Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
aX WAY








wmaican

§ t

Wpicussion Of
Ceasefire
Postponed

NEW YORK, Dec. 30.
rence of Asian and
fastern delegations spon-
Korean cease-fire pro-
which had been scheduled
w has been postponed.
~ it met last on Thursday
group had reviewed
fastern situation with the
that the Three-Man
jon to bring about u
in Korea and a discus
political questions after-
ue had failed.
group was then reported
considered simultaneously
g up its second report
is now before the United
Political Committee pro-
for the discussion of the
t political questions,
it was thought, might
Resolution calling for a
fre by meeting Chinese
nfs for an Overall discussion
meral problems
the interval the standpoint
United States hardened
iably against any action
would be tantamount to th
ender of U.N. principles”.
. Lester Pearson, Canadian |
per of the three man cease-|
Commission, is expected t
m to Lake Success on Janu-
7, and the Commission will
draft its brief report to the}
} Committee, |














d

—Reuter.

e Expert Flies
Leeward Islands

om Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Dec. 30.
earthquake expert is ex~-
to fly out from England
e Leeward Islands.
morning, in Nevis, inhabi-
are camping in the open.
tremors have been felt in
rat, St, Kitts and Antigua.
oxing on serious earth-
# shocks were felt in Nevis, |
severe shock causing exten-
damage to stone buildings
fred about 7.15 p.m. |
was no loss of life.
ernment House, Bath Hotel
anceicar Weren ye
eracked, and Main Street
from the Jetty into
lestown was split.
Government Agricultural
tte building at Cades Bay
laid flat, This building i:
four miles away fron
town in the area formerly
mas Jamestown which was
ryed by a tidal wave 200)

























































oh §
*

World Cruise
Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 28

ta 22-day cruising of the

trom Las Palmas, the
om British yacht Fitheach
-aitived in Trinidad with
petew of six for repairs and

This is the first leg of

Hd cruise under the ‘om-
i of her Master, Captain A



ul

weeks ago and mace
at the Canary Islands.

bee

APPOINTED P.OS.
MEDICAL OFFICER

Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-32 A IN, Dec. 23.

; sng a Pierre, popular
oo has been atrach-
the Colonial Hospital san
9 for the past 15 vears is

et

mets ical Superintendent
kL 3 Spain Coloniai

4

» however are
Various bodies in

D5

LUN

Dy RY
Rotel Bo




Fail soon after his

Adama and members



lin. This yacht left Mali. |

ACINTH MORGAN, We

arriva

\\Iy

4

Vyy
a Wy,



renee
SR ating

Governor

es Reserve Power
Overrule House

KINGSTON, JAMAI
RNOR, acting on the advice
il used his reserve powers to oy
an of the House of Representatives not
‘ance of £ 10,000 to the Native Bus Comp
ly of the public tran

CA, Dee. 30,
of the Executive

+

any which has
Sportation corporation area
The Governor acted on the in-
formation that the bue
would cease on Jan
the money
company

uary 1, unless
was advanced to

The Government has to make a|

refund of about £60,000 to the

company which is operating at a|

loss under the terms i
Ss of the licence
The Governor did not use his

powers in the cther case where |
the House defeated the Govern- |

ment
set
on

proposal to pay £1,000 to
London traffic experts advice
transportation in the island
—Reuter.



Congress Plans To
Avoid Atom Bomb

_,. WASHINGTON, Dec. 30.
The United States 8ist Congress








\ l « 5
ae spend the final hours of its
wo years in office discussing a
plan whieh they hope will pro-
tect civilians from the at ym bomt
and German warfare.

ine a4 ‘ong > t
sie — ( ngress elected in
t ember will take over on|
Wednesday. But in final spurt
f aclivity the Congress will work
through Monday ‘ Yeal

} ar’s
Day—to try and ser three Bills
to President Truman for his sig-
nature :

One is a Bill to create an inde-
pendent Civil Defence Adminis-
tration to supervise 3 years’
$3,100,000,000 programme, ~

Another is a new $3,300.000.900
Tax Bill w 7
‘ax Bill which would put a 77

per cent levy on excess profit of
corporations

{ The third is an Emergency De-
fence Appropriation Bill provid-
ng about $20,000,000,000. -Reuter.

1nd what's more we're
confident it will go even
higher than the cost of
living.”



Dalai Lama Moves
Capital To Kutung
NW DELHI, India, Vec. 30.
ne Dalai Lama has abandoneu
als Capital of Lhasa at the sugges-
ot his advisers and may set up
a provisional capital at the priml-
mountain village of Kutung,
Reports trom Chinese Com-
munusts invited by Tibet said on
| saturday that iKavung is one day’s
march from the border of the
Indian Protectorate of Sikkim.
®&eport, said the 1t-year-old
lruler had not decided whether
jto establish temporary Govern-
ment inside his hard-pressea
| Humalayan country or head
|siraight for India which was
| promised him asylum. (CP.



4,000,000 FOX
U.S. REGISTRA‘1ION

WASHINGTON, Dee. 30.

An estimated 4,000,000 aliens
living in the United States will
begin registering on January 1.

This registration is called for
under the Internal Security Ac!
of 1950. It will be repeated
innually, —Reuter.

CUSTOMS HAUL
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 28
One of the second prizes in the
Knutsford Sweepstake
by Mr. J. Waithe of



|
| Jamaica
was won

fo to retain his ser-!-Trinidad’s Customs, amounting to

$5,750.00.



CH FOR “WEST INDIAN” LP.

t

erride the de-|
to make the!

Service |

the |


















un

ee.



|

17 Killed |
In Plane







WELCOME TO

BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 30
\ A colt .45 pistol found in the}
} Pulot’s cabin of the recked DC 3
| airplane which iast night crashed]
five minutes after taking off from|
Mardelplata, may throw | on|
the causes of the hitherto unex-

plained accident

The pistol, now in police hands,|
had all the bullets exploded prob- |
ably on account of the heat of the

igines when they into}
flames. Minister of Aviation,|
Lieutenant Colonel Juan F. Castro}
and the General Manager of the}
Argentine State Airlines, Dirk
Weesel Van Leyden, met newsmen

burst



at noon today and cenfirmed 17
dead including five of the crew,
and an eight-year-old girl

seriously injured.
They said the plane crashed 200|
miles in fair weather and burst
into flames on reaching ground.
The land, though swampy with
eurlier rains, was appropriate for
in emergency landing but it seems
unlikely that the pilot attempted
this since it fell with both engines
going at full speed. The Air Min-
istry has started an inquiry.
—Reuter.



23 Killed In
Malaya Clashes

|

SINGAPORE, Dec, 39.
Ten Communist terrorvists, ‘10
members of the security forces

and three civilians were killed in
clashes in Malaya during today
according to official reports

Four other members of the
security forces were wounded

The authorities announced that
many suspected terrorists had
been arrested. Six bandit camps
in the jungle have been destroyed

— Reuter.





60 Escape From
Landslide

ORAN, Dec. 30.
Sixty villagers of Djaiile to-day
escaped from

Chetif valley in Algeria.



EXPLOSION WRECKS
RED HEADQUARTERS

NICE, Dec, 30.
A bomb explosion wrecked the
front of the Communist party
aeadquariers here and flung debris
five yards high yesterday.
Windows within a range of 30
vards were blown in and a deep

hole blasted in the pavement,
—Reuter.

}

BARBADOS, DECEMBER 31,

195i

















a landslide on the}
Ghoir Kouhess mountain in the|

The latest reports said that the |

landslide had not stopped It was |
estimated that 3,000,000 cubic}
yards of earth had so far rolled|
down into the valley
Food and assistance had been
sent to the 60.
—Reuter.



