDAD’S
KATZENJAMMER KIDS

FROM 10—12 P.M.





JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street
EXCLUSIVE
Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty’s of London

ereenee — ACCESSORIES — COSMETICS
HANDCRAFTS

2nd, Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30

DRESSES

Opening: JAN,

29.12.50—4n.

SS

CK



Yours to choose from at

WHITFIELDS |

MEN'S SUITINGS

PIN STRIPES

|

; Suitable also for ladies’ tailored skirts
| BROWN & NAVY $4.99
[EVANS « WHITFIELDS

j Your Shoe Stores

Ee SS Se fo



Bridgetown.

»»>
Phone 4585 We §
eaten. He?
—— SS SSS




BARBADOS

Manners For
Women

NEW YORK.
Emily Post—mistress of man-
ners—has issued 10 “important
changes in etiquette,” dealing with
such subjects as post-divorce man-
ners, posture and wearing of
trousers by females.



The new set of rules was listed
by Anne Kent, personal agsistant
to Miss Post, in a Cosmopolitan
Magazine Article. They are:

1. “First-name calling” is okay
in circles where it’s taken for
granted, but position and age
should be respected and children
shouldn't call adults by their tirst
names.

2. “Tro users on women.”
Slacks are “not incorrect” dress
for resort areas, sports, and loung-
ing at home, but are improper for
city wear.

3. “The younger set” (past
eighteen) after midnight. The
modern young woman and her
young man head for home alone or
with other young friends, stopping
off for a late snack.

4. “Posture.” gracefulness of posture “would
eliminate a great American eye-
sore.”

5. “The typewriter.” The type-
writer for personal correspondence
‘is now not merely approved but
| favoured, except that formal notes
iand letters of sympathy are better
| handwritten.

6. “Manners after divorce.”
Today, many divorced couples re-
main good friends, or at least on
speaking terms,

7. “Women and nicotine.” The
modern woman reaches for a|
cigarette almost whenever. or
wherever she has the whim.

8. “Calling on new neighbors.”
This old American custom is van-
ishing, but Miss Kent believes that
“people’s instinctive kindness will
eventually bring back the cour-
tesy call.”

9. “Buffet meais replace a
dinners.” The modern hostess who |

gives a dinner party can prepare
ahead of time, relax, and ask the
guests to help themselves.

10. “The decline of chivalry.”
Since gaining a more equal status
with men, womer: no longer ex-
pect deference as the “weaker”
sex. Among other things, the old
hats-off-in-elevator rule has been
completely revoked in business-
building elevators.

—ILN:.S.



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1950

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. Spa Orchestra, 7.30
am. From the Third Programme, 7.55
im. Interlude, 8 a.m, From the
Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade
6.15 a.m, The Musie of Sid Phillips and
his Band, 845 a.m, Sandy MacPherson
at the Theatre Organ, 9 a.m. Close
Down, 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Dance Music,
12.50 p.m. Twenty Queltions, 1,10 p.m.
Racing Results, 1.15 p.m, Radio News-
reel, 1.30 p.m. Amything to Declare,
2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News

from Britain, 2.15 p.m What the
*.30 p.m. Sports Review, 4 p.m. The
News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15

p.m, Strike up the Music, 5 p.m.
Listeners’ Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. Music for Dancing,
6.15 p.m. Starring Partners, 6.30 p.m.
Paul Tomple and the Vandyke Affair,
7 pm, The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Behind the News
745° p.m, Weekly Sports Summary,
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 815 p.m, Com-
poser of the Week, 8.30 p.m, Radio
Theatre, 10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m.
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Any-
thing to declare, 1045 p.m Yours
Feithfully, 1! p.m. Your Song Parade.





OR
PLEASURE
FLY

ea
BWIA |

To

TRINIDAD |
Single ....... - $ 32.00 +»
Return .... . $ 57.60

=







$ 48.60
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
soem wpesrningeneeeemeeeeenermeniecsaae

JAMAICA

Single ........ $190.00
Return

FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Meera tina ee
are beans’

Single ........$ by
Return ........

$167
FREQUENT FLIGHTS



Singl 4,
DR Sepe cee. 00
Return ........ i

$493.20
— FLIGHTS

aaa



10TH ANNIVERSARY

BWIA @&

BRITISH WEST INDIAN Ainways
Airways House, P.O.S.

Lower Broad Street,







ADVOCATE







RB.C. Radio Programme |
|

Londoner Doesn't Know, 2.30 p.m
Arthur Askey, 3 p.m, Sing it Again,

ee LULULULUmDmmUmmmmmUmUmUmU









Rupert ¢ Autumn Prinrete—4t





Mrs. Bear ces the ju run ron sung. ie to Robin
they fill the side te 1 chink wel be just in

primroses. "ae e tae puffs we peonmreaiy.
—- an = cae upert. in sure

: ere over wm fair Soa as x

moke a bunch for mummy “=> = Egor
Bot * ace showing

ad Edward set off agein with aati = contents 10
| jeg cad ene pun a ad tte eel Oe



SPECIAL! FLASH
EMPIRE CLUB FETE AND DANCE

TO-NITE — CANK HALL
w:th
2 Hours of SCINTILLATING MUSIC

by
“THE KATZENJAMMERS”
and
Percy Green’s Orchestra After

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEES: TO-DAY & WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

traded by frets Ghana, « Obested by Ted Total®» + Screen Play by Mel Dinelti
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture



GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING

Fred Vera Red Arlene
ASTAIRE ELLEN SKELTON DAHL

THREE LITTLE WORDS
MIDNITE SHOW TO-NITE 12 O’°CLOCK
THAT NITE WITH YOU
FRANCHOT TONE and SUSAN FOSTER

| AND
MR. BIG

GLORIA JEAN & DON O’CONNOR
TO-MORROW MIDNITE SHOW 12 O’CLOCK

SIN TOWN & GET HEP TO LOVL

Save Your % Tickets and Win A Hamper







‘PLAZA Theatre—sriDGETOWN

4 SHOWS 4 (R.K.O. RADIO) |

ag DAY AND MONDAY
9.30 a , 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SUNDAY 445° & 8.39 p.m. and Continuing

Walt Disney’s <@" AINDERELLA re

Color by Technicolor
Also The Color Short “SEAL ISLAND”
MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th (R.K.Q. Radio)

Samuel Goldwyn’s & George O’BRIEN (New)
ROSEANNA Mc. COY MARSHAL OF
Farley Granger—Joan Evans MESA CITY





Last “Holiday Hamper’ To-nite 30th at 8.30—Save your Half Tickets







=

PLAZA Theatre = O)STIN

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. (Warner’s Double)

David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN in “KISS IN THE DARK” and
George BRENT in “GOD'S COUNTRY AND THE WOMAN





MIDNITE TO-NITE 30th (2 New Monosram Pictures)

Leo Gorcey & Bowery Boys in & Jobnny Mack BROWN
BOWERY BOMBSHELL “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday 5 & ll Last “HOLIDAY HAMPER”

TO-NITE 48.30 show save your '%
“BARRICADE” Color by Technicolor Tickets
a

















GATET WY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY ONLY 8.30 ).M. (Warner's Double)

JOHN LOVES MARY & [Became A Criminal



Ronald REAGAN Sally GRAY—Trevor HOWARD
A SSSR

MIDNITE TO-NITE 30TH (2 New Monogram Pictures)
Leo GORCEY & East Side KIDS in Tex RITTER & his horse

WHITE FLASH in

Mr. MUGGS RIDES AGAIN & MAN from TEXAS



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

ONG BY 0S SN SN NNN —_——



Cordial (Greetings

e
To all Our Customers
and Friends
We Extend







nn

———





/ Open Every Night

rN , throughout the holidays
1
3

HATS. -. FAVORS... NOI E Rvs
a



EMPIRE

To-day 445 and 830 and
continuing .
David O. Selznick’s

“DUEL IN THE SUN”
Starring
Jennifer Jones — Gregory
Peck
. with .
Joseph Cotton and Lionel
Barrymore.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.



M.G.M. Presents .
“NE
DAUGHTE

Starring
Ester Williams and Red
Skelton

To-day to Tuesday 4.30
and 8.15
M.G.M. Smashing Double
Starring Hayden and Louis
Calhern in .
“THE ASPHALT
JUNGLE”
. and ,
“DIAL 1119”
. with ,
Marshall Thompson and
Virginia Field.

TO-NITE AT MIDNIGHT
SHOW.

Republic Western Double
Monte Hale in—

“LAW OF THE
GOLDEN WEST”

. and.
“RENEGADES OF THE
SONORA”
Starring

Allan “Rocky” Lane and his

stallion, Black Jack.



A VERY SPECIAL GREETING TO OUR the

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4,
MAKE Your CITT af

D
7 CLUB {I
| MORGAN GF

<<

d

I

“UNMASKED” i
WUNDAY ee ii
his

;

Wh



RINGING IN F
THE NEW YEAR “,

‘834







ROYay,
To-day 5 and 8.39 =

David 0.

“DUEL IN THE an

—_ Al 4
lan “ '
“g Rocky” a Let

SANTA FR” ne

“LIGHTNIN IN
rorrsr

SUNDAY NIGHT
Nr AT MID

Republic Action
“LAW OF
GOLDEN ws ‘

a.

The

OLYMPIC } :

To-day 4.45 and 8.15. jIs13,

Tomorrow 4.45 and by
First — Columbia

0

“CODY OF THE PONY fie!
Starring this

Jock O'Mahoney. be
Moore with tin

Peggy Stewart and William (Mio c
Faweett ove’

TO-NITE AT Mipyicar i
SHOW, tel

Republic Whole Serial — jg" "
“ZORRO’S BLACK [f,"s,
WHIP”

Starring oe
George J. Lewis and Lindy ox:
Stirling, Tak i
Ta a FP
ss her
of
it

eC
ble.

195]! is

race
in.

CUSTOMERS & FRIENDS FOR A tan

Happy and Prosperous E

New “Year!

pun
wh:

e i

lik

THE BRITISH BATA SHOE COMPANY



WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

INC,

IN B.G.



We are now receiving 4

Shipment of

PRESTCOLD 44
REFRIGERATORS

Will — those

we
sr

BEST WISHES
as 3 Oe es

A PROSPEROUS
ck A. ei

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
€

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
- wate F ee

LTD.

could not obtain

our last shipment

&
&
=
5 PLEASE CALL IN AND
S|
4
|
&
.