1950











PRICE SIX CENTS



UNITED NATIONS’

PLANES BATTLE

RED

Japan May —
Have Ta
Rearm
—MACARTHUR









TARGETS

TOKYO, Dec. 30.
(,ENERAL RIDGEWAY, new Commander of the
United Nations ground forces in Korea, said
he had “complete confidence in our ultimate suc-
cess’’ in his New Year’s message to troops to-day.
United Nations troops on the eastern sector
driven back up to 10 miles yesterday were to-day
“in contact’’ with about 5,000 Communists 30 miles















bia tae aren mee Ot inland from the east coast and about 12 miles south
ways » ave o rearm i}
“internationai lawlessness” con-| of the 38th parallel.
| aediek ee ee te ee But the front was reported to be “relatively
Aiacs saic im a New ear s ”
essage here today. | quiet
lhe United Nations Commander-| In the wevel shting flared up with Russian type
in-Chief told the Japanese people M.I.G.15 jet battling vith American Sabre jets.
at the re vig f war ae aia “9 : oe oP ~
1 Ali pi ee = ‘the _ Mort 0 M.1.G’s duelled with 23 American Sabre
Vena 6 . Se Uae, ak el Fete Ove 1e vuiiu area in northwest Korea near the
WAKEY, WAKEY ! ; pel per senha was one of the es ae tis
|}highest, if not the highest ideal lanchu 1¢ ,
‘ ithe modern world has ever The bulk of the United Nations
= known.” jactivity yesterday was again left
He added: “If however, inter- the air force which mourted
r° jrational lawlessness continues tc ‘ Cc 2 r 400 sorties. —
a Ou e a inreaten peace and exercise its CONFIDENCE Braving wind, ice and fog B26
ommion over the lives of men pilots flew night intruder missions
eg, * | it is inherent that this ideal must ainst_ Pyongyang and cight
jgive way to the overweaning law her Communist centres : al:
ri tctises of self-preservation and will within the reported Chinese Com-
e e me your. duty within the ; : munist troops concentration area
ee rin ples f the United Nations d One strike was directed against
Y # e « cheer with po Mi eas ie sh World Korangpo north of Seoul where
wee”? are reported to be buildin;
General MacArthur uid was i ing’ sn a a
Si al E l his aver one thet suci daylight trike i
DR. HYACINTH MORGAN, Grenadan-born member of oe cout eins Sen as eernenionces | OTATENO; invader om
Parliament for Northwest Camberwell, told the Advocate | ;ass but if it should, Japan's se U.N. Will Not Leave Ee) EERE EO
vesterday that he did not trust the present system of dealing | -urity would be the deep concern eS t coveret
with colonial problems. It followed to some extent the old |‘! = the other free nations of} Korea Voluntarily iifferent locations throughout
line of stressing the beauties of the colonies. His opinion was "Seraaetanin ais noark tose: wet! ’ . th Kore h ore was 500
that what should be stressed was the poverty and destitu- | 1951 would bring Japan the bless-| DEAN RUSK G: beating 3 eine
tion which existed. He wanted to see better educational | ings of complete political freedom) Ww ST RnEES ‘comin Scat
p : : . . “OU {Tective sace TY j \SHING anne" ae a.
facilities of all types, especially an easier step from elemen- ar on aactive Peace Tri oo | The A | yieces, and 4 small bridges
tary to secondary schools. Cee ees ee ee ele 1g or destroyed. Other
. * lef that Japan “may be counted . unist forces » deploy-
Educated people would not be upon to eyercise profound influ- urr ( cad na . re Gene
| ,| Satisfied with the destitution i|ence upon the course of the Kore . ROEMT OS the Im)in river jus
which the people of the poorer of] a,eamy in Asia.” ‘ 1 oF t og @arallel and
| ‘ . > . nie red 7 at me oa y 0S.te t > west ‘rn sec-
Blue Baby’ Operations | oe peeoies ve a ant, was The message also reviewed the S ‘ " r
| } Why he thought that better educd-/,olitical, economic and social pre © ae ilots u sei
Have Been Successful tional iacilities were so important aes Japan "continued , nake Chinese ad on OMI G ah r
| to progress. He thought too that], an . ft nati ae t " ? ae spel
| ] y « toward the goal of national sta n and 1 nage the
a LONDON, Dec. 30. the West Indies at the present bility ratnine’ the nant vear United N n and 10 imaged All the
Blue baby ’ operations by stage of their evolution were pro- | & t ciel We will ‘rican planes returned to tel:
British surgeons have been ducing men brilliant enough to dk | mi If the oa oa Se .
He successful that some pa-~ all the jobs that supposedly bril-| esire bac | eR eR ee eteies
ents play football and take “ z . 2 wie” 7 : round roop ontinued patrol
part in school sport a liant men were imported from Arr t d elfa hi \ Ar esa ane na
article in the British Medi- England and elsewhere to do. es e or ay neem ) ; si
cal Weekly, Lancet, claims Dr, M - nterest, the io or One United Nations _ patrol
, ’ ; . Morgan said he had brough ° ° “a ‘j ;
Surgeons checked 72 chit Gaw tits ne on Wass ar Assassination er 1eighbourin:s u © probing across the Imjin river 30
dren and adults for periods dies, while he himself wanted to pee = a ved{miles north of Seoul yesterday
of between six months and eas" A ote peehiernd eal Gepuciaily peaceful mean fought a four-hour battle with a
two and a half years after E oA gy te = a ° . Reuter hinese Communist group just
the operations. — to do with health, at first Of President Truman uth of the 38th parallel
—Reuter. ae For ham, there wae.cale aie sidé DETROIT. Dec. 30 rhe Allied d roops withdre Ww
to polities —the Labour side. In A young Puerto Rican was} Ru ¥ Sia | Sl j er silling 21 Chinese and
his ving? the other parties only arrested by the Police here early | SSile nereaset ding 15
thought they had a side The | 2? Saturday after he was reported P i . . = Pnieal: Coal
iad ® ® 7 er ee eee _| to have boasted that he tried to eltroieum iLietd ravrot Clashes
Kashmir Disputek or Labour Party had o> ee kill the President, The Police An Eighth Army spokesman
P * * A feat bol a — ing identified him as Tomas Gor NEV od The enemy continues
remie 7 was for e community 35 “| perez, aged 21 : , obe and reconnoitre the
rs genda whole. : ! He was held for questioning by | An ; rd area ulting in patrol
KARACHI, Dec, 30. For years in England, some dis -|Secret Service Agents for the} ody he ith troops”
Minister Liaquat Ali Khan will | tticts had returned Conservative/attempt to assassinate President | (.,), ed Nations elements on the
hold an important conference with | Members to Parliament, but the) Truman in Washington on Novem- | om MI he entral ctor had
his Foreign Minister Hir Zafrullab| more enlightened the population /ber | | Wor ‘ fre half to one mile
Khan tonight on Pakistan’s de- | became, the more they realised Reputedly, he was one of the} oe Th Cann
mand that the Kashmir dispute} how sincere Labour was in ‘‘s}members of the Puerto Rican | ‘ ‘ : : @ on page 12
be on the agenda of the Common-| efforts not only for their finan-| Nationalist Party Revolutionary ae rs
wealth Premiers’ Conference in| cial, but for their cultural im- |Group who tried to blast their | !@'el ti
London on January 4, usually | provement as well |way into Blair House: one was| Were : ' THE next edition of the
well-informed sources told Reuter. ; sine |killed and the other is awaiting | eS , “Advocate i :
a oe Entertained ltrial at the White House The | averaged 000 Evenir aia es z Fay
Earlier an authoritative source | Dr. Morgan who has been del€-| suard was killed and two others|in 1959 compar : ' ed - ion on jesday,
had stated that Mr. Liaquat Ali. gated by the British Medical As-| wounded in a gun battle.—(CP) i barrels per das 49." January 2,
Khan would not leave for London | sociation to attend the Caribbean! | —Reuter. {
wee as arranged, but de-| Health Conference in Trinidad) -——_—_—_—_———. |
clined to indicate whether this|next month spent yesterday in) 7 ; | ED ey
was a postponement or a cancella- | Barbados. He is a Labour Membe U.S. Restrict * ie
tion. —Reuter. ' of Pariiament, and he and his wife | ¢
| were guests yesterday of the local! Use Of Copper ’
| Labour Party to lunch at the Hote | |
TRANSFERRED TO | Royal. WASHINGTON, Dec. 30. |
| . | Dr. Morgan is one of the stout- The U.S. Government today |
MAURITIUS est defenders of the Colonies 10 prohibited non-essentia! use oi |

Fro Our Own Correspondent) I
FORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 28
| Dr. J. J. Meenan, Principal of



3. Mary's College for over 15
years has been made Frincipal ot
St. Mary’s Ccllege at Mauritius.

| He will be succeeded in Trinidad
| by Father J. Brett, C.S.Sp., of the
College



Four Missing With |
Sunk Steamer

LONDON, Dec. 30. |
Four people probably died whet. |

|

‘the 470 ton Philippine steazner |
| Clevecella suddenly sank, 93
~!lmiles north east of Hongkong.

| Lloyd’s shipping
| ported today.

intelligence re-

Thirty-six survivors including
the captain-owner have been
brought to Hong Kong, the mes-
sege added.—Reuter.