ADVERTISE

HL BOOK NOW





Customers who

theirs from

oS ae
,

aE

in the ADVOCA TE
ee EMEBER

0, 195 > i

PAGE THREE

























































































































































































C EF n l teen cttesesepeceensenvntnsneennpwteemnensnn nu. BARBADOS ADVOCATE
O d e Iden Fle 7 ece |B : “ean
mscectown In| ’ .. « U.N. Troops Pushed : T
'ASHINGTO 5 Cretric — : raimers vU n rms
ie begins #t= partial mobilization oe e : Back Ten Miles
as is loose! eS purse strin to ente1 the ; none 7 ” @ From Page 1 ; LONDON Jockey Club rule is being so
Seal yparket in 1 Ex pensive quest for large sup; so |Phil ” . visited South Korean troops “far- British racehorse trainers are rigid. interpreted and enforced
h to-day is trualy the “ rolden fleec EP Piles oeophi les j a iii thest north” within five miles of |}@P In arms. Although they don't that every trainer now goes in
P whic ee tee at ece . the 38th parellel profess to be saints and angels fear of losing his license unless
— = eae bcaan ace reason for the If you dropped IENNA “They are doing a mighty good} they objeet to the rule of racing he has something like a regular
— © — l indicated bb ving programme js} ld William Bigno) a . he 4H a : ; t ‘ job”, he said tonight which holds them responsible for police foree watching every
Wn iu I | that ee Tee disclosure | Bridgetown Taxi Co. . 7 | tuti ue see MOVEME! i typically cort nfedl J merican insti-|° General MacArthur today ap-}@ll cases of doping of their human and every animal connec-
na he intr : o and muna on aver th > u > . “ ” . 4 i
= nena cae aaa 1s failed to| him in a good mood oe fou ution if evel here was one, is probably the only “ami” o1 pointed as his Aide—de-Camp ee ; ted with him.
aes é adequate stockpile of| tell you of the davs whe voul ganization flourishi xehind the Iron Cur * Captain Sam Walker, s n past two months three
7 vie " be he present - were on he day ne nere nt Ru re f aa | ea r : =} ae of the |trainers have lost their licenses The Jockey Club, however, 1e@ M nt emer- I only about 104 Russian Zone of Austri ike in the three west- recently killed Eighth Army Com- .
ge Meanwhile i B: ut 1 ars ir Sstria, ike in the three wes : : after some for of drug had det ed to ch horse
; vhil ces for thic | Batbados, when the ern nee tha ae 0 Rie eel . . > mander, Lieutena ye al Wal- = some orm c drug ad determin o clean up s
vital co . r this » when the road ‘ ousands \ust n voungste . 4-H’er 1ander, Lieutenant General al
: ave s the city wer . about ‘ ‘ 3 . ss sé s t ro lker bee! alive ¢ a -
- the hig ghest level were oared to the city were w nite ar i he . unicat ing wit th th on “ is f pom = I , . ton H. Walker gureet ee ae d th eit ‘noe in va hay Coane
ba ‘ t el i "a stam . Z aq sy . SC EUETES W ner nousanas of members in t 1e ' ew : - “ ol ses under neir o i e
7s Rebinse ss the National Geogr ae notes ane buggy and . wneks i d. State C ae formerly served charge for the condition of their horses.
fs Although “ ociety, | "SG 0 carry on a big. ba es Tha B i : jin the United States 24th Infantry - . a
NEW YORE. nation grow ally every. B : a MUSslans do! like it a bit, to be sure They have] Division in Korea. The body of The trainers complain that the LNS
0 i will be thejit comes from Mow te of when be woke olden than 55 and} =r, Suse oe ee but they have never banned 4-H. ‘a Peaias: Sit kp See te
ba seer . Southerh em- i he talks to you from behind | ilS too popular the United States f Toky
: e Sam’s axe in isphers countries his. shade om beni . ee ‘ . . Ss from oKyO
6, “that it P stould become| 4rgentina, New Zeal a ‘peu aR ceaiaeea we SSCS VERS, GRE | ws oor only _ effective eas, stories igricultural | lrfield t6-morrow.—Reuter.
a Afric: Tie " Ou aac € is a short thick-set| e pplies tothe nar he projects with rican young-
Losey | mor ag Seine the we : dnote Australia. ig eat With a wooden foot; he |Soviet Zone 4-H clubs are illed sters B d C ti
ee sports a , leader, accounting for} We@?s a khaki unifor Bt ae Un > 1 Wort) arbe os Coast Sta 0°
about vt 8 ‘ fet @kKi uniform Now he uons of Rural You nm
lit nation _ aie ~~ 2 the inter- ig with the Transport Board stria country. of cen« The letters were sent to the Ships In Touch With ir ar
with some military rrren tLe he arge producersq 20° "I'S acquaintar te ‘ Uniteq State y Am a sy dad > = w
a" in he Norther aaa te. Se “ so tances call iy a farming * id States by American agri- Cable and Wireler West Indies) Lid
ae Unel SS ae he United ead ees Sa es =e -H i states. Cultural supervisors and this |e e dahvalog- tiive. t ae
Pan it Pa "the cima ‘s oe Spain, France and Italy. sritain, | Bignol jost his left foot etting across Sting, the first answers came Barbados Gaon Se one ne fe ran an
at i s car ‘ é Es mul S Weeee oe Opp noder MY meth. back from the States The arri- SS. Pantrooper, ; ovachris!
yes for cash, they : = Demand Ks Re An Even ‘now his eve ts rming meth ale 48 Se ae 8? Ales Pantrooper. ss. s vecnrt tirre
we et i but S. dem: oe a ig 1p when he tells 2 é ie ~ Home: 3s ere : ne
jpe able to pack a2 Sun"/,,, seas ea ae v rool has|of the joy he and his a o you The veme egan in the WS one of the great events in Sar tasiicon, * s oe a A was among the first to develop
country. suomi 2Phn 2 the domestic] to get from h pais used! spring of 1949 tthe Amecican the lives of the mountain farm | Calimare, SS “Utrecht Bacchus ‘
S 1 > 2% pply. The nation norma % * from hopping mule ecarts.| | oa ’ € Ame*t (can : re I ‘4 wt, S acchus the theory valen whids
ie into t “x i nay sumes about 800 milion 2 ‘ aa Sugar AY e. ECA ade Ss ang the US youths pirkaanie #8 Lady i a3 a. of aad
a 5 - nm pounds SUBE and syruy se t rmy lent tl that 6 row anyF ee .
nnually: domest ; : . p used to € he that started . ; s SS. Aleca Cor 5 ne Riase explains how atoms
. so-called morale} |; et lomestic sources yield} Drought to town by mul Peat ; pes Especialiy in tne Russian Zone| => Aigoe Sonair, 5.5. Pine, Rigge, the that
ittle more than ¢ + rinedr ule igh ur is . 5 Sofia, S&S. Nidardal, S.§. Qui
< in rear echelons for t ne} an ount. At sar fourth of that} aie . awn carts in 1910 wher nes y was a tl rill to near from some-| ss Lage Azul S.S. Aleoa Runner, S.S constitute all matter are held
tof the boys w Be: weasmey| ot wool tran i, weit a centre Phe vas Drivers 4 In the ‘ ee iin es Nebraska, Pennsylvania, seni) a. eee f se ones S.S
; vOO ri activi sets not have to einer Migs . i é Nor . aaa Okan tan Sagitta ss rontenac Barbara,
Mo the Teal fighting. Lise Wale Ree. Drie Be Raye. te river’s lice S. Army ; Nagy North Carolina and Texas. Sr oy. Metner, Se. Aldes” Pilgrirn together. This theory played an
d, too, that Umetle} muci $3 risen to as em, an ’ r ransporta Wed —I.N.S. S. Dran, M.V. Betwa the
; 7 3: pound fo rtain | those = days ot ‘ ee
to tighten up On| vood grade Aer r certain] | € * land the wee impos sant part subsequent
ening deferment Sy aves OC leaned wac number, one < ld 7 |
je ences eco youte aor A cs, such as nyk pe} 4 car easily tind _ growth of chemistry. With Sir
. nave been used ,
League Pitcher given 4—F | substitutes’ but none at : oe In the it ~ een. Ganka i — Lockyer British
> } < "a | holly + ” : ,
merely because he ha pe | vholl atisfactory. In some re arried a numbe hie a pe A ;
yy drum. modern man is nearly as} Oe '"™ front AUStrié ffi the fe tdieimtiniaicae
;} dependent upon fleece fro ia vere impress wit e ; 1-|
; ; ‘ m his If Bignol had not ' | . hs i i tie
Pack A Gun h , Poe Ee cette aR oie eee tee: et és ats ; r “Ont CO fens ae the existence-of heliunt in she sun. In-addition, he-was-eme of the leading authorities on
\rchaeologists have f 4 ite hi ve ely treme y eT .
does re « ound evi-| have be 1 wie = eV " : inetatiaalii
bum il es os a |dence of domesticated sheep asjas he een a ich | since tabl : THE FAMOUS water supply, and instituted a system for the periodic: of-waier for bacteria
—j|early as the Stone-Age. T) asyjas | ke v1 ‘
; > + Age. The origin} days, he ae a which broseht bien ‘
Gmager whispers t0/ of primitive wear n| days, he He| * aust SE ep, oe
arent him from pitch -| caeiie es aif aving is lost in| does not Sonate . f ' J
" ‘fis uity, but ancient Babyloni-| himself wit! ; Is ¢ e t I ’ wt ive, due 183: 2
ouldn’t he pack ajfans anc ‘i ni- | himself wit Bors és Churchtown, Lancashire, 5, Prandetand was dtoa
Sy of the boys mot! we y . Eg, plans were adept P W. IK) ea estes —
inate as to have a Major |ciar A a aa the Phoeni- “Landaus” a ee in Lancaster until he went to London at the age of twenty to study chemistry. In 1358
t . ae a sold wool cloth- ea he Ger 1 R
ere _ — aia eee ng throughout the Mediterranean A carriage used to carry three} "ead. heart ( é . = ~ he was appointed professor of chemistry at Owens College, Manchester. Retwening 00
ison ré r eth passengers Bis } tol 1-H slogan
= no tears cae ta mes Spinster Advocate yesterday that there] Four-H accomplishme! Londowin 1857, he held appointments at St. Bartholomew’s Hospital, The Royal Institution
be ven a recess or 2 were few “Landaus . vpa varied. He xe } ° \ 7
Me Garden actually lost| Our term “spinster”, for a sf? ‘cha vuln any ae | a ta aa es aud The Royal School of Mines. He was President of the Chemical
a --g-5~,|unmarried wom: g ae passe: 4 a
on the last fight Frida ; , nan, is a legacy] Six passengers. Buggies vere | grow a a aed er . " R . : .
(we only a handful pai fr t he wool trade of tie Mid-|seldom used for public transpor-|ans never ¢ Society from 1871-3, and of the Institute of Chemistry from 1877-80.
- ale Bes mos the weav- | ta but f } { : .
$13,000 to watch a stinkeroo |7° “8s, 1 most of the weay-]| tation, but more for thei) ers’ | be cs ee es ce rm petty "ler
by the I.B.C 1 i t castles was done | convenience | ; ; ; The Royal Society awarded hit its highest honour—the Copley Medal—
by maiden “gentlewomen.” John | t 3 ; I . Rares
of the Garden stock-— |4ays invention of the fly shuttle, When tourists came to the|t * . : re & Oe Franiiland wes knighted in 1897, five years before his death.
ould like to see boxi itented in 1733, was the first] island in 1910, private car owners| re I ye o, eve lop S p Trade Mark of Imperial Chemical Industries Litd., London, England.
4 entirely in the Gardern. {0 4 series of industrial develop- used to rent them their cars.| the : ; BN ae fc. MUSSON, SON & Coa LTD.-Agents
Jen could fill those dates |" ent which revolutionized the| There were not any taxi com-| jn np. eae a Poe ae
this —now taken up » wool trade. By 1870, machines} panies. aah Arposes . ‘ee .
me fac, “the Ge caltheen seca had displaced most of the he Ka a They give Austris young- g SSOSSSSSSSOESSSSSSS FOSS FS FSOFSSOE SSSA POSS PSPS, %
’ vorkers in the it strv Men used to ride tall tricycles | St¢ 1 much closer tle to home] ¢% >
conventions, ec â„¢ idustz : 3 ome |
list o c we in if box Various animals such as the} â„¢ the days of tram cars. And|and community, help to halt] sg x
cage o me n I <—Jalpaca, Mama, goat and Angora people called them “Philosophies.” | the drift from the farms to the % %
fight racket never wa ; ory yield wool, but by far the When Bignol was 18 he worke ; uve Peo Naat - > ’ %
yes hinvecthiiaie : â„¢ 1o Fh vorked | | f ri striar ficials ?
wor condition as it is today } eS eee comes from| with the Tram Line Company!» ‘7 eed AN Sea a xt x
for many reasons ae Che cradle of the modern] cleaning tram lines. His job with They are usually he Aus- 2 %
oe 1ee] breeding try was Tee, ‘ mY '\\ trian youth’s first encount vi s
main reason, of course y Niet rec Sieg industr was}|‘the Transport Board now is té pr eee 8 gard a th & x
talent -_ n, es land of the famed] direct car drivers where to park, © °°0DS fhe members elect their % %
0 * : Vierino These sheep are the ri site . . 7 Le y } y t a free and open| ¥ ¥
ond reason is poor match Sh dae a ho . ann in the Lower Broad Street park-|,°\) . Te b % aoa % %
i and use of house fighters | te 1e ©6200] ing spot. He has a keen eye and pao? y 1 gi $ 2
g and wu BG ent = | s recognized today Ferdi-] can easily detect where pace have € ' nting | > x
exclusion of others tryin j nand and Isabella, sovereigns of] and can gauge the size of a car| them w 1g i % |
k into the Garden. | Spain in the time of Columbus,| and tell the driver, “Your aoe ae 3 Thev % ‘ %
. ee |considered the Merinos so valu- * for this ak Maer turé 12 g
i ss Ve too big for this space ) ,| cultural, nly
\ Financial “Gains able that they put to death an; lane mt f baa ) i hevnat, + R %
Pe eas tt “t I any | glance at the car. he attempt to W im- | ¢ 2
her reason is the lack of | PCSOn a tempting to export one, ‘ portant role of meeting the food|¥ %
By sense among the man— i For centuries wool trading and]. Before cars used to be parked} qemands of the por ee > %
of fighters who went 100 } manufacture have been of major} in Lower Broad Street, donke From. the the . art. Austrian % ~
~y }ecomonic importance in Great mule and hand carts used to be} ' ; 5 USS) Se
int. the best of it in tryims a . . 4 1 iopt the clubs! ¥%
ect their meal tickets : i Britain. Symbolizing this fact, parked there From the time he| with ere t ( hes teaes nd ae A %
iene tae fhe an Queen Elizabeth’s chancellor in| could remember, Bignol saic,| a el ti tga A] ee elie ics gt
power: * re the House of Lord’s customarily | those evergreen trees were there £81 ONG> MOT, | Obs tS Be er ae D ti il
would have you believe | ct upon @, cloth-covered aaAls | munities—watching the interest] } ras ica y
he attendamce of fights has |of wool, To this day the Lord — bof the youngsters--said | they are 8
ne to — | Chance llor’s chair is known as Pi ots Must a the most successful innovation | % Reduced
only ecause ere is 2 ithe “woolsack.” 1 ; they have seen In their lives 8 pu EDINB
e of entertainment dollars | E | . , X URGH SCOTLAND
. “ntry e The H ct! members usually | $
i 3 NA > - in + lub membde¢ usually *
ble. Australia made its entry into Flight I lans | emble llage school house %&
; 7 ithe wool growing field in 1804 ter ‘ ted ach |? :
i e kum. 2 New : & > ous a ze jand, after havi sreeted each] ¥ ¥
ences Dawes a 7 aix |when Merinos from the royal WASHINGTON, Dec. 27 | other with the familiar Austrian] % OU WILL SAVE
‘ a Bé > | dock Mngland’s K teorge Air ye i ans | ( } G ’
i cterdenes and betting: | floc k of England’s King George]. Airmen _Taust give flight plans | selutation “Gruess Gott,” discuss|
the fight # has” secu | IIL were imported. Today sheep | for planes entering or moving! ¢) ij; est problem ind. swap 2
‘A i Bens LN ies * |and wool provide jobs for nearly{ within certain zones ove! the | «4, : x *) spe Oo MANNIN
nd there is no hotte=) one-third of Australia’s people. | United States under a Govern-| + ices 2 1 , me Dede G e L
fan than the average race | ovq } peo} Like their eeting \eir s 9
punter . ? = }Sydney is the industry big | ment order which went into effect | micacea: wot: Be nite ike nde fae
ter. : lmmarket, where the Soviet gov-|today. But the Civil Aeronautic! :)004 1, + " sae R
while the turf follower may ment in recent years has been| Administration who issued the]) del Sie ne Am« even oun % ON YOUR EVENING AGENTS
ucker for the races he does aking large purchases. regulation said that enforcement | Pt eC MAE ee ee %
5 sy = . 1 . : nis eardet r eannit » .
carry that wide-eyed im— i Before World War II the U.S would be delayed 15 days to give} ? en a eee et % al
te into the fight racket. Hie | sheep census was about 58 mil-|airmen time to familiarise them-} ey vould seem familiar in Towa) %& <<
shis fighters and he knows | lion; at present the number is|Selves with the rules and the e-| °F Vermont ' 1% sd
Bhe is being fed a turkey lonly some 30 million. Economists | stricted areas. The zones extend In f Austrian 4-H clubs are % a i wee” Lr a
: 5 : believe two factors are largely|along the entire west coast, the| organized much as their counter=| % / ” Y
re hasn't been a fight this |yesponsible for the decrease northern part of the Atlantic) P n the U.S. Austrian club] 9% % i i, )
orth more than a five-buck | attractive meat prices, which] coast, much of the Canadian and| members are iis catching % SPE CIA 7 ) an,
and the promoters shoulct | have resulted in the slaughter of] Mexican borders and around spirit of working together on| % K “ LON eC ‘nes 5 d pn, cS
fpaid the fans to attend most j many animals, and the high cos:|atomic installations, The regula- | project mnected with farm) % TaN \ Ss ( )
shows they staged. Fight [of maintaining flocks. Texas 15 tion was aimed to help Air Force} life, although it juite new & * ‘ yok
, 5 i‘ ! . i. id, iB — ° ’
may like to waltz but the» {the largest wank producer among | defence units identify planes in Last winter, when villages in| > ee is (\
like to watch them.—LN-S the states. —(I.N.S.) “seourity areas”,—Reuter, the Austrian Alps were snow-| % ™ / ' d yi y Ou Asi oY
bound Austrians painstakingly | 9 BAGS * \ }
——<—$<$<—<—$$—— ’ ; o \ \
laboured over letter o Amer! *
S, \
can club member tc xchat Y \ /
% e ONY
—_—_——|% On
| ° X ron
Canadian Rates | EACH.
YECEMBER 29, 19 :
CANADA
‘ vee 8 Ghe Modern Dress Sh |
ALWAYS ASK FOR iow ate'm |p ORE /Modern ob’ress ONOPPS +)
| 62 9/1 Cat /
' 5 |
Bis % BROAD ST. |






AAP CBCP SBOE GOCCSCGPCE PECL PEE ]

SNES NE HON NEI NEN NE NIHON NS NEN NN
SPEAKING AS A

PRACTICAL MAN

I appreciate a practical product. Why I
half when in MAGI
HEALING OIL I have a remedy par

ila naam

should

puy a dozen different medicines

excellence for





so many different uses—a remedy moreover that really :
J CLAUDETTE COLBERT

says to you

You can have the loveli: ss of
the Stars! Pure white Lux -oilet
Soap will enhance the : tural

works. Use it for coughs, colds, colic and diarrhoea, 01

‘ ‘ ; “T always use Lux Toilet
externally for cuts, bruises or massage in case of stiff-



\ Soap. There’s a thrill in
beauty of your complexion, leave skin that’s fragrantly
ete your skin soft and smooth, Just Ne smooth and soft.”
And by the way, did you know wash in warm water with the
‘ fragrant, creamy lather of lux
that you could use it for your ani-

Toilet Soap, then rinse with cold,
It is a beauty treatment in itself ;
so start using Lux Toilet Soap
today.

mals or poultry as well?

In fact it’s a complete first aid box
Yes,

in a hottle sir, it’s a practical

oO

A
~O LU X
~ i Ci. ~ \o ae
S , / \ a j

TOILET SOAP

remedy for practical people, that’s

nmend .

MAG! HEALING OIL

MAGI HEALING OIL is on

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{ FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP
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——
R emoever
oe ths we a

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<2

Op rem nner nein eee

BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

Gea e aS SS fsna= aw
Printed by the Ad@resnte Ce., Ltd... Broad St.. Bridgetevs





Saturday, December 30, 1950
af &
SUGAR
THE Barbados Sugar Producers’ Asso-

ciation has been officially informed that

the 1951 price of sugar has been fixed at

£32. 17. 6 per ton cif. This is an increase
of £2. 7. 6 over the 1950 price.

To a community with a population of
approximately 200,000 almost entirely
dependent upon sugar this will be cheer-
ing news. Barbados has always been
dependent on the revenue earned from her
staple industry for the maintenance of her
standard of living and the cost of adminis-
tration of the government. Oil is still a
potential revenue earner and Barbados
has not yet been able to find secondary
industries which will provide employment
for so many as the sugar industry.

This satisfactory price is the result of
long and patient negotiations begun in
1948 between the West Indian Sugar Pro-
ducers and the Ministry of Feod. The
original demand for a long term agree-
ment to purchase all the exportable sur-
plus from the West Indies was rejected by
the Food Minister and after discussions in
London the British Government agreed to
an eight year period subject to annual
revision.

Under the terms of this agreement the
additional £2. 7. 6. on the 1950 price in-
cludes the extra cost anticipated in the
production and export of the 1951 crop
especially the increased cost of bags which
at one time were not available. The in-
crease also wisely makes provision, in
accordance with the wishes of the Sugar
Producers, for an increase in wages for
those occupied in the industry,

In addition to the increase in the price of
sugar, that of molasses has been strength-
ened and ensures a greater revenue return
from the vacuum pan molasses export
market.

Recent estimates of the 1951 crop in this
island set the amount at 175,000 tons. This
does not in any way affect the price as
there is no competitive element in the sale
of this sugar to the British Government
but at the same time it affords a greater
margin for conversion into molasses sale-
able in a market without a quota and for
home consumption.

There is not all plain sailing, however,
even with this satisfactory increase in the
price of sugar and molasses. It will mean
greater revenue but there is still some
anxiety over the present position of bags.
These are necessary for the export of
sugar inasmuch as bulk shipment has not
yet come to the West Indies and they must
be available in quantities adequate to the
amount of sugar manufactured. At present
there is a shortage in the supply of jute
used in bag manufacture in India, but the
job of arranging for, the remainder of the
supply which has been already ordered, is
in the capable hands of Mr. A. S, Bryden
and it is to be hoped that they will arrive
in time.

The question of the uniformity of price
between that of the West Indies and that
of the Commonwealth countries, accord-
ing to official sources remains to be settled
by the Ministry of Food.

Health For The Poor
THE opening of the St. Michael Medical
Centre at the Parochial Buildings during
the week is another step by the Vestry of
the parish to cater to the needs of the poor.
The centre has been set up for the con-
venience of the sick poor who need medi-
cal attention without being confined in the
Almshouse.



It was customary in the past for all those
who needed medical attention to go to the
Almshouse where the parochial medical
officers examined and prescribed for them
It entailed at times great discomfort as
they had to travel long distances. This will
now be avoided.

Last year provision was made for the
appointment of a third P.M.O. Attend-
ance at this centre was set out as part of
his duties and now the Centre has been
erected. There will be a nurse in attend-
ance and every facility given to those who
need attention there.

The St. Michael Vestry deserves to be
commended in taking another step in
catering to the needs of the poor of the
parish.





Federacion Sindecal de Guatem- Carlos Delgado Chalbaud. ins. ‘posed similar problems. —CP. MEATS .- DESSERTS
TT, cSt __=enesnsasenansunnenshssnsissssrsessishssnnsiqesanssssurenenesnssusnstisnsinisiemnsenennnmneumnisinis Chickens Royal Puddings.
oO 7 : Ducks. Vanilla, Caramel, rt
UR READERS SAY: tlemen had rendered to W.I. has been characterised as surpris- autocratic and absurd dealingsand steal flowers as soon as they | Rabbits, Chocolate. Flavours) |
Di Cricket. Apparently the Board ing, impertinent and ungratefu:. will no longer be tolerated. are placed on graves. Lamb Legs. Jelly Powders (5 }
: isharmony After spending a couple of did not see the necessity of re- From a recent communication There is no insular feeling when I would mention for the infor- Lamb Shoulders. Marsh Maliews. i
To the Editor, The Advocate— days behind closed doors, the °rding their appreciation of the from Headquarters, it is made I seriously suggest that Worrell, mation of R.I.P. and others thai Cocktail Sausages. OR DEPT. {1
_SIR,—Now that the proposed Public was kept waiting for Services of the Captain, Manager, clear that until we are reconciled Weekes, Walcott, Marshall and the practice of removing flow. | 2B rurtie. LIQU
visit of the West Indies Cricket nearly a wiek for what was to Assistant Manager and Baggage- to the fact that the money is the Goddard should’ stand firm to- ers grave plets by hiktrer | sours Gold Braid Rum.
Team to Australia has been settled, be a gran¢, and dramatic pro- Man in assisting the team to pil? property of the Board, and is now gether, let Mr. Nunes come out of and adults has been brought t Tomat Top Notch Rum.
those of your readers who have nouncement, to be released UP the tidy sum of £32,000. The held in trust in Jamaica, that we his retirement, select his own ¢he attention of the Westbury Vv ‘ant Mumm’s Champagne.
followed the conduct of the West throughout ' the Islands simul- Press Release did not mention the shall not receive a single penny team and make every effort to uissioners who |; ae a fad Weer. ‘Clignot Champagne. pagne.
Indies Cricket Board of Control taneously. fact that all the members of the “until there is a better under- achieve that happy union and co- have made further efforts to » Broth. Louis Roiderer Cham! (

from just before the visit of the

1948 M.C.C. Team, to the recent confidential decisions of the Board -%ere Were many other important more specific until our attitude distinguish his best efforts in 1928. fo amend i Welln ‘Soest a Saparacus. Dutch Gin

Meeting which took place in Trin- merely revealed what ne otis tio omissions of great interest, but of changes and we desist from ques- ERIC INNISS. tery Act whereby a greater Celery Tuborg Beer.

idad a few months ago, must have supposediy took place gf eg course, dear reader, it’s none of tioning the decisions of “the gen- mearure ef control can be at- FRUIT in tins a
formed certain opinions. Perhaps MeeR anon aha the Austra. Your business, so what? tlemen who have been chosen to Graves tained in combatting this nuis- Guavas nA piRE
some may agree that seldom has jiay Board of Control which re- Proceeding onwards the Board °° whatever is best in the inter- To the Editor, The Advocate— ance. However, it is to be regretted |! . After Your EM

any Dublic body established such sulted in the W.I. being forced to condescended to allocate £2,000 &S* of Ww a ee ; we snall not SIR,—Please allow me to reply that persons entering the West- Sg Pears. *

a i sanih tettosen Odaitate undertake their third consecutive each to the four principal colonies ran in the spoils to a letter appearing in the Bar- ae, ; Me et = am Peaches, | COFFEE we

senile decisions within’ such & tour toa distant land. It failed for the purpose of improving ex- The time has assuredly come bados Advocate of the 21st inst.. < ne dante aa Ge rake & 7 SR Apricots | "URE
short space of time & “ significantly to tell us that the isting seating accommodation at when Mr. President and his under the caption of “Graves” ! pes i a for th aes 5S) Mangoes | VIELLE C

5 id President was granted and accept- the principal grounds. However, stooges must be plainly told, and subscribed by RIP. I wa ee SS OE a: aN » Grape Fruit Hearts —— §
, THe i t recent example of this ed $1,200.00, the Honorary Secre- little Barbados, whose contingent that however charming and con- requested by this individual oft a IN 4 Apples ' Y ¥
omfoolery took place at th ‘ ta mere $2,400.00, accompanied made quite an appreciable contri- genial they can be when no have the Cemetery cleaned up S. A. BULLIN, s ‘ "©

ing of this aug bod meh was Py pious resolutions recording the bution to the financial success of opposition is forthcoming to their for the coming festival of those Superintendent & Treasurer, 2 PHONE. GODDARD s EARL ae uy
held in Trinidad ig October. valuable services which these gen- the tour reacted in a manner which ans, quips and pranks, such children who frequent there Westbury Cemetery Board [PRIN REDE RE BE GA EME RE REE PE TERETE ELD



|

|

|



istry of Labour, each carrying tin
ple with a worried look. Enquity ’
Coyne &% To (1) whether they were sent
by a cerlain Marlon newspaper, and

(2) who dropred a of ice

down Mt isaacs’ backs

OLD Lows ALMANACK

Tlying shopping baskets are seen Over
|

Guatemala Hot Spot

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.
Guatemala, in Central America,
s a hotbed of Communist activity

against United States Interests.
In Guatemala the cc-nmunists
ecame so bold that they threat-
med the life of the American Am-
issador, Richard C, Patterson Jr.