{
|
|
j
|
}
|
|
i
|
|

| LONDON, Dec. 30.
| Political and other leaders
| throughout the world sent New
| Year Greetings to their peoples
; today as they prepared to wel-
|! come the advent of 1951 in their
own traditional ways

Here are the latest New Year
reports received by Reuter cor-
respondents in various centres:
AUSTRIA:

Volunteer
“Burepean
| Austria will

the
in

members of
action” movement
light 20 huge bon-
ifzes near her frontiers New
Year’s Eve to signal to neighbour-
ing States their to end all
frontic id United
2 Reuter-Vier iespatch

on

iesire

I ar reate



Salida
HOLLAND
Cont

hard frost on most
Dutch canals and large
the Zuyder Zee weuld

possible for Holland to

nued





, eclonial preidice

‘and qualified,

the House of Commons, and ie
said yesterday that his love tor
the colonies is natural, since he 1+
a colonial by birth. He left Gren-
ade as a small boy and went t
tre United Kingdom.

He praised the people of Seot-
land, who he said had no anti-

A why epens|

ed their bursary faciities to him,
he being a poor young man

able to help himse 1 J
He studied at Glasgow University
and finally became
jan in Indus-

f sultant physic
ial I then offered

frial Diseases. He was
a post as Medical Adviser to

T.U.C. In that pos
dealing with diseases con

@ On Page 2
I

tracted

HAPPY NEW YEAR TO
ALL OUR READERS

ITALY: bee

Special police squads will patrol
Rome streets tomorrow to en-
force the year-old ban on the
{talian custom of saluting. the
New Year by letting off guns and
home-made bombs.

Another dangerous Italian New
Year custom is to drop the family
soup turin from the kitchen win-
dow into the street. This, too, is
forbidden, but all wise Italians
will keep well clear of the pave-
ments around midnight

Hymn to Germany
GERMANY

West Germans














un-|conserve copper
If financially.; defence supporting needs.”

“Hymn to German he fir
time on New Year’s Eve after
broadcast message by Theodor
Heuss

According to rumour, reaction
to the breadeast will determine
whether the anthem written by
Rudolf Schroeder will be adopted

the x E rst Ge N mal

ther

‘| OFF TO MOSCOW
t, any problem |

copper in more than 300 products.
The ban wil! become effective on
March }

The banned goods
ind pans, building hardware
niture, electrical appliances,
ellery, toys, cocktail shakers, and
paper clips

The order was issued by
jational Production Authority

for “defence and



include pots
tur
iew-

the

—Reuter.



HELSINKI, Dee. 30.

Herta Kusinen, Chairman of the
Finnish Communists Parliamen-
itary Group, has gone to Moscow,
‘it was learned here today.
' Ville Pessi, Secretary Genera)
|of the party had left Helsinki
| earlier.

It was believed that they would
take part in a Cominform Confer-

, ence,
—Reuter.

NEW YEAR GREETINGS

Dr. Konrad Adenauer, West
German Chancellor, stated in an
interview today that West Ger-
many’s work and policy ‘n 1951
would help his people to achieve
real partnership in the com-
munity of a democratic nation,

SWEDEN:
Sweden is throwing every
available member of the Securits



Police into an all-out New Year
drive to bunt down Communist
sp'es
FIN? AND

Strike n uy frictior
wit Russia e } I !





Year



veto

ment wanted

coalition Gov

by all parties



yf







The Russian Ministe n Hel-
sinki, Lt. Gen. Georgi, Savo-
nekov has intimated that pre-|
Russian Urho “ni |
must remain |
tt lanned



inseetes a ae












ORCHESTRAS

“CLUB MORGAN

“The Regular Club Morgan Orchestra
Arnold Meanwell and His Orchestra
FOR DANCING FROM 9 P.M.
THROUGHOUT THE NIGHT
EN--OR STEAK DINNERS
8 to 11.00
TIME

HATS ! BALLOONS ! NOISEMAKERS !
To Greet The New Year

Served from

I TT ¥Y

z KR ANY

DINNER 3.54 DIAL 4000 DANCE 100



_—

PAGE TWO
eSRARes SS =

CHINA DOLL

6 Marhil] St
OVEN TONITE FROM 7 P.M.
DIAL 4730

GAUETY the Garden) ST. JAMES


















TO-DAY, MON. & TUES. 8.36 pm. Matinee Sun
WARNER’S GAYEST-ACTION DOUBLE!
Jume HAVER & Gordon MeRAE in
LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING
Colour in TECHNICOLOR
AND Arthur KENNEDY in “STRANGE ALIBI"

MIDNITE TO-NITE (Sun. 31)—(RKO Radio Double)
George O'BRIEN in “MARSHAL OF MESA CITY” and
Tim HOLT in “INDIAN AGENT”

SPECIAL MATINEE Ist at 5 p.m. (RKO Radio)
George O'BRIEN in “PAINTED DESERT” and
- Tim HOLT in “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) ’
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.

5 p.m













Produced by Frederic Ulimon, Jr. « Directed by Ted Tetzlaff » Seraen ey by
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture



Mal Dinelt:





CHEVRIE!
Transport



nister
Government

and Pat
| liame Minister arrived from
Ottawa yesterday morning by
T.C.A. aecompanied by his sev-
enteen-year-old daughter Lucie
They plan to spend a ‘week's holi-
day in Barbados and are stayi
at the Marine Hotel

Mr. Chevrier told Carib that
he had been trying to come to

Barbados for quite some time but
business at home had prevented
him
Arriving on the same planc
were Mr. and Mrs. John Baldwin
who are also down for a week’:
holiday, Mr. Baldwin is Chairman
of the Air Transport Board otf
the Canadian Government. They
are guests at the Marine Hotel.
Home Again
R. FENNELL FITZPATRICK
i who has been holidaying in
Canada returned home yesterday
morning by T.C.A.

OCOD OOSSSSPOOOOGB,
OLD YEAR

FESTIVITIES

THE BARBADOS §
AQUATIC CLUB §

>
.
Â¥
>

(Members only).

SUNDAY ADVO¢



port, Canadian Government wh
Others in the picture are left
Lucie who arrived on the

LS ASR eee

of Transport, Canadian Government.
He was met at Seawell by Mr. James Wilson, (extz

T.C.A.

Lift



ARRIVING yesterday by T.C.A. from Canada was Hon Lionel Chevrier, (fourth from left), Minister
He is also a Minister of Parliament.

right), Engineer of the Department of Trans-
of Construction of the new runway at Seawell.
John Baldwin and Hon. Chevrier’s daughter
“'s holiday here.

em
9 is Engineer in Charge
to right, Mr. and Mrs
plane to spend a we





SUNDAY
Here They Come Girls!

* ae
i the t
Devonshi
mouth on



| Bye are on a Visit to the We re
I es early in the New Yea
training cruiset H.M.S
te, She sails from Ply-
Friday, January 12th

and will call at Trinidad, Barba-

be 245 cadets,

from the Royal New

New Post

HEAR that Lord

who resigned from the
Party in 1949 over the

new
come

appointment.
a

He has
director

terprise in the British E
John Hay.

ETURNING to

coa Steamships’ Accountant
Caracas. His wife is
on for a longer holiday

his sister-in-law, Miss



Manager of Barclays Bank,

in Caracas.

dos, St. Kitts, St. Vincent, Gren-
ada, On the homeward trip sh«
ealls at Gibraltar. On board will

including two from
the Royal Australian Navy, seven
Zealand
Navy, six from the Ceylon Navy
and eight from the Burmese Navy

Milverton
former Governor of Jamaica,
Socialist
issue
steel nationalisation and who sub-
sequently joined the board of West
Indies Sugar, has now taken up a
be-
of Kamuning
(Perak) Rubber and Tin, whose
chairman is that stalwart and out-
spoken champion of private en-
mpire, Sir

With Alcoa in Venezuela
Venezuela

yesterday by B.W.I.A. was
Mr. Kenneth Corbin, who is Al.

remaining

At Seawell to see him off were E .
Kathleen

and
Mrs, McKenzie of Pine Hill, Ger-
ald is Schlumbergers’ Accountant



DECEMBER -
" 31 1954

a

>
































MR. A. Gg, L

Retires Ne
N R. ASE
s Divisional y
d Wireless CW,
940 will be retiring

Douglas’ tenure ot
‘ Indies has been
id develo: n
Weds a pment ot

rvices ; e
Mr H L. nx. this areg.

Sexe pala
We

ray

in ‘ad

it Manager jm fr
d will be the >

preser

Islar






O’Neale, who has just come down a vee new Divigales
from Seattle for a holiday, and ky , it is unders

Mr. and Mr. Gerald McKenzie, **":@"¢ Mrs. Douglas will’
who are holidaying here from ’ , Barbados.

Venezuela. Mr. McKenzie vis the Visited Brother And §
son of Mr. R. B. McKenzie,

NM R. M, V, REDMAN
in Bermuda for two.

visiting his brother ¢ ter
turned yesterday = j
Tie. :

DINNERS will be served





Morning i}

t J
aa

To-morrow N
j ANCING

a

TONITE 8.30 P.M. and TOMORROW (



3 Shows) Lady Arundell Intransit
ADY ARUNDELL, wife of t!
Governor of the Wind.
arrived
Grenada

in the Ballroom TONIGHT





igh

at the



tomorrow night
9.00 o'clock

chedule

and 9 o'clock





1.30; 5 and 8.30 and continuing Daily

THREE LITTLE WORDS

Fred Vera Arlene
ASTAIRE — ELLEN — DAHL

TONITE




between 7



ly afte

Islands,

tume
from

parade i

4

Zin at il ¢ ck for t ige

PRICE $2.50 yesterday morn-
B.W.1.A.

few



ing by
to spend a
days in Barba-
dos before leav-
ing for England
by the Gascogne. fy
During her
here she
guest of Miss
Dora _ Ibberson,
Social Welfare
Adviser to C.D.
& W

Red

SKELTON







nuge
]
hotel



of the
ed to 1951.’
t time, the orchestra will!
be playing “Auld Lang Syne
erackers and noise-makers wi
help add to the fur
Meanwhile as *( Mor

there will be similar celebration
They having two orchestra
to provide non-stop dancin
Which should be greatly adde

ittraction

LIFFISSIOS FOS



(MIDNITE SHOW) 12. O'CLOCK
“GET HEP TO LOVE”
Gloria JEAN and Don O'CONNOR
AND
“SIN TOWN”

Constance BENNET and Brod CRAWFORD

By



-



DANCING

”

from 9 p.m.

Am
-

POOSSSS

stay

3 m >
” is the

ub



TICKETS 2s.

are



&
4

y
ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM %

‘

. Lady

She told Carib that her hu:
band was paying a flying visit t:
England via the Dutch West
Indies and she would meet hin
there

Arundetl

DECORATIONS

POSOD

Canadian Barrister

M® D. PARK JAMIESON, K.(
who i

a Barrister in Sarnia
Ontario, arrive

1 fr
by T.C.A. to
y in Barbado
Marir Hotel
will isit Tobago

to Canada

Back To B.G.

turning

R. and MRS. EDWARD I
M FREITAS left last night |
tk Lady Nelson for B.G
De Freitas, whose wife is sis
to the Labour Commissioner ;
I , had been spend-
nas week in Bar-
Freitas had bee
months’ holiday
anied them

%

-

MUSIC by Sydney Niles and

399

his Orchestra.

Save Your 1% Tickets .and Win a Hamper.
|

4545

om Canada ye

a ie i
RRP REESE PDA ALZ A PZ AP RAPP SOODOS,
PRPS PSUS SOS O99 999959555555 O eT

SS!
ee a ee

6_6—C0CoaeseSoeeoeaeasa Eo
4,

pend ten day

He is a guest
Fror here
bef

Christmas Issue
HE Christmas issue of the
Collegian, Harrison College
monthly newspaper is now on sal
and certainly is a very fine effort
on the part of the boys. It ha
an attractive front page and the
twelve pages are filled with a
variety of articles and stories, It
is well worth six cents.
Medical Officer, T.C.A.
2 on NEIL STEWART, T.C.A’
Medical Officer in Vv:
couver arrived yesterday
T.C.A. to spend two weeks holi-
day in Barbados staying
Cacrabank

. 0 t
PPP erda

4, +
FOS OO8UF \

SOCCCBS6O0OS8 6605054

oS

t th nh
it the

he














<
PCPS

. OC

AN INFORMAL GROUP during a reception for Commonwealth Parliamentary conference delegal
at Parliament Buildings, Wellington, New Zealand, at the end of November. Left to right—Mr, W. di
Polson, Leader of the Legislative Council (New Zea land’s Upper House, which is abolished as from the
end of 1950); Mr. F. E. C. Bethell (Barbados); Mr. J. W. MacNaught, K.C. (Canada); and New Zee
land’s Attorney-General, Mr. T. Clifton Webb, who was elected vice-chairman of the General Council of My
the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association. b

Here For Two Weeks
M ALVIN TUCKER was at

Seawell yesterday to meet
his son Glenn, who arrived from
Trinidad by B.W.LA, to spend
two weeks holiday in Barbados
Arriving on the same ’plane was
{Miss Sheelagh Knox of Trinidad
who is staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Tucker at “West Wego”, St. James

Short Holiday

{SS GEMMA DE GALE ar-
rived from Grenada by
A. to spend a short holi-
in Barbados. She is staying
Cacrabank

217 “
2urrowe

4

the (¢
Vir
for two
son Paul acc

. my
vist

my



JANETTA DRESS SHO

Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street

EXCLUSIVE DRESSES
Also: Ready-made Dresses in Maierials by Liberty’s of London

LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES COSMETICS
LOCAL HANDCRAFTS s

)
2nd. Hours: MONDAY to-FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30
SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30 \)



First Visit
AYING their first visit to B
are Mr, and }

Canadian Visitors

NV R. WILLIAM J. SPRY, a bados

retired Banker of Montreal Gor B. Black of Vaneo
arrived from Canada yesterday ix n to spend three mon
morning by T.C.A. to spend three in Ba dos and are staying,
weeks holiday in Barbados. He the St. Lawrence Hotel. Mr. Bld
was accompanied by Mr, Charles is a publisher of textile publ
Nicholls, Insurance Manager travelled six tho
the Prudential of England air to see Barbad
Winnipeg. He is also here
three weeks and they are
taying at the Ocean View



Tt
1
a



of ticr ha

il by
for

both
Hotel




Opening: JAN







Intransit

May

1951 unlock

-
———

|

the door Se

GNOME NE NE NE NEN
Cordial Greetings

©

all Our Customers

f Wil

yy

, iy rbowinistcd to Trinidad yes-
terday by T.C.A. from Canada
was Miss Hazel Crowe who is on
her way to B.G to visit her
fiance, Mr. David Greenhalgh.
Hazel is with T.C.A. in the
Reservations Department, Mon-
treal and has visited Barbados
ca two occasions,

to happiness and prosperity

- < Pe atten —_ RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
4 terday morning by B.W.LA.
vas Miss Peggy O’Donnell who
has come over on a short visit

and sincere wish of

PEPCDSOSS SBS IS SPSS OSE PS PSSE POSS 9 SSDS SPOS PPOPS VETS

To






Miss NANETTE KINO
returned yesterday.

Canada. Cold
NANETTE SH
of Mr. and
% Stanley Kinch of Graeme
s$ Terrace who left Barbadd
% November 18th to spend @
%day in Montreal returned
@T.C.A ‘sterday morning.
¥ finds Canada rather cold.” 4
% For Barbados Holiday)
% MRS CARMEN REID, 4

% badian who has been ai
Xin the U.S. for twenty-i§
Syears, is at present spen
Ythree months’ holiday
x, ; havent
» Staying “Charnocks

Â¥% Church pa q ;
% West Indies Shipping | ;

¢
OOOO PSPSPS OOS FOES.



and Friends OPP PP SOSSFS FOP SOSSS 9S POSSESS:

THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB
: PRESENTS :
“THE PLAYGOERS ”
— AND —

“THE PURPLE CHAMBER ”

(ONE ACT PLAYS)

oer

We Extend
BEST WISHES

403058

oer

ISS
daughter



64,509


















&:

THE CORNER STORE

MANNING & CO., LTD.

oo



eee
A PROSPEROUS

és ee



BAEBADS

PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
®&



A

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at

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PIERHEAD. COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Bhs Ok Ons in Oe an ECOL Pt PPSSOE PP SOSOEDOEE I TFS “Ghee, ADK IRIN IN IN EX NON IN NEN ENENINEN DN ry NANI RN
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New Year Greetings To One And All!
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“CAPTAIN CAL TION”
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Victure MATURE — Alan LADD — Others Rayn 1 MASSEY and Otl
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and pee
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, “CAPTAIN FURY" Monogram Double
With Brian AHERNE Victor McLAGLEN Rory Calhoun in

“MASSACRE RIVER”

and Jimmy Wakely in

“SONG CP THE DRIFTER”

Also

NORMAN WOOD'S XMAS FLOOR SHOW & DANCE
aT W.M.P.C.