The situation was so grave that
.e¢ Guatemala Government de-
anded Patterson’s recall on the
retext that this “meddling” in
ternal affairs endangered his
e ‘

Washington refused to recall
"\tterson — officially, that is.
evertheless he returned to the
‘nited States last March and is
yw in Washington. He is still
smbassador to Guatemala in ab-
ntia

Patterson is an outspoken diplo-
iat who pulls no punches when
iscussing the communists in
Guatemala or anywhere else. Of
he communist threat to Ameri-
in interests in Guatemala, he
ys:

“Guatemala is the No. 1 state
conomically in Central America,
We take roughly 90 per cent of
heir exports and American cap-

| ital has large investments in
fanana Plantations, Railroads,
Electric Power Plants, Interna-

|



The release of the sacred and

tional Airlines and Shipping.

“These interests have been pur-
ecuted to such an extent by pro-
communist and extreme nation-
alistie elements that it is just a
question of how mucn longer they
can hold out. The trouble the
communists gave me has alerted
American interests to the fact that
they are in danger of expropria-
tion, These acts of aggression
against American interests will
continue unless the American gov-
ernment provides appropriate ac-
tion.”

In Guatemala, as in other Latin
American countries, Washington
authorities say, the communist in-
fluence extends far beyond their
numerical strength

They have infiltrated the gov-
ernment itself, obtaining some
key positions, Until recently there
had been no officially registered
communist party.

After Patterson’s departure,
however, the communists came
out in the open, resigning from

the parties into which they had
infiltrated. A movement is now
under way to start an avowedly
Marxist Party, flaunting the
communist hammer and sickle,

The present situation is regard-
ed as uncertain and dangerous.
The new President-Elect, Col,
Jacobo Arbenz, due to take office
next March, is a military man,
ostensibly anti-communist,

Arbenz, however,
Communist support in
vember election and it
major factor in his election. He
has the army behind him, but
Washington wonders whether
Arbenz, politically indebted to the
Communists, will dare oppose
them after he takes office.

accepted
the No-
was a

That is a key question to which
Washington awaits an answer
The situation is being watched
closely. Either way, as Washing-
ton sees it, Arbenz will be playing
a dangerous game,

If he goes along with the Com-
munists he will play into their
hands and may become, in effect,
a puppet President. If he opposes
them he risks possible revolution,
though it is presumed that he has
enough military strength to
handle any Red uprising.

One great source of Communist
strength in Guatemala is the
Trade Unions, which were organ-

ized and are contrelled by Com-
munists, with the help of party
followers from Mexico and Cuba.

There are approximately 80,000
unionized workers. The largest
group, mostly industrial, is the

Team, save one, received $720.00



BY MALCOLM JOHNSON
INS Staff Correspondent '

ala (FSG), led by the vociferous
Pinto Usaga, and claiming some
62,000 members

Pinto, who has made violently

anti-US. speeches, was one of
the principal backers of Col.
Arbenz.

President Juan Jose Arevalo,
whom Arbenz is to succeed, pro-
fesses friendship for the United
States.

Nevertheless, it is pointed out

in Washington that Arevalo
throughout his administration
has temporized with, if not
encouraged, the communists.

Preaching what he calls
“spiritual socialism”, Arevalo has
been friendly with communist
officials from other countries, en-
tertaining them in his home, ac-
cepting their influence and em-
ploying some of them in his gov-
ernment.

Through the Federation of Latin
American workers (CTAL),
Guatemala’s trade unionists are
affiliated with the World Feder-
ation of Trade Unions, which
the A.F. of L. and the C.T.O
have denounced as a tool of the
Soviet Union,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

' The

Director-General
askea me to wnpress on you
Miss Carmichael, that there's
absolutely nothing in the text

has

indicate what Aladdin
thinks of Mao Tse-tung.”

to



Another factor which helps
make Guatemala today a danger
Spot in Latin America is a strong
nationalistic feeling. The na-
ionalists, while anti-communists.
resent the economic control of
American companies,

The communists are seizing
upon this issue by agitating
strikes and encouraging the
threat of expropriation of Ameri-
can investments, just as Mexico
expropriated oil resources years
ago.

Mexico And Venezuela

Mexico and Venezuela are stra-
tegically and economically im-
portant to the United States, yet
both countries are plagued with
Communist influences attempting
to undermine friendly relations
with us,

In this period of world crisis,

when the political stability of
Latin American governments ig
vital to this country, Venezuela

has undergone a succession of rev-
olutions, culminating last month
in the assassination of President

PROPHECIES FOR L951

standing of the position.” To be

ADVOCATE

ares marries

+

The Venezuelan government is
now in the hands of @Junta headed
by German Suarez Flamerich, but
the Communists, while officially
outlawed as a party, are still busy
generating hate against the U.S.

As in other Latin American
countries, they attack “American
imperialism,” American invest-
ments, particularly in oil, and the
“Imperialistic war in Korea,”

Economically, Venezuela is one
of the world’s largest suppliers of
oil. Its geographic proximity to
us makes it more important as a
source of supply than the Middle
East, especially in the event of
war with the Soviet Union.

This source of supply could be
vital to the United States. In
World War II, for instance, Ven-
ezuela supplied with almost
one and a half milion barrels of
oil daily, or almost enough for
the U.S, Navy’s Atlantic fleet.

In addition, Venezuela is rich
in iron ore, possessing some of the
purest deposits in the world. It
is also the biggest customer for
U.S. exports in all Latin America,
and the second biggest cash cus-
tomer in the world.

Washington notes that the Com-
munist influence in Venezuela be-
gan developing in the early 30’s,
illegally. The party first became
legal in 1945 under President
Isaias Medina.

Shortly thereafter, the Demo-
cratic action party of Romulo
Betancourt — leftish, but non-
Communist — came into power,

only to fall in 1948.

There are now two Communist
elements in Venezuela. One stems
from the official» party (PCV),
which was outlawed last May fol-
lowing a strike in the oil fields.
The other is the Proletarian Rev~
olutionary Party, usually identi-
fied as PRP (C) meaning Com.

remaining legal party dominated
by Communists. Its chief strength
is in labour unions. :

Mexico often is cited as a
case of the historical
for Communist exploita-
the United

classic
causes
tion of hostility to
States.

Public activity of the Commun-
ists in Mexico is not important,
says Washington, but they have
made inroads in two classes—the
“intellectuals” and the union
workers.

Sometimes, according to stu-
dents of Communist activity in
Latin America, there seems to be
a hair-line difference between the
strongly nationalistic Mexican re-
volutionary ideology and_ the
Communist party line, insofar as
they affect relations with the U.S.

The two, however. should not
be confused. The strictly Mexi-
can revolutionaries are strongly
nationalistic and therefore un-
friendly to American capital in
Mexics, but they are not Com-
munists.

munist.
The PRP (C) is now the only

Among the organized workers,
Mexico of course has the maak
powerful pro-communist labour
leader and organizer in all Latin
America—Vicente Lombardo Tole- !
dano.

The Soviet
saries in Mexico long ago recog-
nized the country’s strategic im-
portance in the event of war be-
tween the U.S. and Russia.

Accordingly, the opinion of in-
vestigators seems to be that Mexi-
co long ago became a centre of
Communist conspiracy for sabo-
tage, espionage and concerted ef-
forts to engender hatred for the
U.S. among the Mexican people.

Despite steadily impreved
friendly relations between the
two governments, the Communists
have succeeded to some extent in
this objective.

Communist emis- :

operation which

j fits of post-war efforts.

; decision to try to halt aggression meant big-
























Communist Menace Causes)
Big Rise ln Defence Costs

OTTAWA.

National defence in 1950 thrust aside any
financial restraint and became big and costly
business for Canada. It swirled far ahead
of all other types of governmer.t expendi-
ture.

As the year ends, the era of the $1,000,000,-
000 military budget is only three months
distant. It will come with the next federal
budget. A sombre cabinet, facing up to a
world in crisis, has said it will.

It came fairly close in 1950. For a year
that started off with a relatively modest in-
crease planned for defence, it came start-
lingly close to the billion dollar mark. It
started off with a $425,000,000 defence budget
and ended up around $850,000,000.

The reasons were obvious and threatening.
They could be compressed into one word:
Korea. Or, going deeper, Russia.

The ramifications were more complex. The/
extra $440,000,000 voted by parliament at its
Fall emergency session was needed largely
not for Canada herself but for her allies. The
government, accepting Canada’s “ interna-
tional obligations in a two-fold way, got
$300,000,000 to carry out a programme of
helping arm Europe.’

The first shipments, spearhead of equip-
ment for a division, went forward to the
Netherlands late in the year. An equal
amount will go to the Netherlands or an-
other Atlantic Pact ally next year.

The cost of Canada’s Korean activities was
placed tentatively at $50,000,000 for the ex-
isting fiscal year. But the programme was
broader than that. It called for acceleration
and expansion all along the line in a field
where costs have become staggering—
$400,000 for a single one-seater fighter plane.

Korea was behind all this. But it also had
its good points. It.broke the log jam in
Washington and opened the way for revival
of the wartime economic integration of
Canada and the United States for the pur-
poses of arms production. It brought inten-
sified drives for the St. Lawrence Seaway
as a defence project.

It spurred civil defence planning and |
brought the green light for communities to
start getting ready for the worst. It electri-
fied the movement towards integrated west-
ern defence through the Atlantic Pact.

The biggest costs were ahead and late in
the year cabinet ministers indicated to the
Federal-Provincial Conference there is no
way of telling just how large they will be.
That would depend on the wave of crises
breaking around the periphery of the free
world, But they would hit at least $1,000,-
000,000 in 1951-52, bringing with them high-
er taxes and blows at the civilian economy.







=

|





Britain sEconomic Advance

Britain in 1950 began to pay her way as a
trading country, but rising raw-material
prices and a full-blooded re-armament pro-
gramme permitted little relief from auster-
ity.

In the first six months of the year, the
country’s economic climate changed radi-
cally and remarkably. Almost without any-
body noticing it, “boom” began to replace
“crisis” in talk of Britain’s external economic
position. From January to June, the sterl-
ing area’s gold and dollar reserves—so low
the previous autumn that Britain drastically |



4

devalued the pound _ sterling—rose by
£ 262,000,000.
Britain herself accounted for only]:



£ 36,000,000 of the increase. The rest was
provided by Marshall Aid and increasing
sterling-area sales to the dollar countries.
These commodities sold at becoming prices,
prompting economists to warn that the in- ‘
crease might be only temporary. But pro-
duction in Britain was up nine per cent. and
the country seemed ready to reap the bene-



fee eee

Then came Korea. The United Nations’ |:
ger arms programmes. Stockpiling princi-
pally by the United States, sent prices soar-
ing. Britain decided that rearmament and
the dollar-export drive-—now finally gaining
real momentum—must share priority. But
there were difficulties,

At the year’s end, some manufacturers
complained they could not obtain materials
for dollar industries because of the switc!
to war production. Diversion of manpower

a eg WN NG NG NG NG Ws NS NG AGN NG

a





did not exactly





2

Box Tail,

SATURDAY,







DECEMBER: »,

sa
D. V. SCOTT TODAY'S SPEcinig
& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNAp,
ener niiiy
U
Tins ORANGE JUICE ...... an Now
rn
Tins LAMBS TONGUES .....___ 0
&
Bots. McCEWANS BEER ..........,. 9
6
DNF KZA [AMAR iaaaSS

A Happy and

New °Vear

©o all our Friends



WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & Co,

Phones — 4472, 4687, 4413 & 425

wu wY
NOTI

DA COSTA & CO., LTD., re

to their importer friends and customers caused by the

congestion at the steamers’ war

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
expected shortly.

+

DA COSTA &



and

Our Rest

for Lrosperity
in the Coming SVear

Da COSTA &

WE OFFER THE FINEST

MONE NS KONG NGG NG VN agg

Creme de Menthe.













Lr Osperous

ee asian team



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
























3

5








———
More Acres Will | yon;
Yield 1951 Sugar Crop en | Wi
1 ar Ur eI sh ces | il uesses But
> |
Op) Exhibition 9
Census Act, 1937 (1937-7), the total he Sugar
‘a by plantations in 1951 is 35,020.72 acres yee TCP
58 acres of The Barbados Hortict ;

i é rat ae arbados Horticultural 3o- ‘ [2 . ae ie i
of all kinds. srg pescow to be reaped by plantatio Oons clety which was incorporated in MR. CHARLES E. MERRILL, owner of Canetiela
1951 exceeds t at of 1950 by 779.47 acres: there j Ms in} 1928. and which D St. Thomas was the subject of the Advocate’s

990.64 acres of plant canes and an ; 1S a decrease} ®Xhibition in Queen's Park on “Your Guess” competition, won yesterday by Miss Ruth
of an increase of 1,660 Saturday, March 17. afte awe Jol re . a a
acres of ratoons. »660.11 7s 3 7, after a lapse} Johnson of Station Hill, St. Michael.
—_— To the tots tultural Sociei ‘take a ve
SF Neunimation (esis saeattt mei Paes ahs] | ena eg a
= added oe $ s ne sh ian i C d jwild guesses ¢ PAN Bec rom a
‘Vestry oe oe here used to be another such Os... former Foreign Secretary of
mately 7,000 —— at approxi |H. N. Leacock, President of the Ss Bathi England to Governors and lead-
a wcres t ag : ras * j se a ing Inclies
NATION DAY for the ed in i961, © be reap. aoe tt Was bec ause she tirst Society "The wrong guess most! often
of the island is fixed for| The initial estimare od with its Gnancial affeirs ta a i
; ; f Novem.| Society was born
: ill be a contest in] ber, is 173,000 4 ae agg ae
jg tat there w : ; ons of sugar; this} Asked by the Advocate yester- was another popular guess and
of the shes, estimated to: . :
. ‘ the weather] ‘nto being, Mr. Leacock said that ably responsible for some guesses
Hewitt a peed eae ‘Seno which prevail during| it had been brought to his knowl-| AFTER twenty-five years’ ab- hat placed the picture as “Sir
uns - hree or fou
at the polls last year, will| the rapidity with which th ‘| credit of the defunct Society lying|Who opened the Barbados branch ; Governors had their share of
be appealing to the elec-| is harvested. © crOP]in one of the city banks. and that}of the Canadian Bank of Com-/ speculation too and Sir Charle:
1 newspaper will alsoj excellent rainfall condition. ©} be used to give prizes at exhibi- | Barbados for a holiday ernor Blood” had their fans a:
g election. The names of}prevailed during the ned — tions Mr. Watson was manager of| Well. One that was hardly
Oe. of last year’s Vestrymen ir.]month periog January Geren | enthusiasts was held. and the So- ;when he left. to take up an} Randall Phillips.
the various parishes are not yet] ber, 1950 i suprecdbanan’ sak, ciety was formed and incorporat-{ appointment as manager of the}, The Hor’ble W. A. Bustamante
The personnel of the last Ves-jinches for the corres 381 dent, and the first vice-president |and has since then joined H. -c.| ¥le Dr. H. G. Massiah, Mr
. ; espondin«, was the late Mr. Joe Connell. Mrs. | F jetri th A. P. Cox and “Mr. Roberts
ries were: period for 1949. . 8.| Fortier, Ltd., distributors for the} <* ,*, : ”
. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.; Mr. ate ae for the same|orary secretary, an office that Miss] Tobacco in Canada A guess that was perhaps the
“W. Miller; Mr. H. A. Tudor: ast 100 years which} Enid Shepherd now fills “Since leaving Barbados I have} Wildest ever entered since the
: : Overhauli badcs. , f par a gp ee
._ A. Chase; Mr, F. McD ng aac . Africa, Canada and the US.A,,"] made the man in the picture
E le Mr. A. S. Biyden; All the sugar factories in the Petrol Ration said Mr Wateon, .“and I have| Father Divine.” One that cer-
. ac’ ry j ica Mr. Leacock, explaining why |], 2 re > 5 ade “ :
- Hon. V. : ‘ machinery in preparation for the : ae ” tand other fez s ba aces | W8S one that made him “Bori
ier. c. A. Doaittswalie crop which is likely to start early there had been lapses in holding , MOU: DARHT DIRSS, Karloff.”
f It i ; a blamed it on the rationing of | Pare, with tha marvellous sea- glee Sane bad: $w9
; (Jr.); Mr. T. Bowring;], is understood that Searles in Holding such a show bathing facilities of Barbados.” wers and many names of
ilip ° i nll j . ri . neat naiees his “Your Guess” competition
“vw. J. K. C. Grannum Philip “and Spring Hall and Fair-|work by members, and during | ¢Vidence of considerable progress : : : :
Mr i ads field in St. Lucy expect to begin | those years they could not lanes in twenty-five years, Better wages|T@â„¢Markable for some of the
Mr. 4 aa ee a a C. eo ee ae factories are] little they had was kept to run — —— were tidier
Goddard; es . McKenzie;| hoping to start on January 22. them to their places of business. Mr utson is father of Mrs ; if
‘St. G. Wa | ~~ "nis. wife at 13,175 Bags O
A, G. Gittens, M.L.C.; Mr. C. M. | ripe at present, but the crop is sc|years of drought when the use of'he are guests at “Canbar” St FI ae
lour Landed

gaTURDAY, DECEMBER 19. 1950
ACCORDING to returns received under th R : | é
evised One Was Right
14 acres of plant canes and 22,465.58 ae; made up of Zs
acr will hold an House”,
CL eres Rot the first Horti- | No» other subject for ‘this
€ cultivators est Planted by smatie:|Society more years ago than Mr.
F Day Is January 2 total of 42.925 =. making a grai:} oresent Society can remeber, ing political figures in the West
January 2, and rumour} STOP, made at the end 7 the 1951} healthy state that the present Incomparable | son, MC p the art of cniewe
In St. ichael, Mr, J, W.j decrease enoonding te; increase oy| Say how the present Society came EX-BANK MANAGER this line of thought was prob-
r months and| edge that there was money to the/S¢nce, Mr. Robert M. Watson, Ronald Trie” and Anthony Eden
r. Dan Blackett of This big 1951 crop is due to the the interest on that money could} ™erce in 1920, has returned to Woolley, K.C.M.G., and “Gov-
posing to contest the| The average total for the elecen.| meeting of flower-growing the Barbados branch until 1926) Possible made it “The late Sir
inches as compared with 5738 ed. Mr. Leacock became its presi- | Quebec branch. He retired in 1989! had a lone follower as did Hon’
ST. MICHAEL It is also higher}|John Williams was the first hon-]Ww, C. Macbenaid Incorporated J. A.” of the “Bay Estate.’
FC. Goddard, M.C_P.; Mr was 55.03 inches. Patron is the Governor of Bar- | travelled through Europe, part of competition started was one who
C. C. Browne; Mr. B_ A! island are now overhauling their bathed at the “Lido” in Italy tainly ran this a very close second
wr. A. R. Toppin; Mr. D. G next month, exhibitions during the war years, but I have found nothing to com-
Mm. E. F. C. Bethel, Mcp; Christ Church, Foursquare in St Pelled for a lot of preliminary Mr. Watson said that there is| definitely unknowr persons made
grinding on January 8, while althe petrol to do that work. What| Were being paid and the peas- wildest guesses submitted to date
Mr. H. St. G. Ward; Hon'ble The canes are not completely There were also lapses during}l. A. Williams and his wife and
YESTERDAY