On SATURDAY, 13TH JANUARY, 8.36 P.M.

aN



RIANA

2G WG BB NG NG NN NG BN NG BS 8 8 8 BG

<
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x

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4,456
ee

456
or

% PETER SMITHERS, MB

: Ui
sub-committee of the Cam

s

recovery from the sever® at

% He will shortly fheet memos

» R .
"4 new Chairman of the
s
*% India :
* A
Xservative Party Imperial Aa

a
% Committee, is making a@

ond
% which prevented hint :
ssthe House of Commons 188

t
his committee to discuss

4
% question

454
eer

MUSIC BY POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA
ADMISSION: $1.00 a

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ting eams| | X Indies

and pores where germs hide and cause ter-
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For Skin Troubles trouble. pi.

1
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p.m



Coming Soon!
The much-Talked about
WARNER'S THRILLER!

2 SHOWS TODAY (SUNDAY)
4.45 and 8.30 p.m,
4 4

SHOWS

MONDAY and TUESDAY





MEN’S SUITINGS

WELDING }

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EVANS « WHITFIELDS
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AAD

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A

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MIDNITE SHOW SATURDA
Two Feat (To Be

IN GN NEN DN TN IN PRN ON BN



Â¥ Tan. 6) a dae
An ; 4 xX SE
PUENTE IN AEN

ires



Your Stores







» DECEMBER 31,
y poo,
sy BAXTER, M.P.,




















































































not be writing on the
theatre for the next few
is perhaps a conve-
sat to lock back upon
+ 1950 and balance its

e with its insignifi-

2%

it must be aqiu:tted that
"our established play-
enhanced their reputa-~

Coward’s ACE OF
wn d the cold douche
‘atics and settled down to
Sun, but it lacked the au-
‘and the satire of the au-
on

ly works.

x

Williams gave ve a dirty
3 will forgive the frank-
fch just got by on the
a brilliantly written
scene. Nevertheless,
i found its public.
ily there is in the Brit-
a profound sociolog'-
suburban interest in the
riti of sex life. Mr.
ms was equally unconvinc-

Jekyll or Hyde but he has
; which always makes
feel that his acting must be

than it seems.

i | Rattigan Under Fire

ho va Rattigan followed with
‘Wealaher ditty play—if he will also
‘eve me—and was duly scold-
‘[ppy the critics for falling below
wm, But the questing pub-
a week or so of doubt,
sexual irregularities
| its patronage. Had
én more wit, the theme
y would not have mat-
but sin without satire or
fy is a poor thing.

‘we number Christopher
among our established
sat we must admit that
gd an enormous = success
/his adaptation of RING
‘THE MOON, but raised
veprows of dombt with the
ns VENUS OBSERV-
was all his own work
ous for a dramatist
the conventions of the
fhe has first mastered

d
y

Other hand, Ring Round
which gave the im-
unordered nonsense

elfu spontaneity was
Vand directed with a
p thoroughness. Much

due to the skill of the
gus Peter Brook, who looks
Hooliboy but makes adults
Will. It must also be
that Jean Anouilh,
@ the play, is a master
Without any hesita-
Ring Sound the Moon
st enjoyable first night
fyear in the theatre.

ther poet who stormed the
parts was T. S. Eliot, whose
‘AIL PARTY severed
Mpanionship and spread con-
sy in all directions. Tt had
dy conquered Broadway and
ed against London with com-
le confidence.

He Draws The Cash

Sgithis is a lay which permits
neutrals, You are either for it
t it. As for myself, I felt
ng wat it Was written by a concu |
the concussed. One of my
mends whose intellectual de-
pment stopped with Kipling’s
has been to see it three times.
ff, Disraeli once remarked
mt inthe Commons the most

uve retort was a majority in
on lobby, Certainly the
tive retort to a dramatic
Ss the box-office. On that
§ Eliot and Mr. Sherak
the day.

Sec



iY

Play of importance
Guthrie's TOP OF
DDER at St. James’s. |

ght that it would sur-
y lous length of the
Ract and the repetitiveness of

t act, but Mr. Guthrie took

1950



PICKS THIS—

Play Of The Year

Enjoyabie First Night “Ring Round The Moon”

our criticisms to heart an, ugh-
tered his own lines like : eae.
cal Herod, Fortunately for him
John Mills had given a superb
performance, and undoubtedly
carried the play during its Shaky
opening week. I am delighted
that the play survived,
Therefore let us
moment of general ame
tion. Quite obviously there is a
large and growing public for the
unusual, the intelligent and
pon experimental, That js the
encoura, f
—— theate ft 1950," car
Ow let us si =
ean ‘avasion foe Sanouen

save us a thrilling first night at

Drury Lane and proved once
more that in musicals we lag far
behind. On the other hand
American plavs were not having
ool their own way,

Rough Stuff

DETECTIVE STORY faded out
after a brief iife of a few days,
and MISTER ROBERTS wa
re a rough handling by some
oO 1e critic i i
idl Colman On its premiere at

D EATH OF A SALESMAN
failed to reproduce its New York
Success for the simple reason
that the British are not in love
rhe pessimism. We cannot afford

Therefore the American situa-
tion can be summed up ip these
words. Despite the continued
vogue of Ivor Novello, the charm
of DEAR MISS PHOEBE and
the lusty vigour of Stephen
Mitchell’s GOLDEN CITY, the
Americans dominate the musical
field. But in the realm of the
drama the British are wearying
of American realism. Photography
can never be art, and the theatre
is still an art medium.

Looking at my scrapbook I find
that in April I wrote these words
for the Evening Standard: “The
London theatre is physically and
intellectually in good health, but
not, spiritually. Look at the list
of plays in London today. Beauty,
tenderness and idealism are hard
to find.” If we examine the list
of plays today that stricture stil}
holds good on balance

An exception was HIS EXCEL-
LENCY, in which Eric Portman
bravely returned to a homely
Yorkshire role But on the whole
beauty and tehderness found lif-
tle place in the theatre this year,
We live in a strident age and per-
haps our minds have grown in-
sensitive to gentleness and the
appeal of goodness.

Acting? Bravo!

What is to be said about the
acting in this year of grace? On
the whole it must be rated very
high. Think for a moment of what
we have seen—Olivier’s brooding
aristocrat in Venus Observed,
Paul Scofield’s twin brothers in
Ring Round the Moon, Peggy
Ashcroft’s Viola, Walter Fitzger-
ald’s Captain Shotover, John
Mills’s Tycoon in Top of the Lad-
der, Yvonne Mitchell in Six Char-
acters in Search of an Author,
Ralph Richardson in Home at
Seven, and Frederick Valk in John
Gabriel Borkman,

Admittedly we have had to go
o the little theatres to pick up
some of these collector’s pieces,
but I regard that band of brave
guerrillas as an important fea-
ture in the upward climb of the
British theatre.

Despite the indomitable appeal
of sexual irregularity, despite the
substitution of nudity for wit in
so many musicals, despite the
failure to realise that beauty, pity,
tenderness and goodness are the
very stuff of great drama, this
has been an encouraging year in
the London theatre,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.

‘





NEV

REFUNDING







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investment with a favourable income yield

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CAROUSEL ©

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Garde ® ° At The Cinema
For a ro a ae
! 8

n
The Garden At

ugly sisters who are two of the
homeliest and most spiteful crea-
tures in any fairy tale. Cinderella,
the persecuted little seullery maid
bas all the legendary grace and
heart-warming appeal that have
been associated with her for cen-
turies.

G.

_ ONCE again, in his own
irresistible fashion, Walt Dis-
ney has provided a gem of en-
: a for old and young
- alike. In his long awaited
t 8
ahead, Sarat we had not thought version of one of the best
the garden that Would be surgi loved fairy tales, “Cinderella”
for decoration on the great day. — is showing at the Pleza
Red. and whi _ Bridgetown, there is enchant-
accepted as the most pores ew ment and sheer delight that
ours for come only from a trip into the
a decoration, and ’ ,
nce red line the lovely Poin. land of make-believe.
Settia, both double and single
ranks as first favourite. This plant
which blooms so obligingly

Filmed in Technicolor, Mr.
Disney has imbued CINDERELLA
with a magical atmosphere of de-
lightful fantasy, combined with
ingenuity and wit. Lilting mel-
edies and humorous songs have
been introduced and the overall

The story has not been chang- result is sparkling and colourful

> at ed. All the familiar characters entertainment,
whe nae, tiene, makes up some- there — Cinderella, the wicked —
‘asonal decoration for stepmother and the two ugly Preceding Cinderella is a short

Holly of bright berried Englis’ sisters, the fairy godmother and

the handsome young prince, but
Mr. Disney has impr sved on the
original story and added to this
group some completely fascinating
little characters of his own. These
are the most resourceful mice
you could possible imagine, and
between the lot of them, they not
only help to make Cinderella’s
dreary life a little pleasanter, but
they generally add an atmosphere
of mischief, gaiety and kindness
all their own. Another new in-
troduction is a villainous eat called
Lucifer—who never says a word,
but whose disposition is positively
satanic. There is a constant state
of war between the mice and this

-——also produced by Walt Disney
—called Seal Island. This is not
an animated cartoon, but the
photographic story of the year in
the lives of the seals who
migrate yearly to Seal Island in
the Arctic. Filmed in technicolor,
it is an intensely interesting film
and fascinating in many of its
aspects.

Poinsettia can be gtow S
vn most

Successfully in large pots. When
grown in this way the plants are

dah or house at Christmas ru-
viding gay and seasonable decora.
tion with more lasting effect, and
far less trouble, than arranging
a lot of vases of flowers. Three Little Words

Biographies of contemporary
people in show business seem to
be in popular demand and in
Three Little Words, showing at
the Glebe ‘Theatre, M.G.M. has

As a table decoration too the
flower bracts are most effective and
if after picking them the desired
length the stems are plunged inte
boiling water and left for a while
(this seals in the milk) they wiil
last well in water in a vase ol

presented a lavishly turned out
bowl, menacing feline, but needless to musical baseq on the successes
: : sSay—due to the skilful devices of and vicissitudes of a famous
Take this opportunity now tha‘ our tiny friends—he always song- writing team, Bert Kelmar
the Christmas spirit is abroad and ccmes off a bad second best! and Harry Ruby The names
plan your pots of Poinsettia for : ‘ probably “won't mean anything
next year. It should be possible to The Fairy godmother is a quaint, to you, but the songs these two
get cuttings of the double Poin- Plum little old lady who is full of a e ;

wrote have been sung and danced

settia in March, and of the singiv to by nearly everybody, Do you

one in August,

kindliness and thoroughly practi-
cal, even if she is a little forgetful.

She sings a catchy little tung Femember “Where Did You Get
“ i. < ’ seyh? “ . ‘ Rae
Another gay red flower that is while she works her magic spells, That Girt “N aaa a
most useful at Christmas is Ret and the coach for Cinderella is fit B&SS¢ oor ~~ yay
Salvia, this useful little plant that for a fairy queen. The wickeq Wanna Be Loved By a : ie
will grow all the year round. and stepmother has been modernised 4t¢ My Lucky Star and a title
can be grown from seed or cutting. slightly, but she is still just as song Three —. Words"? And
vain ¢ selfish as we all remem. these are just a few
Plant a border of it now to get Yan selsh ax wo all remem. :
it established and a few montis not improved over the years Starring Freq Astaire, Vera
before Christmas 1951 cut it back. : a

and manure and water it weil, Neither has the appearance of the Ellen and Red Skelton, the plot

and you will have a lovely fresh

crop of bright scarlet flowers for S.. it!
your Christmas decoration, { Jom’
Red Pinks, so like Carnations,

and the Red Exora are two mor’
of our red Christmas flowers.

In the white line there are quite
a number of flowers that can be
established in the garden to be
on hand at Christmas time.

Loveliest of these is the white
Christmas Coralita, as much a
part of the Barbadian Christmas
as snow is in the Christmas of the
Northern climates. The white
Shristmas Coralita vine is grown
from root, spreads Ye es
needs a big expanse of w o
space to support it. White Pinks,
white Salvia, white Chrysanthe-



\oross







sh j
ow him how much lovelier



PAGE THREE



s

trifling anq serves merely to
link together a series of enter—
taining variety numbers in which
Fred Astaire and Very Ellen
execute some delightful dancing.
Both of these artists are unique
and the combination of their
talents offers good entertainment.

is



As Bert Kelmar, whose hobby
was magic, Astaire has a
most amusing seene when,

dressed to the nines as a magi-
cian, something goes wrong with
his show, and ducks, chickens,
rabbits and geese suddenly ap~
pear on the stage from all direc-
tions, Mr. Astaire’s flair for
comedy is as light as his feet.
Vera Ellen is charming as
wife, and I found her French
number Come on Papa intrigu-
ing, remembering as I do, when
the tune first came out.

CALE OF
EVENING DRESSES

Drastically
Reduced

The action slows somewhat in
the middle of the film, due to

the fact that Kelmar injures his

knee and gives up ce a

song and play writing. e

balance of the picture deals most~ YOU WILL SAVE
ly with the team’s successful

songs and various weil known

Broadway shows. The musical 25 33
numbers are all attractive and _ %

well put ovér and the Techni-

PS

color, costumes and settings are ON YOUR EVENING
excellent.
DRESS NOW.
For the first time, Red Skel-
ton who is noted for his slap-

stick, plays a straight part. As +
Harry Ruby, the baseball—loving
song-writer, he is most effective
—and without any clowning
whatever. Arlene Dahl as his
wife is certainly a gorgeous
creature, with a pleasant way of
singing a popular song and plenty
ot appeal.

SPECIAL
EVENING

Three Little Words is a bright
amusing, musical and you'll find
yourself humming all the good old
tunes once again.

PALL LSPS FPP POSS




I have not seen THE WINDOW
playing at the Aquatic Club or
DUEL IN THE SUN at the Em-
pire. From what T have read,
they are better than the usual
run-of-the-mill picture, and as
such, will probably be worth a
visit,



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SUNDAY, DECEMBER % 1959

RAIN MARS TRINIDAD |
RACES
Many Major Upsets

PAGE FOUR

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE 1950 YEAR OF SPORT Pickwick Defeat Lodge