Drayton; Mr. J. E. Webster;| big that an early start is neces- {pipe water for gardening was for- Joseph, the home of Mr. and Mre
Mr, V. W. A. Chase; Mr. C. D.| sary, to get it off before the rainy|bidden, and flower growers could }L. A. Williams.

Branford; Mr. G. C. Ashby; | season begins and causes the canes] mot get the best out of their gar- He arrived here on Decembet
Mrs. H. A. Talma; Mr. U. J.}to rot. den plots. ’ 8 and expects to leave in thr
Parravicino; Mr. Hugh Garnes;} A detailed statement of the acre-| Now that the shows have started |middle of February of next year

Mr. A. M. Jones; Mr. C. Ifill:}/ ages of plant canes and ratoons | 4840, Mr. Leacock said the So- He has one son, Robert, born A supply of 13,175 bags of flour
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. - be inane by sinebaticess (or | ciety will do its best to see that| during his stay in Barbados and| “®S landed at Barbados yesterday
ST. PHILIP over 10 acres) in the various par- there are no more lapses. he is now six feet two inches rhe S.S. Mormaciand brought

Five Special Prizes are awarded | tall. He is in charge of the textile} 19,175 bags of the supply from |
at this show, and up to now Mrs. ||aboratory of a Canadian firm. Vancouver and the S.S. Fort}
H. N. Leacock, Mrs. W. H. Gran- Mr. Watson thinks that there] Amherst 3,000 bags from New |
num and Capt. E. A. Chase have} should be a future for textile} York |
| been the most constant winners of | industries in. Barbados. He was The flour arriving by the Fort
these prizes Mrs. Leacock held her} certain that there was need for] Amherst was consigned to Messrs
own in Classes | and “ one more trade between Canada and} A. S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd. while
= Sige cs “tl Ati Phe the West Indies. There was no| the Mormacland’s came for
or tubs, and ee re heen reason, he could see, why sugar| Messrs S. P. Musson, Son & Co,
Boni ts eee BY eta to | Should be shipped to England Ltd., Messrs General Traders Ltd.,

nights eens ne es f the from the West Indies and thence] Messrs Robert Thom Ltd., Messrs
private growers, members © he to. Canada. There were 5 I T. Sydney Kinch Ltd Mfaaare
Oe take, “A » largest num- anadeé e were steamship sydney inch Ltd. and Messrs
amps songs, Ut eave. classes | Services available and with the}A, S. Bryden & Sons, Ltd
at. dn by Mrs Leacock every addition of the T.C.A. service the Also arriving from Vancouver
vORr from 1937 to 1940 ” |sugar should be shipped directly|by the Mormacland was 5,000

From 1935 to 1937, Mrs. Gran- — tee -— oo, aoe 3 yo was at Shorts for Messrs
num won the Silver Medal pre- a ations conducted directly as/S. P. Musson, Son & Co,, Ltd. and
sented by the British Carnation wel 4,480 bags of Standard Middlings
Society to the competitor submit- for Messrs General Traders Ltd.
ting the best grown carnation et ' From Los Angeles, she brought
plant in flower. She won it again Five Months For household and personal effects,
in 1940. ; - a The Fort Amherst’s other car-

Orchid Champion Sheep Stealing ra) waa, B00 casks c aac aims
: from St, Jehn’s, ewfoundland,

Capt. E. A. Chase used to be A forty-six-year-old labourer,|!18 tierces of oranges from Trin-

the acknowledged local orchid} Geralq Haynes of Parris G: 3t.'idad and packages of general car

ie F d Hayne yap, St. &

champion. The silver cup pre-| wichael, was sentenced yesterday | #0 from New York

sented by Messrs G. W. Hutchin-|)y His \vorship Mr. E. A. Mc; S.S Mormacland — operates
son & Co., Ltd. for award to MeM-| Teod, Police Magistrate of District|under the Moore Me Cormack
bers of the Society winning most} « points at all Orchid gn with hard labour. are Messrs Ri M. Jones & Co.,
throughout the year was won by Haynes was found guilty of the| itd. S.S. Fort Amherst is of
Capt. Chase first = 1939, eee larceny of a sheep the property of|the Furness Withy Line, Her
mont 1e6e i eet Miss B, Chen-) rditha Barnes and valued at $4.| agents here are Messrs. Da Costa
ery won it twice ti : the| The offence was committed on & Co., Ltd

Another special prize is the} oo eds
Bronze Banksian Medal, presented Sav) = nae haiti :
by the Royal Horticultural Society aa ay ad oe oe t a 4
to be awarded to the exhibitor victions oa arosay 80 0B on ee
winning the most money at the ex- eee 1 was sentens os Y 12
hibition, This can only be won| months’ imprisonment wi nee
once in every three years, An- labour by Mr. H, A. Talma for
other is the Silver Cup repeated en ‘ee ee belong-

» Sir addington when he] ing to Arthur Eastmond, ore
by Sir John Waddington g morning. There were four shows

i i { Barbados for see
was Governor 0 A Fined For Bodily Harm yesterday. The first was at 9.30

award to private growers who are
members of the Society for the A fine of $7.20 was imposed on); 4-â„¢. followed by others at 1.30,

Mr. A. G. F. Farmer; Mr. | jshes of the Island during the 1951
D. D. Garner, M.C.P.; Mr. E. L.} crop season is given below

lyfe; Mr. T. D, Mayers; Mr. |
—. L. Moore; Mr. A. T. Skeete;|
Mr. R. B. Skeete; Mr. H. L ,
Smith; Mr. R. St.C. Weekes:
Mrs. F. E. Daysh.

ST. JAMES

Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. J. H.
Wilkinson, M.C.P.; Mr. A. L.
Jordan; Mr. C. G. Massiah; Mr.
§. Massiah; Mr. A. G. Johnson;
Mr. W. W. Denny; Mr. E.,
Holder; Mr. R. S. Bancroft; Mr.
D, E. Webster.

87. JOSEPH
Mr. W, R. Coward; Mr. A. P.
Cox;Mr. H. W. Carter; Mr. L. L.
Gill; Mr. J. A. Haynes; Mr.
L, E. Smith, M.C.P.; Mr. G. R.
Hutson; Mr. C. A. Williams; MÂ¥
J. Branch; Mr. W. I. Gooding.
St. JOHN
Mr. C. C. GQreenidge; Mr.
R. DeC. O’Neale; Hon. J. D.
Chandler, M.L.C.; Hon. G. D. L.
Pile, O.B.E.; M.L.C.; Mr. B. L.
Barrow; Mr. F. D. G. Simpson;
Mr, M. M., Greaves; Mr. E. L.
Clarke; Mr. &.° W. Chandler
Mr. N. B. Howell.
ST. PETER
Mr. G. C. Gill; Mr. C. Thorn-
ton; Mr. T. S. Chandler; Mr
D. B. Corin; Me. C. H. P,
Gordon; Mr. P. Whitehead; Mr
D. G. Bannister; Mr. W .W
Bradshaw; Mr. G. C. Parris;
me A. A, Gill.

ST. LUCY
Mr. J. E, T, Brancker, M.C.P.;
Mr. E. L. Ward, M.C.P.; Mr.
E. L. Bannister, Mr. F. A
Greaves; Mr. W. L. Greaves;
Mr. G. G. Harris; Mr. K. C.

—_—_—_——_

134 Vaccinated

THE number of people vaccin-
ated in the island since the cam-
paign against small pox began
was reported yesterday to be
4,411,

Returns at the C.M.O’s office
showed that 134 people were vac-
cinated at the seven centres of St
Michael yesterday. The report
also showed that 89 were vac-
cinateqd in St. George, and 6 in
St. James since centres were
opened in those parishes

The Bridge Police Post again
topped the St. Michael centres
yesterday. This centre got 3¢
and next to it was Westbury
Girls’ School with 26. Queen’s
Park received 22, the Parochial
Buildings 13, the C.M.O’s office 25,
the Baby Creche at Eagle Hall 9
and Carrington’s Village, =

" W.C.C. DOUBLES
DONATIONS

THE dance held by the Women’s
Canadian Club in February has
been so successful that the club
has been able to donate twice the
amount to local charities than they
have been able to do in the past.

The club has also made its first
donation of $100 to the Y.W.C.A.
fund, ‘ H

Other charities received the fol-
lowing amounts:—

B 200
Family Welfare League $s
Rev. Godson's Charities 70.00





































“CINDERELLA”
SHOWS A DAY

CINDERELLA” opened at tne
Bridgetown Plaza yesterday

00







OTE ; 50 00 st points won in Classes 5 and| Golbourne Harding a 25-year-old| 4-45 and 8.30 p.m,
O'Neale; Mr. W. H. Yearwood, Ria ane passe Re 6. Class 5 is devoted to Ferns and | jabourer of Ford Gap, Britton Hill} The theatre was packed at all
Mr. I. C. Sobers; Mr. G. Fitz G.| st. Vincent de Paul of 00 | Class 6 to Plants in Baskets by His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma| shows. At the 9.30 a.m, and 1.30
O'Neale. af ae atts Chhacitios 20 00 yesterday for inflicting bodily|p.m. the crowd was made up
_ oe Ao io moat Catholic Charities a5 harm on Carl Thompson onj|mostly of children while adult
r. i ahon, r. R._ E.\Mrs, Browne's Charities 20 P November 25. audiences attended the 4.45 and

Reeves; Mr, K_ Sandiford; Mr. Brathwaite cnarities 3) 00 WILLS ADMITTED 8.30 p.m. 7
+ M. Collins; Mr. A. E. Cave; St. Leonard's Soup Kitchen a by TO PROBATE | Myr, H. R. Edwards, Managu
tt _ oe Srinane wae steel Meet. Ambrose Home = * ee ic, ander Wickham late of St.|of the Bridgetown Plaza, told the
W. T. Gooding; Mr. D. A. Wat-| Sa", Bove, Be basis 30 0" | His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir| Michael, and Jumes Alleyne, late | Advocate yesterday that ‘he only
son. & —" Bett cerns. ; 20 00] Allan Collymore in the Court of| of St. Michael. ; other occasion when the theatre
. ST. GEORGE Baby Welfare League 3h ao Ordinary yesterday admitted vo Also admitted to probave was, gave four shows in a day, was
Hon, .G D L. Pile, O.B.E,; Archer Scholarship Fund 40 00 | probate the wills of the following: | the codicil of the will of Ernest when “Samson and Delilah” was
Miso Mr. C. b. Sealy; Mr’ Salvpt ord Home 80 001" Robert Richard Edgecumbe| Walter Williams, late of St. shown. They ran “Our Very Own

Challenor late of St. Joseph, Alex-' Michael. at three shows a day.

i

CREAGES OF CANE TO BE HARVESTED IN 1951 FROM HOLDINGS GREATER THAN 1¢ ACRES

HE A Dowding, “M.C.R; Mr. |St pipe baby weitere conse _3
ing; Mr. M. A. Wilkinson; Mr. SUMMARY OF A
C. 1. B. Gill; Mr. A. D. Vieira;

ee EUEEEEEEEEEEEEe!








































{ First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth, Seventh & Totals

Mr. E. S. Robinson; Mr. R. E.| “tm Pariah ; hed Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Ratoons Eighth Ratoons
‘ ar — ———_—- —
T. ANDREW ——— q 889.75 545.50 42.75 — - 2,311.00
Mr, 3 " ratinesh; Mr. . tee 1,697.25 572.75 122.50 20.00 11,00 112.50 (6th & 8th) 4,475.75
J. H. Bovell; Mr. McDonald, St. Michael ay re iE 1,138.12 1,153.76 1,064.47 567 . 25 124.25 4.25 4,052.10
Chandler; Mr. G. L. Farmer;} Christ Chure 2,244.50 1,801.50 567.75 86. 00 4.00 6.50] i 4,710.25
Mr. D.'A. Foster: Mr. E. D.!_ St. John “493.53 522.92 511.35 353.57 82.78 10.50] 3.00 (7th) 1,977.65
Foster; Mr. J. A, Haynes; Mr.| St oe oy 607.00 660.50 438.75 gs. 00 82, 00 - 1,896.25
W. W. Foster; Mr. B. 3S | St Josep rie. kas, oleae OO 950.25 322.25 5 11,2 eet 2,568. 25
Vaughan; Mr. S.A, Worrell St, AnGreW: ++ + "921.00 886 .00 645.50 316.25 82.75 4.25 2855 .75
eres + Fe. IV ORE IDs +) St. bucy fas Seer 893.27 892.42 509.04 187.55 17.75 6.50 2'506, 53
Sis St) Peter. mo EN ogg, Wades eee Loa 961 .67 343.73]. 33.00 3/881 .69
: oe Bt qemes a cc. = 965.25 1,047. 25° 998 . 25 615.25 150.00 9.00 3,785.50

Pota st. George -: oo *e ie ee ——_ | ———__ | a -

“otatoes Arrive et Panto te Seg | 1698.17) 7,187.28! 2,860.5 558 2° 52.001 15.50 35,020.72





OVER 200 Srates and £00, bags

t arrived for Bar' 08 total acreage

ay among the cargo of the Percentages of 1° : 35.85
which called from Plant Canes .. “+ a 33.79

Amsterdam and Hambur rst Ratoons i 20.38 Ne
EOles cargo arriving by her in-| Second. Ratoons - eee: ce eee er Oe a chai Beal
d canned fish, mackerel, ap- Third Ratoons a : 1.59 sp e high standard anc e Exhibition which ».penec
sauce, confectionery barley, Fourth Ratoons : : : is 0.15 quality of the Advocate Photo} a couple of weeks ago, will close
el hams, bacon, ‘sultanas, Fifth Ratoons eens i i a 0.05 Exhibition at the Barbados|on January 8, 1951, instead of
ued oats, “Cyprus” wines, mar- Sixth, Seventh & Eighth Ratoons ee — Museum, the Director of the| December 31, 1950, as at first
vermouth, beer, safety 100,00 Museum told the Advocate yes- proposed.



tthes, cognac and paper bags. —.,

OOCSO PSSST PSEC LOL ILA PAELLA APPL”

Celebrate





oe

YOULL BE DELIGHTED



| HARDY ZULUS

Photo Exhibition Extended One Week |

a



N.Y. Charity

Group Sends g

$1,200 For Poor mh JASON JONES

HE UNITED PARISHES «4
Barbados Charity Group
New York has again this year,
considered the needy by sendin

them $1,200 in local currency

The money was sent to Canon PU RIN
W. Harvey Read, who will dis- & .

tribute it to all the parishes. Each |
parish will afterwards arrang
for its own distributions

For the past three. years the
Charity Group has been sending
large gifts of clothes, food and
money.

A few months ago Mr. Charles
Newton of New York, a member
ef the Group’s Advisory Board
paid a visit to Barbados—his
homeland—and he went into the
matter of their activities here

HE FLYING FISH season j

now in full swing. Large
catches of fiying fish were brought
into the Public Market oi
Wednesday and up to late in the
night people could still be see:
with their paper bags asking for
fish.

The vendors who sell fried fish
nlso did a good trade. The
bought their quantities during
the evening and by 7 o'clock many
trays along Baxters Road and
Nelson Street were ilread
packed with fried fish and stewed
sweet potatoes

IPE TRACKS are now being

dug along the Cabins-—Winds
Hill areas of St. Andrew It is
expected that very soon labour
ers will start laying the pipe
lines,

A few weeks axo pipe line
were laid as tar as Graham's Gap
but now they have reached us fa
as Beckles Gap, Windy Hill, The
work is being supervised by Mi
Bradshaw
"—PHE ST. JOHN Baptist Church

will hold their recital otf
Christmas Music at the Churc
at 4 o'clock on Sunday evening
Included in the programme will
be Sir H. Monk's “I Saw a New
Heaven”; many leading artiste
will take part.

ART OF THE Melvin Hill
Road, St. Joseph, is at present
undergoing repairs and it i in

derstood that certain sections will |
elso be renovated

The Cocoanut Grove Road
still closed to traffic as new |
repairs have not yet been started |

This was ane of the St. Joseph
roads damaged by heavy rains
this year. Fruitful Hill Road is
also being repaired, but nothing
is being done to the Chimborazo
Road,
A 32 CacLIBRE REVOLVER
~ was stolen from the office ot
the Belleplaine Friendly Society
during the early part of this,
month, This report was made to
the Police by William Worrell o1
Wednesday
ARLY yesterday morning |
fre broke out at Dodds Plan
tation, St. Philip and destroyed |
two and a half acres of first crop |
|
|
|

ripe canes. They are insured and
belong to the Governor-in
Executive Committee,
E NEW Chalks Moun
School held its first Open anc
Prize Giving day on Thursday
under the direction of the Head- |
master, Mr. E. T. Hope. Mr. }
J. A. Haynes acted as Chairman |
and distributed the prize The |
vote of thanks was given by Rev. | |
G. C. M. Woodroffe |
— and manage: who | |
visited the City yesterday |
were all pleased with the looh
of the canes. One told the{
Advocate that canes have now
reached such a_ high tandarad |
hat it would take a flood to i]
destroy the crop 1}
Many factories are expecting to | |
start grinding from January, Thi
is because of the good quality and
orge quantity of canes
HE FOLLOWING PUPILS of
- Miss May Kinch, Inga Lodge|
S obtained Pitman’: Shorthand
Speed Certificates (50 words aj
minute) ;—G. Goddard, H. Deane, |
E. Todd, J. Wilkie, Ruby Corbin, |
J. Thomas, Joan Guy, P. Evelyn, |
%. Deane, J, Chandler and P.}
Field,

LONDON,

| A post office orter wrote
to his trade magazine re-
porting that the strangest address
he had even seen was on a letter
{addressed to: “The Society For
Providing Hobnailed soots = Lor
{Zulu Women.”

~(CP)

| BUY A-~

Ahead all others in... .
QUALITY & STYLE

Available in...

and FAWN



wirnm THE NEW
LE. 200 C.C.

Old Year’s



$6.67 & $747

AA I NR NNER





Night in Style

FOR YOUR MAKE-UP USE:—
ARDENS CLEANSING CREAM
i VELVA CREAM MASQUE
> 4 SKIN TONIC
ANTI-WRINKLE CREAM



VELOCETTE

THE MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

© WATER COOLED @ HAND STARTED
@ NOISELESS

4]
:
. D
‘

@ SHAFT DRIVEN ; NOSHINE
‘ - ‘OMFORT & i HAND LOTION
FOR SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY, coM g SPECIAL EYE CREAM
AND POWER Choose - - - s . ULTRA AMORETTA CREAM



BLUE GRASS & NIGHT & DAY BRILLIANTINE



RIMMEL NIGHT & DAY LIP-PENCIL
© LIPSTICK : |
‘ ‘ “_
COURTESY GARAGE eo
ROBERT THOM LTD., White Park Rd. {

KNIGHTS Lid.—Phoenix & City Pharmacy
( Dial: :—: 4616 — oe

—=_ a SLL GGG GOSS

PLS FEEL LF FFF FLOOD

VELOCETTE |



258 44
PROOOOOOSSS?

.
“3





‘,
%
z
+
%,
°
m)
>
+
%
~ |
%
‘,
|
Pa
&
S
SS

| & C0. 1D.



————————————





GREY, DARK BROWN

Look for this Trade Mark



Mave In ENGLAND
| | FRA IR DERN TERA IT RE BE EL,

| Cave Shepherd

| 10, 11, 12 & 12 Broad Street



Make that stew really tasty ®
with just a littke Marmite !
Make it better for you too—

Marmite contains the B2
vitamins that build up
health and resistance to
illness. That’s why it’s so
good for everyone on bread

and butter or in tasty sand-

wiches. You can do so
much with Marmite in

soups, gravies, sauces and
savoury dishes-—and Marmite
does so much for good cooking

Pisce eve



RE REST SERRE ee ees
Season's Greetings from

& CO. LID.- Distributors

A CHOWS

For that rich
savoury flavour?

1

;
a ;




MARMITE .

The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food

Made in England





WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and slready we have

half the shipment

So highly is the
England that the

Warrant, been appointed

orders totaling nearly

“HUMBER” esteemed in
have, by Royal

CYCLE MAKERS TO H. M. THE KING

and every

the name-plate

NO OTHER
HALL-MARK
Le POSSESSION

rHE “HUM6ER”

S0 Don’t Wait —

HUMBER” bear

CARRIES THIS
jer YT

WHICH

the insignia above

PLACES |]@&
CLASS BY

BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S 2 HUMBERS







—








BY CARL ANDERSON

BY WALT DISNEY

FAN OLD BOOT!
S BEGINNING TO GINE ME TH





EM SOMEONE SENT
THAT MESSAGE! HELLO! T





BY CHIC YO







ee)
sesh YY

een ee lene







DARAANAR AREER AIM








eciay gaviieioin es"
—— | | ( GIMME A HAND



GEORGE MC.M



HERE YOU ARE -MR. JIGGS



THATS STRANGE --
THERE ARE TEN ONES
HERE - -MIN@ WUZ A
TEN-DOLLAR BILLY |

YOU LEFT ON THE TABLE --
| IT BLEW UNDER A DESK IN
{| THE NEXT ROOM | }





BY LEE FALK & R
Gy GONE DAME, Witt

AY MOORES
MODAYS ) YEAH, WERE ALL SET. NOw.







ADVOCATE





HEIR good looks tell you they*re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price



t





SATURDAY, DECEMBER

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right *!
Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.



means made just right





ERATE TEN INN ONIN ORNS ON RN DN NEY



We thank you for your Patronage during 1950
and wish you at this season

A PROSPEROUS 1951

THE ADVOCATE (0., LID.

NG NU NU NU NS WS Wi WN 0 Wi WS WW Wa NN NS
WSS ATTN

WE WISH ALL OUR



MG NE NGG NG NG NG NG NW NN WN NN

&

2 CUSTOMERS AND
Sea sows
GREETINGS FRIENDS

NAAA BAR AALS

! A Very Lrosperous New Year

COLLINS DRUG STORES
BANA N NDR DN IN DN DNDN INN NNN DR DN SN ON NEN

SANG IG AGING
BNERDRDN BASS G

ah












100 BP, SIX CYLINDER
OVERHEAD VALVE ENGINE

CAR COMPORT SAFETY CAB
e
“STRENGTH RESERVE”
CHASSIS PEATURES




oo

ELI;
= &

eS
>... Raa PSs

_




your DRIVERS want
in a truck



Progressive springing: extra Springs
come into action as freight weight is in-
creased. Tough chassis designed to
carry rated load with wide Margin of
safety. Rear axle has a “strength re-

serve " tO operate with vehicle fully laden
over rough ground. Car-style driving
e ew on cab insulated against heat and cold.

Phe greatest truck value of the century!

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL





Here you see Cigars un-

d tgr nett weighing under
tobacco staff has a
® reputation wuilt on the

> of handling vast

tities of Cigarettes, Cigars



|
. ye



My eyes often used to smart and
ache after a day’s work, Sometimes
leven had to stay laie to get finished,

Jim's advice. Every day
Optrex—washed away dirt
ms, toned up eye muscles.







30 1954
2m am A A a ap



CCbFistiAn Seienee
'¢ Reading Roomy

P« WER Stn )
ag Pm
Tuesdays, Wednesday,
Fridays. : }

j
{
. 10 a.m.—12 O'clock, )
j
‘

Hours: 10

Saturdays,
om the Bible ona

e hrisuan Science text-b
nr end Henit, wika

OF puTuhas a.
C Visitors Are Wetcome
~wwwwew)

While ; You Se
' If you suffer sharp st
pains, if joints ‘swolle:

ao DE shows = blood ie anh

SIND iitcouy fawty kidneyaerin’

yy Other symptoms of

Disorders are yn

rd — ond L

jeuritis, Lumbago,

up Nights, Dizziness an?

susness, Circles under Eyes, Burning, Itehing

Passages, Loss of Energy ‘and A and Free

qent Headaches and Colds, Ete Ord:

nedicines can't help much because you must

get to the root cause of the trouble.

Che Oystex treatment is Specially com;

%@ soothe, tone and clean raw, Sore, sick ki

and bladder and remove acids and Poisons from

your system'safely, quickly and Surely, yet con.

‘ins no harmful or dangerous drugs, Cystex

works in 3 ways to end your troubles.

\. Starts killing the germs which are wttackii

your Kidneys, Bladder and Urina: Systen,

in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to

Poettaotan pe

Gets rid of healt’-destroying, de: i

ous acids with which your syecenn’ ite

come ct get

Strengthens and reinvigorates the )

protects from the ravages of dinenae ene

on the delicate filter organism, and stimu.

lates the entire system, -

2 Prajged by Doctors, Chemists, ond
ss -time Sufferers

Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists ip
73 countries and by one-time sufferers trom ‘ae
troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes “lam
70 years old and have suffered with terrible
backaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex | am much better
than I have been for years,” Mr, Pp « he
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem ale
most impossible, I/ they were £1 q bor they
would still be worth double,”

Gueranteed to Put You Right ‘
ke or Money Back ‘

Get Cystex from your chemist
« today. Give it a thorough test,
* Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, .
better in every way, in
hours and to be completely
well in 1 week or your money
““ back if you return the empty
package. Act now! r



ad

~



5 for
‘Cystex:s::

___the GUABANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISH



and manufactured tobacco. The
Port of Lond Authority
warchouse ‘iri bond” an aver-
age of £300,000,000 gross value
of tobacco, This facility, with
constant maintenance service
by a specialised staff, can only
be given by the Port of London,




At the Club Jim said: “You're
probably suffering from a touch of
eye strain. Why not try Opt



“No €ye strain now!” | said to Jim
later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
ll never be without it again.



PROTECT YOUR EYES wth

trex

EYE LOTION Fags

TEST
i






packet
designe

ceo eee Here Ne



ae ad

ee

aenatweac a

ives 1% a

S2esearv rye i14@sa i

weo | BO 1 sey [ze levers i@aeews , S95 .!

Die a oe

SO eis

AE AES!
gATURDAY, DECEMBER 30,



CLASSIFIED ADs

TELEPHONE 2508

— ai
THANKS



undersigned beg through this
we He thank all those kind friends

padi “Sreaths, Cards and letters, and
with us in our recent be.
popes Wied by the death of our

ue

%

MARJORIE FOSTER.
Foster Hilda Foster
and Family,

(father),

J. A. Ramsay
loth nkson 30.12.50—1n
—rrichlow family beg through this

L

«cousin |.
me to thank all those who sent

" jetters, flowers, wreaths er in
‘other Way expressed sympathy in
reeent bereavement caused by, the
‘of ROSA CRICHLOW of Mount
30.12.50—In.

+

ay
pair
a Jon.

FOR SALE

|



‘an-Ford 10 np.
oy cilkes Road View, St.

in perfect working
tyres. Price $375.00. Apply
Peter.

30.12.50—3n

———_—
caR—One 1947 Jdercury with

and engine in perfect running
. Apply to Central Auction Mart,

Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.

——————_ ran sees
CAR-I1M9 Ford Prefect

‘grts. Recently overhauled. May be
see nat McEnearney’'s Garage on
or Tuesday between

seturday 10 a.m.
we B

good

30.12.50—3n.



noon. 30.12.50—2n.

- }

ELECTRICAL

One Phillips Radio 1936. Console model
combined with pick.up. For further
particulars Phone 2824. 28.12,50—3n

ONE—(1) Westinghouse
() Coldspot Refrigerator,
Lora Street. Dial 3299. 30.12.50-
_—

FURNITURE
ee —
— Very old Mahogany

‘tall Boy Apply Mrs. Peebles, Bayleys,
st. Philip. 28,12.50—3n





Refrigerator
(l) Elec



etic a
Good New and Second hand Furni-
ture, Larders from $15, Washstands $10,



Car. New |

and Compressor. Owen T. Allder, |
In
|

1950

ia

FOR RENT
HOUSES

A

| saat ar « Wate A,
2 . ual

x sh Hall Yard. Apply FP. M. Oo. oe

29.12.50—6n

~Beverley Co:
urt. modern
Bays Waver, Deacon"!

E. St ,
Tudor Street, Bryan, Popular

“FONTA MARA” _ M el

Fully furnished
ist to 18th January “1st eer 4g FTOM











BUNGALOW-
Bungalow near
Road. Apply:
Bakery







particulars Phone 2957 Sune
ee ne 7st. 12. in
ee ; attlewash, from 15th January
pel urnished, for particulars ring
22.12.50—7n.
SHOP at Arch
pup 2 A, Me ;
available January ist ; aseié a c
Seale, Bush Hall Main Road. — ve
a 30." 2.50—1n,
‘WRENSC - ;
Sagttane OURT ~ Palm Beach,

Comforta

and Airy near the Sea, cae, ein
running water, 2 Sitting and Dini
Rooms, Open Verandahs, Kitchens, P; a
try, Toilet and Baths, Garage Electric
and Water Service. Suitable as a Resi.
sae or two separate Plats. Availabi
rom January ‘st, 1951 r
| Apply: C. E. Clarke:

| Dial 2631 or 3029, 7 Swan Street.

29.12.50—3n

Dial ast or sian nT SoS
PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE
Will all yacht owner,
] o s desiron: -
aoe the 1951 series of Regation ahaa
Sive their names to Mr, H. Blair Bannis-

ter, starter, at

Biker ae fis. the office of C. §.
Cl rs

| 1961. ne date Thursday 4th January,
N.B.—All yachts finishing in

- Races will get an extra 2%
at the end of ‘the Series. 7 om

ion Regatta, Saturday 13th January,

mn Regatta, Saturday 27th January,
ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT Cc
LUB,
T. BRUCE LEWIs,
Manager & Secretary.
28th December, 1950.
24.12.50—3n





Presses $30., Mahogany Vanities $85.,
Painted Dressing Tables $30; Mahogany
Tables from $45; Mahogany

Chairs $18 pair. Birch $16. Also lots of
other Furniture, in excellent condition
ai RALPH _BEARD'S Showrooms, Hard-
wood Alley. Phone 4683.

26.12.50—6n

———

LIVESTOCK

—_————
coW—One Graded Guernsey Cow to
aif on Jarluany the 5th 1961. 30 pints
with last calf. Telephone 95.267.
28.12.50—3n

cow-—Giving 22 pts daily. Apply
f. D. G. Sintpson, Woodland Plantation,
St. George. 30,12.50—8n
Saal cine annie
GOATS. — (2) Saanen Goats, heavy in
Kid, Apply Charles Springer, Mahogany
lane, Bridgetown. 30.12.50—2n



MISCELLANEOUS
BOOKS — To Collectors of Rare
Books, 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

“CARLTON PIANOS — Tropicalised —
Mahogany in Colour. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 30.12.50—3n.

CEYLON FIBRE—Fine quality Cayion
Fibre just received. This Fibre is clean,
sft and springy. Price 14 cents per
pound. Dial 4222, G. W. Hutchinson &
Co,, Ltd. 15.12,50—t.f.n.

nr
CANDY FLOFF MACHINE—Easy







to

work. Good profit. Can be seen at
Ralph Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood
Alley. Phone 4683. 30.12,50—2n

DIAMOND:..RING--Five Store 14 ct.
gold Tiffany setting. Wm. D. Richards &
Son., Mc Gregor Street. 30,12.50—2n

DIESEL ENGINE New 7 hp.
National Vertical Heavy Oi! Engine also
Water Pump 4 inch Suction, at Ralph
Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood Alley.





Phone 4683. 28,12.50—3n
DRESSES — Ladies’ Pretty Cotton
Dresses—All Fast Colours $6.00 and
$1.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

30,12,50—3n
EGGS for hatching — Cros: White



Leghorns and imported White Wyandotte
Cocks—fertility guaranteed. 10/- per
dozen, Dial 3394, 30.12.50—2n

GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular
window glasa to fill all needs, available
now. We supply %” Plate Giass for
thow 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





ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB

NOTICE

Members are asked t
* s io note that as
parking space for Cars on New Yeats

ve is very limited, no Chauffeu: iv:
Cars will be allowed to park. r driven

By order of,
The Committee of Management,
T. BRUCE LEWIS, |
Manager & Secretary.



29.12.50—3n
—_—_—— _~
NOTICE
ameate of
EMMBLINE BATHIA BURTON ‘
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
perons having any debt or claim
against or affecting the Estate of
Emmcline Bathia Burton deceased, late
of the earish of Saint Michael in this
Island and formerly of the United
State: of America who died in this
Island on the Ith day of June, 1947,
are here! to send in par-
ticulars their claims, duly attested.
to the undersigned Timothy Theophilus
Headley, the Public Trustee of the
Island of Barbados, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown on or before the 23rd day
of January 1951, after which date I shal

proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased

the parties entitled

among
thereto having regard only to such

claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person or persons of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 17th day of November, 1950.
. T. HEADLEY,

Public Trustee.
Executor of the Will of
Emmeline Baethia Burton, deceased.
17.11,50—4n



NOTICE

We beg to notify our customers that





Gregor Street, 30.12.50-—2n

QUEEN'S COLLEGE

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS B.W.I.
The Governors of Queen's College
invite APPLICATIONS for the post of
HEADMISTRESS, which will become
vacant in December 1950, The new
Headmistress will be required to take



1951, Queen's College is a day secondary
school with 360 girls on the roll, and is
aided by Government funds. The school
has a good record for scholarship and
games and has a flourishing Girl Gujde



beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed en for you. Yes! It’s at THANI'S
Pr, Wm, Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
& 14.12.50—t.f.n.
Mule, cart and harness in _ working
order, Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two Mile
Hil, St, Michael, 30.12.50—4n

MULE TRUCKS



5 single Mule

one double, one Buggy, newly
painted, spare wheel. G. A. Clarke,
Francia, St, George. 28.12.50—3n.

ODDMENTS of all description, Apply
Owen T. Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial
™, 30.12.50—In,
a

PERMANENT needles for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$108, Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22,12.50—t.f.n.

re
PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies and
Children — Maize, green, blue and
white, $3,60 and $4.80 each, The Modern
Dréss Shoppe, 30.12,50—3n

A
VEGETABLE GARDEN EQUIPMENT.
Fan mill, pump and tanks. Also gal-
vanised piping and mesh wire in good
condition, Dial 4038, Sherbourne, Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael. 30.12.50—4n.

)aNTED
HELP

WANTED IMMEDIATELY -- Compet-
bia er preferably with ex-
berlence in Commission Agency business.

in person Room 304 Plantations
Building between 9 and] 12 a.m.
28.12.50—30











COOK — A good experienced Cook.
Avply Constant Estate, St. George.
30





Sees,

Company. Sixth Form work reaches a
high standard; one scholarship and two
exhibitions were gained to Universities in
1950, There is also a Preparatory Depart-
ment,

The Headmistress who should possess
a good Honours Degree of a_ British
University and a Teacher's Diploma or
Certificate will be required to devote
her whole time to the school and
promote out.of-class activities. The
salary offered is £900 per annum, 5
percent of which is deducted as rent
for the unfurnished residence in the
school grounds which is provided for
the use of the Headmistress. The
Headmistress is not a Civil Servant,
but service is pensionable under the
Teachers’ Pension Act. No contribu-
tions are payable but the minimum
qualifying period is ten years. Service
at Queen's College is counted as
qualifying under the English Teachers
Superannuation Act.