IN BARBADOS |
By O. S. COPPIN Roy Marshall Misses
| Double Century By 2 Runs









In 2 Days
SCOREBOARD


















f HE YEAR 1950 has been a successful year for PICKWICK vs. LODGE ., Fall of wickets: 1 for 8, 2 for 36 By BOOKIE 4
\ sport in Barbados. Although I ‘de not -pro- sail PICKWICK vs Lopes dices Seite aati ells 4
pose to attempt any eed eee ae e PICKWICK defeated Lodge School by an innings yes- fickwiCK ‘for # wkis) OU ou B WORE titi - ds 18 boom a
i 0; 0} : ‘ , eee . ‘ ; , , 5
the season yet a brief look back a) 1 memory for *evaay, as the eighth series of First Division cricket games 4 ¥- Trotter,© sub Brookes... % 2 Atkinson oe ee major role in making the fret .°!%) Blayed |
‘ in 1950 should serve to ring a , Sf M is rst of e
. fans. entered its second day. T. S. Birkett b Welch . ¥ z z ae 4 3 5 mas meeting as unpleasant as ble S
Vip local cricket year started with the Inter- At Bank Hall, Wanderers scored 338 of which Roy § av. ¢muteninson "46 «TON. Pierce Oe os thought on reflection the day after ee DY’ fing
colonial tournament between British G' een e4 Marshall collected 198. Empire are now 106 for 3 wkts. tT, Heed ¢.Weleh b Hrookes = SPARTAN vs. POLICE page, Rawr a eee have not .
Barbados. Much depended on the individual showin ose si : a B. ae me a vied = le gr es at ever happened a ’
established claims for West Indian honours jpartan scored 247 for 8 wkts. one returned to the p.vilion. Ei. Se Bead > Wikia | -.--- POLICE ist Innings Dee course. So many horses who a
who had already ded 2 trial in reply to Police first i i * G. Hutchinso: H. H. King c (wkpr.) Cheesman b SPARTAN’S—ist Innings so badly that it - oy were fancieg
01 . é rookes \.. F. Harris c aw b - “
as this series ef Intercolonial tournaments was regarded as tr innings u m who went one “ook 6 “ Bradsh: Black so badly that it seems incredible to "a
for the 1950 tour to England. total of 91, and College with 185 down played a good hand for 11, Extras 8 WME snes 4 tiltan a aan ty, aad se e¢ the mud was the only cause of it. Yet on the believe
games for for 9 wickets are batting to C. E. Gill scored 19 and Mr. Mc —— Few will forget the and all-round brilliance of Roy Mar- reach Combermere’s 210. Comie had a tively long ee ee eee SK. Walcott b Mullins icaw 12 Company, Oateake, The Atom and Bowmanston, Nearly 4, a
* : and brilliant stroke-piay in an The weather was fine and play stay for his 16. E. G. Glasgow ANALYSIS edie co: horses were favourites and after their races th all
shall’s 191, Everton Weekes : ; b lasg' BOWLING K. Bowen ¢ (wkpr.) Morris b ere were
innings of 236 not out that enabled Barbados to ‘score 686 for 6 was bright throughout the day, ae batting hero and in ra M % . Mallias se esate ges aatee ss 19 = pe ry Ag er ; Pc
wickets eclared his 37 not out, he scored m K. L. Brookes . 1 2 3 Ss. Gi ith c Bradshaw b Byer ... 19 course e starting was not good on t a
cole Guiana’s dismissal for 257 in their first innings and 319 THE GAMES his runs by way of poaguston. Cte et 5 0 7 > B: 2. Morris run out .......-.... -€ who got off badly may have thrown in the sponge atta
in their second gave Barbados a win in the first game by aa iS ieee a 2 ae ce ae Suey aan = - § yard as soon as they felt all the muck being thrown back int”
innings but served mn were Robert — wee 7a Lodge Vs. Pickwick. = Wanderers vy Empire C. Dean ....... oS ake Extras: b. 8, Lb. 6, n.b. 3 .... 17 tna. na aeons — er er Bg have been _—
fi ting tury in the innings and e ‘alcott a ‘Boo- Ledge eh screwed 2 77 and 105 MN Bob es as oo os 338 G _ Hutchinson ee ae 2 —— § er in LS respec as cannot ima e that he ever eal z
3 * Willian the scope to turn in some spells of good bowling in thé pieywick (for 8 wkts. dec.) 243 Empire (for 3 wkts) ...... eke vee ets seal cardi car tuenhyi Nic abe #7 going of this nature in England. Otherwise I cannot eeylm
and second innings, respectively. : ; LODGE—2nd Innings Fall of wickets: 1 for 132, 2 for 144, “@feat of such a magnificent specimen whom I saw } j
Berkeley Gakkin in the nik sock ame ae defeated ne ai Roy Marshall, Wanderers and weich ¢ wkpr, (Wood) bH. A; King 0 3 for 166, 4 for 210, 5 for 221, 6 for 240, ae —- = ter — style. If there was one carts
E bowling John Trim and Berkeley in second tes School yester by an West Indies opening batsman, @: Stoute ¢ Kidney b OMB. Jordan 7 for 246, 8 for 247, ror the day ou it was he. ‘tar
got the Sano team dismissed for 391 in their first innings innings and 6! runs about 50 highlighteq yesterday’s game at ¢ Wr Poke ¢ isdn b Chiles Ee EN on om In the case of Oatcake I understand that he made one bat «
without a ie centurion in their ranks. Trim sent back the great .ninutes before the close of the Bank Hall with another good in- C. E. Gill c Birkett b Jordan 1D. 6 yee "3° 45 1 as he was going up the hill into the back stretch and this, in Wie
Weekes and Walcott 82 and 17 runs, respectively, and Gaskin .econd day’s play in their First nings. He took his over-week =; ae Hon OR coer as FF ie 6s 4 opinion, made him lose all confidence. In support of this |
robbed the : enag Rey Marshall and Johnny Lucas of any idea ,ivision Cricket match. Pick- geore of 132 to 198 before he eae ree = " ye =H. Erewster . 25 0 say it was noticeable that after he passed that point Oatcake dry
they might have had of scoring a century. wick scored 243 for the loss of fell a victim to Robinson, caught N. G. Wilkie stpd. (Trotter) b Jor Se 49 1~«=bed back —- = wane. by hie rider, Top
z > a ‘ me
Better things were in store for British Guiana and led off by a poored 7 and. 105," 8 Behind the wicket by Maurice x'T Brckes ¢ tnnist by Jordan © 8} BPE oc #1 that went on throughout the day ‘because there ‘were Todt
eS - . é ane l.b.w. ordan . =v .
brilliant 161 by Bruce Pairudeau at number one, they went on to put The highlight of yesterday's —— Galubiile conteioution. -en- Extras : 4 more like this. is
up 420 in their first innings snd so gain the honour of leading Bar~ play was 9 quick, $9, not out BY apieq Wanderers to carry” their Tot eer mn THE 3 BIG RACES i
niin tered to d hee Marital Cet tee ee ene che Sn ee bak es: ce ai BOWLING AMALIE y } en ee eee
ttere: eceive ritis' ? . V. Collins 1.b.w. b Simmons apie
and ie Se ene - ree te enius of Walcott and ey laters & G. Saale wae yesterday when the wicket keeper H. A- King 2 ee ee ae Wilicinson eh AM nition 55 4 TURNING to the three big races on the pro as
Guiana bore the full brunt of & made a stalwart effort to pull Y¢ : R. B. Clarke 3 8 2 Mr. Smith b Headl 6 f
Weekes and tiring bowlers and fieldsmen saw them put ££ a7 = his team out of the innings failed to stump him off Robinson, y Rp” Jordan ; 28 2 Me gute be fondle ey + sisuagesa'” we ge oe a — gerard ei, ai
the fourth wicket. Barbados was able to declare at 446 for the loss Gofeat with his score at 185. His in- EL. G. Hoad 7 — 2% 1 R. Quariess not out ................ 27 COM . nind, | ee ve eviden
i Sakemahate® ; i in- TT. Hoad 2 — 15 — O-} Beckles 1.b.w. b J. Williams ... 1) It is the sort of analysis which I detest having to make,
of 8 wickets with Walcott’s individual total at 211 not out and Weekes Pickwick’s spin bowler H. R. nings which lasted for 310 min S eet £ erie me : First we come to the Derby. Looking at the winner Fe
? Mritish Guiana loet 9 wickets for 259 runs and when play closed Jordan claimed five wickets for Seater teas Sn ” on EMPIRE WANDERERS Sy Fae OU oa , one cannot help coming to the conclusion that he is a very g
; i i s a ire e I is A? . Murrell 1.b.w. ) ‘ ;
for the day they were still 158 runs behind with a single wicket to Twiee te tes ont - the yo lees than 0 bowlets tater has wae WANDERERS —Ist Innings ee Sailer ob eae ae nak aves: _- “sass he would not hove bat
tall—the game was therefore drawn, boundary, but he stil) bowled dismissed Be ee ee eee Total e oe ae i : it i through
> ’ « { $ .. 198 crowd as he did. Here some credit is due to Newman for 80
: 7 . accurately. Empire, after losing three G. Wilkes c Robinson b Grant 1 . 29,3 for cessfully piloting him, first on to the inside and then ba :
‘THE local cricket season, has not yet been completed but there has On the first day of play, after wickets, including that of the In- =. Atkinson i aw Millington ad an eee Tse 3 tor 15, 6 jin ee: to run aad the two or three horses that were in a =
hardly been a season in which there has been such needle com- pickwick had bowled out Lodge ternational, Everton Weekes for A. ox Siterise bw Millington 4 198, 8 for 199. se ‘it clearly demonstrates how far supérior to the othérs he
PPTs dase noeld out, Messtal Hospital and Cable and Wireless for 77, they quickly put up 162 39, went on to score 106 without N E. Marshall i.b.w. Millington 22 pede aclay oO Rw be able to do this sort of thing. After that the race was all
.M.P.C, have nosed 0 Pp “set See the 4 for the loss of four wickets further loss by close of play. Rob- . Atkinson lb.w. King ... -- 23 J. williams 29 § 59 3 bar the shouting.
out of the championship of the Intermediate Division U0echit and om the scoreboard. H. D, Kidney inson 41 ahd Williams 39, the not 7: ¥, Pierce ¢ Fields b Williams .. 12 4. Smith 455 90 2 In the stretch it looked for a moment as if Top
spiring captaincy orn — at oe a ao ee. was out for 45, and T. S. Birkett out batsmen, playing good in- x einen ek bse ce eae ae Heatiowt a 4 | gaining on him but a few quick pushes by Newman and he jm
a : not out with 55. nings, saved the day for the Bank D. Davies b Weekes . 7 &E. Clarke 3 - 3 — on again an easy winner. Now this is not the sprinting type why
IP cag Tony Hoad was the most 17,17 ‘team. Each of them had a Extras: b. 9, w. 4, nb. 3 16 C, Blackman 4 2 3 © we were led to expect and at once I must say that I was
Wanderers are leading and have every chance of winning in the suecesiful bowler then when he rene’ tate Mh ile Settee wai se E. Hope 7. “9 eo jn assuming that he was beaten in the Jamaica classies
First Division but Pickwick and Empire are in the picture until this too. four wickets for 22 runs. samiatin in Sauies ee a 388 le pares tear because he could not stay. It would therefore be folly to
series of games, scheduled to end next Saturday, is completed. .... N. G. Wilkie topscored with 24 sid & 3 ; ; * age Fall of wickets for 6, 2 for 47, 3 C. Smith b Grant ... 50 that had the going been firm either Bow Bells or Watercress
The championship of the Second Division will be decided within 4, Lodge’s first innings Weekes finished | with 3 for 41, sor 57, 4 for 82. 5 for 147, 6 for 212, E. Hope c Collins b Mr. Smith 5 have had a better chance against him, unless something was w
a week from today. The all important fixture between Empire ani , nates PS and Errol Millington with a 4 tor 296, 8 for 313, 9 for 328. S: Flackman ¢ Haynes) 5 Murrett a2 with his joints and he could not stand the pounding, Hig oj
Leeward will settle the issue. Yesterday Pickwick’s key word similar number for 97, while for BOWLING ANALYSIS kn. w. N- Harrison b Collins ; 26 did say that he prefers the soft going but this only tends to subsi
Empire must defeat Leeward outright to carry off the champion- was quick runs when they went Wanderers, Denis Atkinson got 5 yrijington tee as M. Mayers bb Murrell ee 3 tiate the view he is not merely a sprinter. I think we are du
ship of this division but if they fail to collect full points the winners back to the wicket. At first 9 for 34. &. A. V. Williams 19 4 51 | ‘Willtamec fwil) b Cmant 11 see a lot more good performances by this colt in the South C
will be the Barbados Regiment. they did not score very quickly, widctiets 4 ety E. Ww. Sent @ © (3 1 © Thorpe tun out Rahs 3 before his career is terminated. ;
but E. L. G. Hoad and B. Inniss Wanderers — resumed their HB See a= 13.3 41 3 G Clarke not out . co Second in the Derby was Top Flight and third was Fair P
‘OOTBALL had a good year too. Spartan for the second consecu- subsequently came together in an nings which stood at 224 for the JF UB onc, : 4 M. Simmons not ou ee 4 while The Eagle came plodding along at the finish to gain a fou
tive year carried off the First Division cup and the Knockout cup eighth wicket partnership which loss of six wickets with R. E. c’ G. Alleyne 6. i 8 ; — Top Flight I must say surprised me as in a field of such po
but they lost heavily to a visiting Trinidad team, Malvern, gave 54 runs. Marshall 132 and T. N. Pierce 2 o are ena Sr ie : Total (for 9 wickets) 185 quality I thought she would have been outclassed. But she
Nevertheless, they played some stirring games throughout the With their overweek score 162 on a good wicket. Grant and » MO METRES. iat Innings Fall of wickets: 1 for 14, 2 for $1, 3 fo. amazingly good race and had Fair Profit well and truly beaten}
season and skipper Neville Medford, Cadogan, Keith Walcott, Keith for*the loss of four wickets after Williams opened the attack from 6, m. Robinson not out . 41 122, 4 for 122, 5 for 125, 6 for 126, 7 for the finish after he had headed her in the back stretch, |
Bowen and Gittens had a very good season. they had bowled out Lodge for the tep and bottom ends respec- M. Jones 1.b.w. D. Atkinson 2 148, 8 for 163, 9 for 169. With regard to Watercress and Bow Bells I certainly q
7" 77, Pickwick’s not out batsmen tively. ee tee kee G ANALYSIS w believe anything else but that they were unfit. Both of them li
Notre Dame, winners of the Third Division competition the pre- T. S, Birkett and Tony Hoad Both batsmen soon got into & \’ Vy Williams not out 39 C .Murrell 12 1 30 2 run in the mud before and while the former has but a single}
vious year completely justified the early promise which they showed went back to the wicket yester- their stride, and runs came quick- | Extras: b. 2, Lb. 2, w. 1 5 Mr. Smith 5 — 19 1 to her credit on anything like soft going the latter has three vg
by virtue of that win and last season they carried off the championship day to help increase the first . ; , — © Reckles 6 — 35 1 jmpressive victories in Trinidad last June the last of which
y : p ly. Marshall was scoring freely V. Collins Sa eae aes D’
of the Intermediate division in their first season of promotion. innings lead. all around the wicket while MOA) GE. 9: eee - 106 Lb) Harris 7 — 2 — going far worse than we had here last Tuesday. Now some
Tlie Daniel brothers combination and Headley formed the nucleus Pickwick lost an early wicket Tiinerds executed some neat glides Si G. Grant 8 1 20 3 immediately run_off and say it was against inferior company,
of a good all-round team and their entry into the first division next when 11 more runs had been . e & I Sg ie a A a Su agree, it was. But the point I am making is that it is no
season, to which they will be promoted, will be watched with the scored, Birkett who had begun and cover drives.