Passage expenses to Barbados not,
exceeding £200 will be paid against
appropriate vouchers. A_ term's long
jeave is granted every five years on
request but up to the present no passage
money is available for leave.
Applicants should forward a_ state-
ment to the Secretary, Governing Body.
Queen's College, C/o Department of
Education, The Garrison not later than
3lst January, 1951, giving the follow-
ni articulars: —

? . *Date and place’ of birth.
2. Schools and University attended.
3. Degree, giving subjects and class

tained.
4. Pi padvate study, including
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate

(if any).

Teaching experience
and positions held.
War Service (if any).
Participation in out.of
ties.

5 with dates
6
7
8. Games record.
9
0
1

-class activi-

dministrative experience (if any!
feedical Certificate of fitness.



ee

5.

we will be closed for Stock-taking from |@xperience. The minimum professional: qualification required is the 5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO
Tuesday 2nd January until further] Certificate A of the Department r exe ion t re: Peis ¥ 7
notice, Wm. D. Richards & Son. Mc of part oe mption therefrom. and Tel. 4613

up the appointment on ist September |} envelopes marked “Appoin‘ nents Board” in the top left hand corner













OE eee



SHIPPING NOTICES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

22 Holiday Makers









GOVERNMENT NOTICES | HELIGOLAND ‘INVASION’













|
i :
C ‘ . : IXHAVEN, Dec 29 —o
| Civil Service Exami: we : es | CUXHAVEN, Dec. 2 woNTamal, Ana” nee poate lets et See ae
ee zation—Executive Grade Believed Drowned I A party of eight Germans lett a: ae =
re Grade Examination w oa jhere to-day for eligolan o (M.A.N.Z. LINE) “ o*
School between the | ‘ ; ill be held at Combermere AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND | join six other Germans who ear-| M.S. “TONGARIRO” ts -cheduled to The M.V. “Daerwood” will
he hours of 8 : 9 2 4 for
tioned hereunder: . a.m. and 9.30 a.m. on the days men- Dec. 29. lier this week successfully “in- = cng Some —— St. Wipeent, St. Lucia, Grens da
Wednesday y Twenty-two holiday makers are| vaded” the North Sea Island to} syanes, gantry wae nian a Tri. and Aruba. Sailing Fridav-29th.
ny ay, 3rd January, 1951 now believed to have been drown.}stop Royal Air Force practice| nidad first half March, 1951. Barbados ‘ :
ursday, 4th January, 1951 @d when the passenger launc:| bombing, police here said | Mid. Mareh, 1951 The MV. “Canboeer. will

This verse! has ample space for Hard

Friday, 5th January, 1951 Banui was wrecked in a heavy sea —Reuter. | pogen and General Cargo. accept cargo and passengers for
Saturday, 6th January, 1951 al - ee of Tauranga har- eensentiain | Cargo accepted on through Bills of ee Aen Py
2. ; ‘ ~ : ur miles southeast of A : Lading with transhipment at Trinidad ~ 6
iia = realised that sorie of the Government Departments, }land on cele oan mn 725,000 TON AID | for British ee Wind- a 2
¥, Savin, c asurv ‘ ; , vard and Lee s’ands.
gs Bank, Treasury, Post Office and Customs, will be | Thirteen bodies so far recoverea “For further particulars | apply:— B.W.1. SCHOONER OWN- '

working under difficulties during the periods in which the Examina- jhave been identified, but the nine WASHINGTON, Dec. 29. FURNESS, WITHY & COMPANY,





tion is being held and the co-operation of the Public is asked in re- |People still missing are believed The United States has delivered | LIMTTED. ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.
duci f ; - > snaiieiten -q..{more than 725,000 tons of military Trinidad,
— as far as possible the demands for service that may be made wee ey Only one survivor wa: equipment to friendly nations this B.W.1. Telephone: 4047
on ; s . “ ; : - DA COSTA & Co. Ltd.,
ese Departments during the periods in question. oo Reuter year under the Mutual Defence . Barvedes, ?
29.12.50—3n, * |Aid@ Programe (M.D.A.P), B.WI. Agents. coterie

agement —

RRISUN LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



GOOD START yeneral Stanley Scott said today. See ee
RIVERPORT. N.S. Some 478,000 tons were shipped! R- ;

Lobster fishermen report good|to Western Europe. Greece,
catches since the start of the lobster] Turkey and Persia shared 187,009) |
season Dec. 1, The first few days|tons and 60,000 tons went to the
were exceptionally good and with Philippines.—Reuter. j
favourable weather boats averaged : |

BRITISH PROPERTY RIGHTS AND INTERESTS IN
YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA

: on British subject who is entitled to claim in respect of either
: e above and has not yet submitted his or her claim thereto are
ereby required to furnish The Custodian of Enemy Property, the









ubli di : about 200 lobsters each. Strons
sir Buildings, Bridgetown, with a list or schedule in duplicate |winds and heavy seas later cut TIMES HAVE CHANGED Due
showing: — this yield. —CP) JOHNSTOWN, Wales, te Vessel From Leaves Barbados
(a) Name and address of Claimant. William Williams, 86, _ re- “DEFENDER” .. London 7th Dec. 31st Dec.
(b) Brief particulars and nature of claim. BANNED GOODS tiring licensee of an inh)g’s Nace ee Elena Oth Dec. 26th Dec:
(c) Estimated amount of claim cha HE Pl entries en a8: “See neta or ng iy oo
543 : 7 ae 3 : The arsha an countr © SC reer at 2 u NOG Saad “ é “ . °
(d) Citizenship (ie. United Kingdom and Colonies or Com-| including West eteinide a ninco sen aaa °. 4 oe S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 24th Dec. 7th Jan.
3 _monwealth) of claimant. studying proposed new extensive | smount socaie at "One shilling.
2. Claims must be received by the Custodian of Enemy Property] lists of banned strategic g00dS | sixpence.—(CP) YOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
not later than 15th January, 1951. that if approved would be a “big VERY
step forward” in ending the flow INE THIE Vessel For Closes in Barbados
————_—_—— of illegal exports to East Europe EQU S.S. “SPECIALIST” London 5th Jan.





e Allied officials said here to-day LONDON. . ‘
App APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE —Reuter Just after a cireus pony| Por further information apply to - - -
‘Applications are invited from male candidates only for clerical licked Mrs Grace Sidney's
appointments in the Public Service. BUSY NORWAY hand she found that a £70 solitaire DACOSTA & Co, LTD.—Agents
. 2. Appointments will be made subject to the selected candidates OSLO, diamond was ae prion Masa
being passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service, Norway has aie labourjring, “I’m sure the pony swa %

Sidney when the
found,
(cP)

ed it,” said Mrs

shortage. At the end of Septem
j Hlemond could not be

ber, Norwegian state employment
agencies reported 4,300 more un
filled jobs than at the same Me
in 1949.—(CP) SS

and will be on two years’ probation. The minimum educational
standard which will be accepted is a pass in the Cambridge Local
School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard.
Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more than 21 years of
age.



\e Aocoa a



















| NEW YORK SERVICE
S CG. Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.
3. The salary attached to the appointments is at the rate of $480 + S E ps hades al onsen ices san fe itosar en indie
yer annum for the first two years, then at the rate of $624 per annum ANNUAL DANCE ) : "ant phen
rising by annual increments of $72 to $912 per annum, and subject to will be given by a7 at sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December.
annual incr aniten ene 1 97R ad © , gna ee . " , Steamer sails 7th December—arrives Barbados 21st December.
ual increments of $72 to $1,7 76 per annum, and thereafter, subject Mr. & SE 1 A Steamer sails 2ist December—arrives Barbados 4th January.
to the passing of a second efficiency test, at the rate of $1,872 by NeGeeeN LOW | \ Steamer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January
: ™ a. A ‘ y ale a a es OC eee eee
annual increments of $96 to $2,160 per annum. At C See B — a A . | CANADiAN SERVICE
3 ¢ assage Ios
a 4. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the On New Year’s Night, ?}| POMADE as your HAIR dress- | -OUTHBOUND
olonial § ry’ ne st be retur ; a edie { . |
1 Secretary's Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m. JANUARY Ist, 1951 ing. It straightens tne hair, and | Name of Ship Sails Satis Arrives
on Monday the 15th of January. Admission: ang: ae . : 4 oMfontreal Halifax Barbados
. r oa yer | SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 12th Deer. 22nd Deer
29th December, 30. 12.50—3n, Gents 2/- os: Ladies 1/6 rids the scalp of dandruff. USE| ss “ALCOA PENNANT" sth Pecr. 8th Jany
eo Tal , _ > rds" : a
Music nd — RAZOL Pomade as directed, and | NoRTHROUND
DEPARTMENT solic srupene
OF EDUCATION Bar Solid you get startling results, without 7
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably qualified Please extend this Invitation aie wD ‘ket | «8 “Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th Decemine, Sails for
persons for the following vacancies: — , distressing your pocket, | St. John, NB. and Halifax, NS.
j The vesseis have Bmited passenger acoommodation.

St. Lucy’s Girls’ School

St. Matthias’ Boys’ School (men and women)

Grace Hill Girls’ School

Holy Trinity Boys’ School (men and women)

St. Saviour’s Boys’ School (men and women)

St. Catherine’s Mixed School (men and women)

The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

"3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and
the Head Teacher of any application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Saturday, 6th January, 1951.

23rd December, 1950. 30.12.50—3n.

Distributors : encanta femmereaianeeet
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
THE BORNN BAY RUM co.

be Apply: DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

L99SSSSSSOSFSO FIFI FPOO FE
.

$ THE ANNUAL DANCE







CENTRAL CRICKET CLUB

4.4
GLA AY

WHAT A SAVING

3 ———
S 7 »
Wih::tahe piace on ~ to have a Refrigerator, especially
SATURDAY, DECR, 30th, \ t this time!
and his Orchestra x Gas ROLUX . Retrieves

9







at Y.M.P.C. at 9 p.m. a
Music by Hoppy Jordan pricec

second hand
sS A «










may

bought

not call

Owner
Why

Gas
bigger Ref:

and «see it

Tickets obtainable from
Members and their Friends






FLY KLM TO

PARIS

4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO— CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
ROUTES — CHOICE OF CONSTELLATION OR DC-6

Enjoy air travel at its luxurious best superb full-course
meals, fine liqueurs, unmatched KLM service! Experience
of discovering why those who fly most, fly

ay

5 NN NN NNN WM 8 WE 8S

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Wesley Hall Girls’ School—St. Michael.

Applications are invited for the Headship of the Wesley Hall
Girls’ School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years’ teaching

Stuart & Sampson Ltd.

Extend to all the Com-

the







the picasure
most by KLM

For full information see:

pliments of Season



AND ALL GOOD
WISHES FOR A
PROSPEROUS NEW

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in Grade II Elementary Schools.
Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED 1919




Best Wishes for 1951
#oral OvIcH

armies



RAAB ARAABRAR



s i. @
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom- YEAR. ‘ ves Pas ce ‘AN .
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make C. CARLTON BROWNE & STUART « SAMPSON [ opeedlllannentitipeaie sy al
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from ce ; | } = ")
the Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in Wholesale & Retail Druggist LTD. THANKS TO ONE AND ALL

136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813)

FANN AIAN

for your splendid suppert during the year.
WE WISH YOU
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

TRE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets,

and must reach the Dep. ;unent of Education by Saturday. 6th Janu-
ary, 1951.

23rd December, 1950.

T / s - —~T ~~ Fr ’

NEW YORK STOCKS
Mexican Eagle coupons available in London now for West
Indian dollars are collectable in U.S. dollars. Bank of England
permits reinvestment of proceeds in any domestic American
security. Thus, New York stocks are available to local inves-
tors willing to pay the 11% premium over parity Act now.

A. M. WEBB, Stockbroker

33 Broad Street (Over
Bridgetown. £33

i











30.12.50—3n.

VACANCIES FOR POSTS OF SENIOR MASTERS,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

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

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

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

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided.

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

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

7. Conditions of service. The officer will be subject te Colomal
Regulations and local General Orders.

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

19.12.50—3n





—— ae

NN NN WN NINN NN NNN

3 WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

+



Â¥

Phoenix Pharmacy) +
Phone 4796. 1



CINDERELLA

oo

Timeless
Symbol of all

Romance.

















| Floods the
Screen
with beauty

We

beg ‘to thank our

b+ 7 Soe. Ce
air with music

Customers and the General

for

Its sentiment



eee Picture}{j
your heart

Public their loyal





support during the past



BARBADOS
TRADE MARK CAUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that E. C, DE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED, of

year, and can assure them —





"2,50—2n | 10. tentt- {
ies of three recent 2, Cherry Orchard Road, Croydon, Surrey, England, Wholesale Export Druggists:
* SiceLLANEOUS i. eis. d addresses of two are the owners and exclusive proprietors of the following Trade Marks :— oe .
12. The names and 4 aoe
referees. y a
MACHINE — Singer hana | The statement and & ~“S oe STD OINTMENT “nowgans
Re ee OS
Mie tide em ao aaso—an| Seucned fo ® Cove’ 23.'2.50—2n. ZZ
WANTED "io : ee i
purchase — Sewing | + —————————
anes ot all description. Owen T LOST
, uck Street. Dial 3299.
30,12.50—1n
25th — one
uNANTED to purchase—Oddments of | " BRACELET--On, Decombst Mia ched
Roebuck 5. Tih oan pa Shs James Street =. bus stand
* 30.°2.50—In Erobyn, Finder will be wtanly
. zi rewarded %. fs iiteries, Fitts
‘ohnson,
eit: SALES | tite 8 ee a
FENCR OM et yeral courteous and prompt
: . In Broa ,
REAL ESTATE | Pest"; ,cturnea to Advocate Advis
Reena . Ly bd
Dept.

One Modern 3 ee
n

ae =
Denne one Bungalow with

built MEDALS —_ Christmas he! :
5 inate” Tunning water in bedrooms, | the Aquatic = eee Se mall SUNDAY two shows 4.45. & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily :
€s walk from sea and olf | Dridgetown Aza -. 7 e ra “8 7 ,
— | Se unaddressed containit all used upon Pharmacheutical Preparations, in connexion with the business of PR ig ok RY eee

Phone Edghill 8367.

2 . land thereto containing
° Excellent business site. Apph’

Stren Clarke & Co,, Solicitors, Jame:





ROPEREY—Onc property at |
Be for $:600.00,
“Mle roofed }
land on wi







| w
29,12.50—30 | 9 }ittle Madonna
renneeeneapnsmennese st | CAT

ets
wi OLD HOUSE", Pinfold Street,

23.12.50—6n

at Dalkeith





shoes Medals only sentimenta

will be rewarded

Finder to Mayers,

returning same
| advertising Dept.

Ss



Pharmacy
Owner can hav
nd peyment of this @

JOHN WILLIAMS

ON City

bunch of Keys.

or application 2
t.

ily

night between

on
Advocate
29.12.50—2" | Foreign States

488 |
y: | Ave |





4 snows 4

TO-DAY and MONDAY: 9.30 a.m., 1.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m |



















DE WITT’S |

i
(
(



attention.

} m selling the said goods, that the said Trade Marks
Register of Trade Marks kept under the Trade Marks
law in certain British Possessions and

fraudulent imitation or improper appli-

&
&
&
&
&
&
:
&
&
&
&
&
:
of our intention to con = &
tinue giving the best 1
merchandise combined with —

the above named Company
ave been registered in the
Act, 1938 (Imperial) and are protected by
¢ , infringement

+

“SEAL ISLAND”

PLAZA THEATRE |% WILLAM FOGARTY LTD.




and that ar



{









cation of t d Trade M ny of them) or violation of the rights of the |
ee nae any in ¢ thereof within Barbados will be dealt with under
ea ae rks Act 1889 t 1d the law relating to fraudulent marks ot




therwise as the law
28th day of December
REGINALD W



) j
RKER & CO., |
ign Patent and Trade Mark Agents,
Londen, E.C.2, England,

on behalf of |
OE WITT & COMPANY, LIMITED









we





Â¥:

SE
ES





) >, SHREK EE NN

20,12.50—2n




BARBADOS ADVOCATI Seed DECEMBER 34













‘ ini daitaiineeme ccshiieenationt paling ae 1954
iii attelhcniantien aia Soe ee Le - ee 5 ——— — adi

r=
{|








































































































































> '
. = >
J ah ag . .
Thi : | Dauthuille Adueties: High Blood Pressure |
St | ‘his Disgra Ce eee ressure | en who
oO . : Vi
. .
p Gets Offer > lack Holden | KillsMen& Women | 2 ‘
7 Twice as many women as men suf -
* oe >| : y ac ; fer from High Blood Pressure, which | Prefer |
i nysterious di 1
In c oxing AME! TO FGHT TURPIN | about the time of Change ctidinsra | WEL
j «an stom . ' i is the real cause of much heart trouble | N i A H
By GEORGE WHITING j and later on of paralytic strokes. Com- F }
| LAURENT DAUTHUILLE, No.| uns Se | ara on mon sympxoms of High Blood. Pree- | 4
LL a ; | Sure are: Nervousness, headac at {
s ETER Wi SON 1 Fre h middle-weig as been | top and back of head and above ‘aren, 17
Says Pp 4 a . ofleret term to fight our mid é x vi aq ‘AD aM pressure in head, dizziness, short c
dle-weight title-helder, Randolph} Hy JOU! VEL sms post tea 6c mane aa
, } > +) ; > it ¢| Turpin. at Harringay on Febru-! wa 4 Bor c
NOBODY can hurt boxing except the people in it. It n° : s i g,| quiver any of these anmpenrys, azee ; °
rived since first ve had a British heavy weight|*% ® accepts, promoter Jack| NOT nearly enough has been made, it appears to us, delay treatment a single day, because om 3
has survive If he accepts, p i ; a ‘ation Hv deck Holde he marathon! Your life may be in danger. Newes e oper ;
champion, in 1719. Solomons will ask that the middle-| of the recent adumbration by Jac olden, the marathon! for ony wey te a! esate 4
Not even the acid comments of weight championship of Evrope—| runner, on his attitude in particular and the British attitude fredical discovery. reduces High Blood
i } T r Rei ‘ : : ‘ as y he F
such as Dr. Edith Somat. ry for which a urpin . an official | in general towards the whole business of sporting en heavy load off the heart, and’ mie .
ess strictures of cranks . contender % at stake i att | you feel years younger in a few days.
the sensel label it as “legalio 31 Peter Wilson B m Is Wiilin | deavour. ‘ Get Noxco from your chemist today.
who try to la ; . | rown 1s t & It was just one more dinne) {t is guaranterd to make you feel rf
murder,” can strangle this lustie-t s American middle-weight Mel] pono r this sporting celebrity anq flinched as he described his dis-' ana Btrong of money bark, oo
rts. believes that boxing’s big- ee emtiin teates Roe Rae ome, - eens S spe 7 < Oe ball oa ; is 7 eve
of h 4 the game” Brown has let it be known that |that, and things were eddyin ance running
ople in “the c iT] 7 fee ae Ps ae je iia “aining, he runs 70
can kill it "How they can! And gest enemies are the people he will yuna ‘ aie wi at along in the normal way throug:| oe nevis sie , he me "
f all the’ regrettable things I’ve . roe eye «yj | the pleasant courses and the pleas.| Sees - on : 5 sth . age FF eeean pariah -————-| inte f
xs : it. He h ints to the Brown back in England ‘ 43—and as he comes close to a .
read recently on boxing, the state- om, Ot, We Reve pernts te onth iys he has side! @%t speeches ijor event he ups this mileage tc i per yd 4
A ol t onth Says as § Then the lit ‘ as major ot ; ‘ § a > ba are ae med i
walla ao a piensa exploitation of gentlemanly stakes available fot Turpin} 5. — hie entapei gge Rem me 109, accompanied often by his *
president 0 , aT ‘of ‘ fight at llst. 12lb. ae ee zs aileron at favourite Staffordshire bull terrier "1
wows A ~ a aes ote Joe Louis: Promoter Solomons, who left 3 i pan : iped the com} lacs ney a tas RiWae TAG decir ana MPIRE CLUB L
promotional outht—is > ‘ d f South Africa with every face with a orthrignt, Vv ~ es eee one
ave ay > oda I sou ‘ é Sinathtniotedh toa 6% the doesn’t appear to finish the fitter
damaging I have ever seen eee hampions Jack Gardner (heavy-/|4@ dec laration a — oo wo el t the ine DANCE |
i i ; “ofit ¢ cind freight) and Don Cockell (cruiser s we have reard sinc alt} t t ; |
Gibberish for oe eo kind ae eetumiy: cosaaiun’ told me at “Ww ster aa thy 41 | Whitman ; | Blisters \ Under the Distinguished in Maroon, Blue & Green |
Mr, Norris is an American mil- Coo em Sire ve aia he had. completed the arrange-| “Why do I run the maratho: sters ' Patronage of Sir Allan
. s 4 ¥ he game which he always - ‘ ' . ; . fic L ‘ : -
lionvire who has got a lot of dough| niged ‘pat that in your pipe, Mr. | ments for Cockell to box a return|he demanded in blur me In his great Empire Games win Collymore, Kt., 3 13 a Yard 1 §
out of wheat, and this is the stat’ | Norris: : wit! the coloured American, | voice —- “just because | + b in New Zealand, he was reporte: in aid of Tour to Grenada, er, ie . }
ment he has issued about J: Lloyd Marshall at Harringay on | think I’m as fit as ” neignoour’| bitten by a dog on the run, and AT BANK HALL, d
Louis’ comeback campaign. JN : February 27 I don’t do it because [ ike iF ing bled tories declared he had Blue only— $4 ° a Yar i
comments are in italics. -AY ROBINSON eks Marshall, who lost on seventh |! don’t do it for Holden. 1 ak finished with legs covered in blood.){] on SATURDAY, Dec. 30th. TO ul
“Joe Louis is fighting becau: RAY ROBINS( ac 2 'th . und disqualification againsi | ‘Or my country.” ‘ Id right enough,” he said, Music: P G 4 ae om we
he wants to fight.” : : ee ae ee oe ot Ceeketl tant. on nth, has brought There wasn't a line of that fatu e night But it wasn'\| “ausic: Percy Green's | aS a é
(Absolute gibberish. Joe Louis ee ie : r = a ee oats ie vase a fight in Germany 1» | 0us false modesty that has be ae irom dog bites. it was from thc|/| Orchestra '
fighting because he still ow: seer vto have a g nius fo How while Bt aye bented hi repellently common when Brit. docs 1 had’ 46 burst cn ~theld | ’ HERD & i () Lt
thousands of aes a ere ng mn os ; 2 d meeting with the British ish athletes get on to the “Oh es of my feet all the way along r es ‘ ry ;
P cause he inmsor igs vean . acai . thine” line % « 35 :
tate oes) ze ‘ “ sist aah ariel” , ‘ ‘he boxers paled visibly fishing All Dance Lovers A 3 Broad Street
ee Msita te te a ia. 1€ nose nt} Right Type ‘fe xplaing d 56 how he lost S ‘gi Piawerota New Yeai Q RF
ed to force him bac nose enthu- Sa ae ae , y yurse he
into the ring.” ? EP Switigir There \ punch in eve it in the Olympic run to Wen 18 Pere ae Nee eT ‘
(No pressure at all—except t/ : word of j soonel ey. A months of -atient: pre+/g r o iu ‘
one we all suffer from. The pres- I i Wa i ' By M., HARRISON-GRAY iid athletic teams, and. indee rat ad te fall oul with % Uild Year's Eve Dance :
’ ) C oneyw t be ‘ oO : ‘ . aa sters sponsored by
ee —LES SOING OUT CONCEALED Swit: OF Aiey HOt thet. or eu Sed alt ro mistake off M# JOSEPHU'SMALE crrintery § |
L : deed ts 7 epresent thi. \ ‘ at ' A eet | mies 1 : Bs
“He feels that the i as ‘ ye. yor -y * a 2e ghters of the Ho * igment,”.he said. I'd peut o> QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE ; ,
business and this is where he c: cealed hand. etter it will be for evet sas ; kling my feet eligiously i x 2 ; Ree A ‘
make a living, as nas. in | " (Gosnebhtaar he “Sent Bn. es; permanganate of potash, and by| X Te aves ‘
past. Neither the 3.C. nor tI Se eee Pe ci It was, the time I got moving in the]/® . : te = pet's
: nimportan' wrong th British spot it we 8 ' 4 SUBSCRIPTION :
manager, Marshall Miles, has i relationshy of the : i Sides enous a. when I varathon the skin of the soles wa 1s Dance away old worries to New ‘
fluenced him into deciding to co game It also stands Feason ry Ae " ea my!so hard that I coul burst the ys Melodies Supplied by ‘ a
» as a fighter.” that your hand w get these run ® Ee ‘+ A Saale > haw . Mr. Mae Leslie’s Orchestra . j
eee r Bit a te Marshall Mil variety, and therefore while best friend becomes my worst - ue asta a bard % To miss this you'll miss a lifetime +
A oed er ea I dative trying for 4 concealed hand nemy. We've got to be ruthless.”| banged them on the road x 28.12.50—2n. \
certainly true. He's a nice fellor you will be hampered for dis- enemy Bi | The fighters paled again —and|& ‘
cards. You may also be hold- be the of the stock The fighters paled again a ¥ 656545 1
Wait For This ing up cards “which may be = a aaa > gardenct listeners; again as he would say. laconically : | ~“#690666696699690669669¢
, vital to eed ees who ee ee ee ot 7 . > he, “So, at about 17 miles Op -
may well dis one or more who looked most impressed as ht ral) al 99 le ') (|
Mr. Norris has not finished of your matching . thumped out his theory or offenc®?, “Well, about 22 mi es : »)} i
—and neither have I. Just w "ah en - : sehen vere the fighters Eddie P ‘| They’re sticking to seca { NEW YEAR GREETINGS \
for this one K, K, Q, 8. 8, 8, 8, le : Bitiean. who salmon -L.E.S. ib ubEE
' 2.3 ind Danny O’Sullivan, who aln ))
“There has been no attempt | "Your soore 1s 86 nis i , aac
Louis or the 1.B.C. to delude the therefore require. 190" for -u WORST: GOSSSTISSSO90S90U* : ee
public into believing that his re- first meld. oo aca te ou a SPARTAN CLUB
turn to the ring would prod a Joker to) ao aut gpncoaled, ; S L Th Fe llowin; y | 1 Attenti All Member
‘ ’ | , ? J , Attention / Me ers
heroic struggles | you should reject t y. $ up, e oO ) i
(Then what has been the po | een can draw "the ’ We Can - iP y & % ) and Friends!

* > , CES! ards, x " G f
see rer eae ee [e222 PEEDS TUBES 5) 2 Yar dance
1e was the real Joe Lowis he ts: ore: oO t ; :
to produce “heroic struggles t coponente, $ I E ee } b % SATURDAY, DECEMBER .
surely cannot be Mr, Norris's idea | you should ineld “the Toligw: : 30th, 1950 % fl
dps se ge ae eens a har | Pi ken yur next turn to £ g WHOLE CORN ee hs 4 x % :
strunc ercules. fo en } ALR. " " i S
‘ & & 8, 8, Joker, THE DRILL HALL. ns Ny f
the sadistic few who want to see | This 1 . D CORN x : i :

. 4 ea £ ‘. M s n 7 , Ss ..
the great Negro thrashed? Is the } JOE LOUIS a You h "fen" fe CRACKE — Veeckdeles won —
is r yone’s idea of port | | placed to go out q ‘ aa b ‘
ie - ote a as . os ig i a your partner should Eelp ‘RUSHED FEED Dancing 9 p.m
Mr. Norris concludes by saying rr, making what “neids
“He is presented as Joe Louis, the A unless he is able to take the . " - a
former champion, and _ nothing fon s " | Giseard pile himself, SCRATCH GRAIN - ,
more.” , 7 | PROSE OOOSOLS PP PPO PIO, Ma fi Ni CV
Palatal tials nrekonted cs savhe Tough Boxer London Saprese Serstes. WHOLE OATS i bith reteas “seeds ait: g gnt icent ew years
thing much less Sf Happiest SATURDAY NIGHT of @
———___ ~ . s
Louis ha done more for boxing By JOE THOMAS i} LAYING MASH x the Year at the x
earned but not been able t ee} 7s , 7 3s 7 M >
more money. and behaved bette: ‘ 10 The Weather LAYING CHECKERS ~ ANNUAL ANCE % Eve Dinner
than any athlete of my generation ae TO-DAY Q Sponsored by x
ee) ee Ree be cae heduled|| Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m GROWING MASH BIR Te %
‘ j , title Sun Sets: 5.49 p.m. 3 a % CLUB WILLOW (Passage Road) : flesiey ; 4 ]
; r, Jack Gardner, in London Moon (Last Quarter) Jan- CHICK STARTENA $ wecsebegeiint ee i tae % in our newly Decorated Dining Room followed by J
T I . “ P onted 1 3“ TO-NIGHT (Old Year's Eve) 7
ag rese next March uary 3 . ay %|.$ FARE: Gents 2/. Ladies 1/6 4 |
rop HES ? In the event Brion does no Lighting: 6.00 p.m CALF STARTENA % Music sey, Niles’ full % TRADITIO. TAL VEW YEAR’S ft
y y ‘, > taro | flgn the final agreemer to mec High Water: 8.29 am; / " ¥ : rchestra als. d Z
1 o 1 ennis I laye rs ia " iner then Promote Ti 8.11 p.m. PHONE: 4267 3 BAR SOI 1D — Dancing from ‘ :
Solomon lar t ring Ne YESTERDAY Two prizes will be given away: < 4
Trophies were presented to t} Yorker Rolat i Lastat o Lor Rainfall (Codrington) 19 | ) Vet Y TT g Che for the 50th and another for y DANCE .
awn Tenni lampions yester- |, peerage Brit a : ihe 100th person to enter the door. §
di rs a Yacht Club by Mrs.4°°! © seat cia eee re t s ‘| name % ;
J.-H. Wilkinson after Mr. G. H. | , bth. who recently went th Le eee ORAM OAEEEES | I]. Percy Green’s Orchestra
Reread page tyne ts aerial ist c ith Joe Lo ar day: 3.60 ins a
King eee) a: SUR cl oe Ss eit lost the points decision Temperature (Max.) 83.0°F SS ae a
ae ee eee Ot ROOTS tougt tomer f ‘Temperature (Min.) 71.0°} COSTUME PRIZES — DOOR PRIZES ve
WMroughout 1e season Inar . . : a i
The ah . _ Wind Direction (9 a.m.) ’
Those receiving trophi¢ One Britis) ports writer saic ENA (3 p.m.) E.NE 0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH | a : y ,
eae ’ Sing] ae certain aven't pick¢ Wind Velocity: 9 miles per Oe ee | Rocket Firing at Midnight ;
re es adi Single t push-over x Gardner 1 hour TABLE TENNIS SETS q
~ Winner of the Men’s single: gee Ning pe aaa dee ert = eee!’ —— — AT — Dinner & Dance $5.00 — Dance $2.00
: . 1" } ana uM : ana fo (3 p.m.) 2
Mr, EP. iylor : ear h rua ( i Pre : | JOUNSON’S STA’ TTONERY
Winners of the Ladies aie Jont Pero palace : ee oh = | NSONS STATIONERY e
DB Waok nerent and Miss Gardner als MORE DESIGNS IN
Winner of the Men’s Singles— oe ee ee eu AnUatre er FRONT DOOR GLASS



—Dr. C. G. Manning and Mr.} \°8 : an Seen ere Rew 4 What's on Today Telephone 3513






































































»
as possible. Jirst place—is superb.

2b |)

DANCING from 9 p.m, to



3 a.m
i MADE IN
TICKETS co. ee “yo ENGLAND

A

scm $1.00 for 50
There'll never be a better cigarette

du MAURIER'

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM

d punche AT
E. P. Taylor. “ihe Aeht Will take Race \ Barl hoe fai
Winners of the Mixed Doubles Keven tec Ravi” + anaes ee ae ee ee JOHNSON’S HARDWARE Mr. Peterson for Reservation
P Me o hie — before a capacity crowd of 20,000. } Games are as follows:— — EE ___ —"| | J = =
‘A Special Prize of a “Queen's ae | FIRST DIVISION SNS OSES OOSANA
Tournament Model” racket pre |f College vs. Combermere at Be i ee ee eT
sented by Messrs. J. B. Leslie anti } ra nen # ; : Sy Enjoy Yourself we better than 3 ib 9
Co., on behalf of Messrs. Slazen- olice vs. Spartan a x vou think % nh oO e 4
gers Ltd, to the winner of the Arthur Peall says Queen’s Park. , ’s 4 DANCE ¥
Ladies’ Singles was won by Mrs CUSHION SHOTS WILL Lodge vs Pickwick at $ % ;
D. E. Worme, while the Specia’ oe Lodge * un. SAM ‘MARSMALI ¥ 9 3 :
Prize of a Tennis “Hold All” | PROVE YOUR GAME Empire vs Wanderers at ¥ (Shopkeeper) aa ss e 9 4
also presented by Messrs, J. B a “oe ew sitet Or NEW YEAR'S NIGHT % j
ree eke eT et el ea Sue ae (| them ever sin
Kine’ the : pasaseeoin in the} ' a eee Empire vs Leeward at 8 \t ss eee SOCIAL CLUB x 6
Ladies’ Singles “Ac Moutit gamer are Fosters R (Kindly loit by’ the Management) & ae :
The presentations were mack ne oF tw Y.M.P.C. ys, Cariton at a Gents = a: eae ele
after the vlaying of the Mixed aa owner Beckles Road , $ ar a eA ee ; % : ; a
Doubles, the result of which ‘ Pickwick vs. Police at Ken- % Mr. Mac Leslie's Orchestra ne 2 4) 5
were:— n sington % REFRES! MENTS ON SALE %
Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Mr Spartan Old Year Night Be NR AOR Ne eae Tannoy
P. Mc G. Pattersen beat Mr. and Dance at Drill Hall, Gar- | x - $s | —
Mrs. E. P. Taylor 6—1, 6—2 yite rison, 9.00 Pp m ot } 1 ODSSSOSESSSSSSESS , ‘|
a Empire Club Dance at Em- ‘ oe NS alee i ; y q
oe eee pire Pavilion, Bank Hall, || ‘ be 2 y YOO SGSSS 2 OSSSSSSSSSSOS* |
aiid 9.00 p.m | , OR 9" > » dh
PENNA WINS IST PRIZE e re Club Morgan's Dance, i “at % OLD YEAR ‘
BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 29 safety” be. capham, St. Michael, $ %
2sus Pe yartner of Argen- ‘ d blue after 9.00 pom. %
Soe sks taaa ies Sean. BLUE ‘ : : ted. an Dance Casuarina Club, | JENNIFER JONES FESTIVITIES 3
vel Fangio, won the 2,000,000] ¢ ey be played with a Christ Church, 9.00 ‘ | s sa ta ge %
peso first prize in Buenos Aires : Pi bela) i. my Dance, Aquatic Club, GRE¢ ORY PECK. ~ x “T know. One’s
Province lottery last night iin Re. ini oh okt ‘set up an p.m | % 1 b, fi ja Mavsian 4
—Reuter with white almost x x irst du Maurier is quite 3
ISIE TO TRE s JOSEPH CO j TEN > % a revelation. They showed
: és . nS % >| me quite a new standard
ney i} Do It Everv Time Reginered 5 mee OMe By Jimmy Hatlo in x AQUATIC CLUB 2 of ih wsdtoal iad , 7
4 ee Chi : Pee tas Real td ate ome | ¥ - 3 J
= : : —== = = ee SSE ’ > ;
MYRTLE AND CHEODAR Do iF MYRTLE AND CHEDDAR EVER VY POP AND MOM SURE 2 | DAVID O. SELZNICK’S * Bi ils’
ZL US ABOUT YOUR TRIP....10 00 GET A WORD IN ABOUT LIKE TO TALK BUT Tae e % (Members only). I've never found anything || \- ‘
DU HIT THE GRAN ANYON@ fh TRIP THEY’LL HAV os ‘ * else so cool and tes + 4
ms Se a ect ae oes NIE. hy THEIR wie ae » HAVE TO AA NOT TO EACH OTHER. j lechenccoles, PRODUCTION DINNERS will be served in & a1 me sanete + a
~AUSE IF YOU DION'T, YOU FAVE —~,_ WI6W TO UBY MiguT aS NY S . i Ql ane expect you'll say I —_—
§:GN ANYTHING-“-MUMFORD AND I ee e/a Mice AS... THE Oniy » 2 te tiheioeiiee & smoke far too many.” : cues
mn SAE MADE HONORARY MEMBERS \\| / WHERE ARE y/ WE.’ HAVE STAYED \ reipgiemouTu | & / a
©." THE CHIPADISH INDIAN TRIBE | / THOSE PICTURES | HOMEHAZEL AND IT TALK and 9 p.m. on’ SUNDAY. i
- \ “ } 1) e eg R , :
CUT THERE“AND WE MET THE Hi | { MUMF WOULD TAKE ABOUT is x | **You can’t have too many du Maurier i
NST FASCINATING COUPLE AT A NG THE BEAR ia ie THE TIME ¢ Price: $2.50 with this little filter tip ts protect your e
— SP aeiot a ora mA HOTEL. » |) NEAR ye \ SEEING SUS THE SQUAD $ throat. Besides it adds enormously to
| TALK ABOUT BUCKINGHAM >. CAR TOOK : the favour.”
4 PALACE “WAIT TILL I KIM FOR A » VERY SPECIAL MENU " Saves
ABOUT | x | ‘ - 4
4 | MEMBE ; | se ta
45 RS are requested to “And the result —given
io make Reservations as early the finest tobacco Mm the
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¢ cae vo . DECORAT NS
TOP YOUR STORY. THEY a

JUST NEVER LET You
TELL (T+. ,, C
oe with a Cast of 2500



“Wy

MUSIC by Sydney Niles and



FPSO?

CL LPVPPLPLE APPELLEE

his Orchestra



; q aa errs
SO ate Cie ee : ae © 28.1: ‘ S THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER Tip CiGARET!
sini ohtesden â„¢ * Directed by KING VIDOR g S| SQLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. !

eh bs 2 OOSCSSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSSES ee










PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30. 1950 Stop This Disgrace In The Boxing Game SWH I'lliBK U II SON NOBODY can hurl boxing except UM people m it i; has survived since first we had a British heavy weight champion, in 1719. Not even the aeid rommenli een able to keep more money, ond behoved better than any athlete of my generation. That he should now be exploited QubkA UHtum believe* that boxing's biggest enemle* are the peorle In ii He here poinu tw Ihe exploitation of gentleman!* Joe Louis for prqcU as %  10 UM ui nlrled p.i' N .i kind of unfunny howling disgrace rays dta' %  HAY ROBINSON, iraati poUDd-for-nound lighter in the. world today, and tiis retainer! seem to have a genius for insultinn tvatyone, Refei i ;. ii r, laid:— I Men u ho keep swlnflni I1 all % %  hope* w i —L.K.K. \ Trophies Presented To Tennis Players Trophies were presented to thr Lawn Tennis Champions yesterday at the Yacht Club by Mrs J. H. Wilkinson after Mr. O. H King marie a speech, thanking lawn tennis fans for their support thioughoul the season. Those receiving tropht< were* — Winner of the Ladies' Singles Mrs. D E. Wormc Winner of the Men's singlei Mr. E P. Tnylor. Winners of the Udies' Double? —Mrs. R S Bancroft and Mis* D Wood Winner of the Men's Singles— —Dr. C. G Manning and Mr. E. P. Taylor Winners of the Mixed Doubles —Mrs R S. Bancroft and Mr P Mc (i Patlcrsci. A Special Prize of a "Queen's Tournament Model" racket presented by Messrs J B. Leslie and Co.. on behalf of Messrs. SlaienE rs Ltd., to the winner of the riles' Singles was won by Mrs D E Wonne. while the Speeia' Prire of a Tennis "Hold All" SlSo prerented by Messrs J B Leslie & Co.. wenl to Miss M King, the runner-up in the Ladles' Singles. The presentations were made after the nlaying of the Mixed Doubles, the results of which were:— Mrs R S. Bancroft and M P Me G. Psjtlersen beat Mr and Mrs. F P Taylor •—1. 8—i Dauthuille Gets Offer TO FIGHT TURPIN By GEORCJK WHITINO LAURENT DAI iHUlLLI No 1 l >ii[hl our mi.luol.iet. Randolph Turpin, at Harringay on February 27 If he accepts, promoter Jack .ill u|| thai th< weight chaiTipionship of Europefor which Turpin is %  contender i.<: Brown Is W .il>-, American middle-weight Mel Broun has let it M known that will willingly step in wfijl Tut pin if Dauthullle i-umol i %  Blown back In England :t month, says he has side stakes available fin a Turpin ight at list. Ib. Promoter Solomons, who left ixi.it for South Africa with Hamptons Jack Gardner (heavyweight! and Don Cockell (crulserweignu told na at sTatettaQ tbsd he had coniplotol the arrangements for Cockail to bOSl a return with the et'loured v .ishall at Harnngav or. Ki'i.ni;iry 27. i ItvanfJ round dssquaiiAcaUon again*. Cockell last month, has brough*. forward : %  tight in Germany tallow hlmt.-lf li Msea ,d D %  UM Britul i. I s Standard Canasta By M. HARM5QN-GHAY. 20INB OUT 00N0BALID IT U SCHlOQl good Dotloy to % %  i, ... :., an oit Wil i a gon. riTBt Blld foroii-.'. iii" Uiuua of an en %  %  muu tor a aeooaali l<*ri U iiaimpurUUlt Ktatiuiisiiip to MM ran of Up \atirif ai;fl Irwirsfont frUU Hi'j will t> hampersd forola%  II i (i > Sou luar atap be boldIIIJ up oardi which m, <>• oi jour maloblDf oafOB. for Uu.u.ncs. rouhoid ; K. K. K. . |. S. S. I. Mar. Why Jack Holden Runs The Marathon Wm HAC&BAM NOT neativ enougfl nas bsbt'ti made, it appears to us, 4ori SSa^rtt?. if JSEJv 8P2S2ntftrr >UV ir-ali.i.nt %  lour life m*t b* .. Uormrrlv known u H %  mSlcal diaeokorr, I 'rraauro with I ha iiornieny armwn %  I(II>OII > %  • PENNA WINS 1ST PRIZE BUENOS AIRES. Dec 29 Jesus Peniia. partnar of Argentina's motoring ace. Juan Manuel Fangto. won the J.oOO.OOd pi so first priie In Buenos Alreti l'i tvinoa lottery lust night. —Reuter Brion Is A Tough Boxer Br SOY THOMAS LONDON. Cesar Brim, the Argentinum KtS^n/wtajrh) Iwxer. is scheduled o meet Great Britain's mm :ui. holder, Jack Gardner, in l^ondon next March. In tha evi-nt Brion does not Mgn the Bnal iiitreeincnt to mee*. Qardrji • thai Pron itat lack Solomons plans to bring New Yorker Roland Lastarza to London to test the British champ Brion. who recently antOJ the full distance with Joe Louis and narrowly lost thi would be %  tough customer for Sanaa* (in*Mritish iportg writer said • \'hv\ certnlnly haven't puked any 'push-ovi-r tor Oai im first right as chantploti, Brian || 28. stands 6ft. 2ins. and for a veinhe w,i. guard ., %  %  .•. | n %  ant rarotVi paJaea' Oardner also was a Grenadier —o when two guardsmen get together there should be a real fight with no punches pulled. I The fight will take place on March tl at Earl's Court Arena lefore a CapOOU) CTOwd of 10JXKI —IN S t, 'In rrtotr ti.-ijiilr/ nm mala. AlU u*|d only a King. n Joker U> in out vou nhould rajas* U?ior you BOSS SSSIf I %  OTMdfco Tltit 1h| BUI* upponanui.riilfi tHwf rlrmiiiiiannss 1-11 Bfiouia mkl u HC5 '"IJ" TOUT Dnttarn soiBBffi B.' I.'s. g. J D ktr. that, and things were eddyin along in the normal snk) the pleasant courses and tin pwas> un: speeches. Then the little Tipt-n S slu got to hi* feel arid, glint -eyvu. wiped the ioin|.l;ii--ric ft ever., face with as 'orthrigir tfcsn ol lusty M s we have henrrl since Walt I "Why do I run the marathon: lie demanded in blur.: voice — "just because 1 like :. think I'm as lit as TO) l don't dn it baca I like 11 I do I 'or my QPU There wasn't a line of that fatuous false modoty thai has beconii 10 reiielletitly common when III. ish athletes gel on to Ih Kiglil Type There A'ord ot it, and tn mild athn %  .MI. hidacc, earns of any aorl ilia; • aprcseni tl Sunn %  %  1 flghters ol the Holden calibre, better It will be 1 >T t 81 DMthlnf, he went SfTOtUJ with Biltu.h siio'i iot ruUaloM tfioufti %  tl tngSa running shoe ui bi tncmy. We've got to be Maybe the two ol the stocky, medium-sued gardener, list. whn locked most Impressed as m humped out bt> theory or ofTen,.. re UM IlKhters Eddie Tl Danny CBuMlvon, who aln It W.I %  when I woi uthlasa tar.ee running At normal trammt he runs 70 nvfles a week—this at the age ot 43-and as he comes close to a major event he ups this mileage t. 100. accompanied often oy his .ill terrie.* who lsn'< -inner an, aar i 4 tiiia n| in ih*' i tht skin ot the soles w* go hard that I couldnt burst th-. ttai how hard I them on the mad." The ligliteis paJad SOln —-id as he would say. laconically --•.'.wv. voo-^ We Can Supply The following >: FEEDSfcrFS lfll4. IM..1I J Arthur Poall nyi CUSHION SHOTS WILL I MIBVE VullR GAME %  Uic table i • %  i 1 .... 11 %  1 out or e 1 I USD* M Ibtri \\' I..Mill II. Jt !<|0 \h I--I 1 mint i.v •iniiin inu IMIIIIII nri In i iiiiia 1 -it lip •inri *. IIM-I 'lHlie> !• %  %  nfet* be .._ oiue after -King r*doooKer can IM-II •itn a 1 11 on i \ 1 ion -ri un an %  lib OlikUr %  ,.ii,.*l The Weather TO-DAY. Nun Kl*e* ; 6 16 a m. Sun Seta: 5 4ft p.m Moon (Loss Diniin January I Lighting: 6 00 p m Hllli Hater: > % %  am: *ll ii 111 VKSTI:RIAV Rainfall Kodrtngtoni 19 Ins Total fur inunlh to *riterday: ,1 MI ins Temperature (Max 1 83.0*F Temperaturr (Mln.) 7I.*F Wind l MI <. in. II i9 am) E N.K (3 p m ) E N F Uind Velocity: tt miles per hour Barometer 19 a m > 29.955 (3 pm.) 19 S87 I hev'M Do It Everv Time _L S A9COT rt>_9 TWO... D Z> 00 rJT T-l£ 6RAUO CA\YO*i CAUSE iP VOi £>i>*t you M/WE'.T ; X'. ANVTWlKfi-MJMFCW/sp I :RE ^?E \frCRAVr VEVBCRS (. TKE CW.RaDSW X.s^i4^ TP^BE %  fWERE"r*>ie VET THE %  ->sr FASOMTi^e CCXJfl-E AT "4B UOTEL'AUD WHAT A UQ T tL'. I WL* ABOUT B(jC nnilMlllli IIAt ONhn rmm VI SparUn at (|urcn-H l-ark i ..(.. vi. I'uk.M.k at Lodir I i. II.. i. v* u ..i.l.i, i. at Hank Hall BBOOND IIIVISION rmplrr tl i ... ,,,[ al flrr. V M IC \.. I ..a.i at Hrrklr. IU.il I'lrkwlrk vs. r.tllr* at KrnHlllKl.UI SparUn Old Year Nliht Dance at Dnll Hall. -. i rlaon. 9 00 p m I ml in t'lub H.li.r at Bmplrr I'avllion. Bank Hall. 9 00 p m Mub Morsan'l I 1,1.1,.in St • 00 p m. Il.ii.rr (j.uatlna Club, ('brim churrh, 9 10 p.m. Ilani-r Aqualir flub. • 00 p m By Jimmy Hatlo POP MtO MOM SURf ~P u.'E TO TALK— BUT X NOT TO EACH orueR-jJ. TUE ONLy "• -RIPBISMBUTV; KWTTAU. ABOjr iS TUE TUE THE SOUAO CAK TOOK MIM FOK A )N'T BOTHEC TO YOUR. STORM TUty NEVER LET VOU -'':WI, "And thr remit — riitu Ikrfmrit f ra w i u / thr first pltue—is x/tprrh." MAD! m %  _. INOtaHO $1.00 lor JO with a Cast of '2500 Directed by KING VID0R mere II nevet be %  belter cigarette duMAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP C I O A '. T 1 IlKIS^L'S HAYS I S



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SUIMMIIK Irrrmbrr .1 II IS. O Bariwtow Iterate Prirr: FIVE (OTS • m m JJ IJIIKKU.LV SPEAKING ty* i or ken. air llUKlini Agf |un< ivr*pi I>j e iMu.e.. in. rour. fgMBenit v_„ K.IK %  Ui i;irimi*oi j'^HlUllilll %  •*-•"> IIIC.II ^HB W*Ul IU -111 ..ill rtUH """^ !" *l'" _„rt sidr Jik, ..ml i lui £* hi Uw ""'• I" % %  -•• mi*** di'nJii 11 Jj^iB were dwtribuird U,, nr.l d.t. -I the dmr Ml 41 wt llir department'%  verier. •*** "vr 1MB dlrrleil to i'*teh linn i throw'"K "any thin* into ^, ,irwt Stationed in 4rilrgii s|i'lIhrmi8h.ui, ib rll>. ll"'^ •land on (H| d to nab iirTendrrs £pK and ld jlikr \\. ,,.^a herd that some i lat rraHv Itwpeetoe* laaini a lip nTflnllir tate pedl< r i B rt taBWuptoauI) hebtoi UfnP"*'waKIng to MWire MI lltleihinWe think 'he 'in' II in r*eellenl ene hut il %  i Imf Us ompliealloiu. CMuirtrr %  • %  ini inrf lhr plJEhl of lhr 1 .< Kb! arridriiull' drop* hri lie baiulK II returned nul t'h i r caUtmrv bew hut with i mmint! n't J goad thin* thai ikrsni'ic ffrumbi t,. thr W MID> aoutlawed *omr Una *i That will nave maiu in oiheTWHe unnu* prflinr. i>nVndei Rut It maM behoove uii *• towinr %  peanut to .> i tat %  .. %  %  %  the at I %  %  I nan and tae nonnaL bl Invadinj Chineae forrti hud not iiat thei 1 ^boui 300 milt Lhasa. It was not known hti %  ^e^rk^ ago wa bound (or India, or vhj %  |n Delhi country to f pa t o re |i UeanwhlU I i Delhi 9taleaa*BJi t Irom it Kalbaponi i .* ihi Dalai lor Pti'tti : I | I OT 9 -Kriller Free To Paint Mussolini Will Produce. Jets UUSTt >L Glouceaterahlre, Det 29 The Hi uToplatie < onipimy thai it *vill itch i ..! %  ,i ltd ilreratfi dlvin to tli' pr tductlon n ivULimt Vciitim Kingli • 'bill.' jCl ..' the irij'.' niMi'v % % %  '. s ., I.IIIV siitil H %  '" —Reuter. RAZIL WARRANTS UP LONDON. Da. Brazilian wiirranta ward to to-day on newt that % company hail thillingi foi i U 14 shillings for At—teeter BRINDLSI, Italy n< Franceaco Pittiundai". meal ;irttt. was free bode) M adorn Italian sirrets with as ifuaaollnl ponralu a> he liked A judge found him nut BUlltT or violatlmc a IM1 revindicetton. of Iwcban | | %  %  !, %  .. had challenged him to draw ihr Duee Soon live and lu on the ,,%  Bul th %  by pollee. In court. Pi DMeaoe Ceonael kj 194? law %  pplM onlj I S ation >f l 'mtisin HI unii. whereu drawing Mu llnJi bjagd between Santa Urn and Sam' \ ceiialnb conatltulad no Put!treeing hi^ plea 6 i.ii. Couneaj then produt of newttpaper cutwigi to prove rd %  %  P id. Mi lb* i %  :.. I %  v % %  'i Pn %  II. Hi %  %  ehi %  i inurtivr Spertiilor %  %  I : I I %  %  % %  %  %  muniit through aleloa i mi%  %  %  %  form I>I %  form^ of countei maxlmuBi >nooi i %  %  U. Nations Troops Pushed Back Ten N. Korea OFF "BO BO. yrterd*y wre 1). Dr J u Hi lvniir Colonial Ofllcr in London .tnd Hi B H C#D. W Tli. %  teerlBg thr Canl>! thai Wallah newspapers md % %  .,,-.,.-in.-v >.enprint n krOtrei with impunity. The ludgl ipeed —Beulrr MtHAILOV VtCE'PR£M!ER OF BULGARIA 'QUAKE IN ANTIGUA M Our 0i. ANTICl'A. h %  Tour earthtiuaki' tremora werra Don moat iwrely. Thej wt re xi lasted for 12 seconds LONDON, Dee 29 MlbaJkn h-* been appointed Deput] ( Bulgaria, according to %  Bul: %  %  : %  %  %  The appointment wa %  %  Ptemiei —Reuler M.islems C.tMiiiili. Bark In Egypt %  i i %  ater Pi Pasha a B 40t herhood aj %  %  Brotharhoi obeervei %  %  %  Brotharhoi membenihtp ol more Ihi %  %  U.S. Freezes Two Billion Dollars WA ; ne %  l %  %  %  % %  i %  Medical Chief W ill Tour The < .ariblx-aii I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  TOKYO, Dec. 29. ^ORTH KOREANS have .uish.ni back United Nations troops 10 miles al some points in what tM The start of their great winter otfem*.'. Communist units were today reported to have pitroed ihmly held lines at I wo places in the east %  in sector. One force of 5.000 had penptratiM 13 I and further west another of 2,600 was from miles behind the United Nations line No Chinese troop! had BO fl v been reported to toe m action, but some obaarvon hart believed that Bttddtm break in the four week lull mieht herald cpected offenaiv over the 38ft parallel Russia-l .S. Split tlmost GerUxin \<>w o\ mi • SPOT %  %  i Polict* Search Lake For Mi0tng Stone %  %  %  e up late %  II \\ ilr Dead: down LaughsThroiigfa Vi %  %  %  %  %  t p %  Vusbie* \\ ill Keep Tnll Battalion IN KOREA li*>run Trial DIM In Jtinmirv %  i %  %  %  • %  %  %  It. Uf %  v Spies Sentenced i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  • %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  %  %  %  i i %  %  Tito Wants To Be friend of Germany BELGRADE. Dec 29. islm roreign UiidaWt K.rdelj lold the Peoples Aisemhiv her. to 'lav that Marshal Tito's Government saw no reason why diplomatic relations with Amtna and the whole ihould not be resumed, and the stale of war ended before the sinning of the peace treaties Saying Uwt relationEva Spends New iear In Mendoza BUENOS AIRES. DM M "ron and hi. wife, I T? "t the N Mendoza. 5"the> will [ormallj !" "I the Ubf '. han been ea E"noui the country durina TOO FREE! Auntria had contlderabb n"pioved liic Mlniatat W ,^h, Oovem