keenest interest by football fans. The first 25 minutes yielded 27 mud which prevents Bow Bells from trying, otherwise she

his day’s batting with 54, only
added four more runs to that
score before he was bowled by
Welch. He was undecided how
to play the ball, and eventually
played back to be _ bowled,

HE Barbados Water Polo Association will never play another
floodlight Water Polo match when the moon is full. This they
learnt when they played a series of three test matches against a water

total at 155,
polo team from Trinidad. in November. The first and second tests

Pierce cut at one

from Williams and Fields at first

i
w =R. Atkinson filled the breach

runs. Marshall cover drove one and glanced Weekes to fn- ‘eg
from Barker to the boundary to
make his score 152, but with the

for a brace, and then played out
the remainder.

Missed

ed two runs, an on-drive to mid-
on by Weekes,

Robinson made his score 15 with
a glance to the leg
Eric Atkinson and later Weekes

never have won in it with 136 lbs. on her back against any
of opposition other than goats. I think it possible that she
short and that she will run much better in the sprint races

off meeting progresses. The time has not yet arrived when she

get a mile comfortably.

é i is s Square cut for a single. H
were played at night under six high-powered floodlights and the full Pickwick met a further disaster Slip after . juggling, held the Prete id Nye ane “ entered double figures with a A BAD START
moon. With the exceptional low tides which prevail at about 9 p.m. after six runs were added. This eatch. He had scored a very good witkea 7 — . square cut to the boundary off rs “ a
Se ee ee rae hold Mente sn lcrook imocatbia Gr oer ak, une i Was Reny ond whe. sae. 18. stump He then ee on easy single Marshall but later gave a difficult ci nein te areee eal eee clintens coaaie hing The if
i 2 Ss. it a st i ssible ay : . ae Ds : s p. a e ‘ f i on: 6 5 . _ i
paar without tobakion. i aa it almost impossible to play the oe. aN ne — ones Cover Drive to mid off and later hit one from Chance to Proverbs at gully off jt and Rock Diamond who got the best of the jump. Best J

with much show of security and

St. Hill, the incoming batsmar
placed his strokes between the

The Barbados team won two of the three games and thus retain
the Elite Cup for another year. The Trinidad team returned to Trini-

was quickly off the mark with a

Weekes out of the grounds.

’ With his score at 198, Marshall,

this same bowler.

Weekes Out

did manage to move frdm number two cluster into number on
after this she stopped suddenly. Cross Roads meanwhile had t

ac ; ah i is ‘ 2 oY > four and was still 9

bk Saas . 7 ad i : he » in attempting a cut off one from With his score at 16 and the total from cluster number three to cluster number 1 m
dad and gave a rather misleading statement to the Press in that island, sacwere= ROTORS (FTF hy ge hg, ere on Robinson, edged, and wicketkeep- 36, Weekes was beaten and bowled on at the end when the post was reached and Paris beat him

which was unwarranted and probably did a lot more narm than good Ten rune. later the seventh : er Jones made no mistake, by Roy Marshall. Cave joined neck for third place.

for the game in these parts. wicket fell. Kin

was caught behin
Brookes’ bowling.
But from then until they de-

who was six

through the slip.
the stumps off & aha

Water Polo in Barbados has never been on a higher level than it
is at the end of 1950, and with the many youngsters taking an interest

Barker and got another boundary

Marshall on the other hand was
despatching the ball to the bound-

Nine wickets were now down
for 328 runs and Davies and At-
kinson became associated in a last

Robinson but after collecting three
runs was bowled by Denis Atkin-
son. Williams filled the breach.

All this time The Jester If and Rock Diamond had contiag

the even tenor of their way and the former ran in a nn
several lengths with the latter a few more lengths in front of

: ad i ,

D : - wicket partnership but this was Robinson turned one from Denis This I am afraid is about all I can say for the Breeders t

in the game the 1951 season should prove to be even more successful. ¢jareq, Pickwick kept up the fast sven, Ode iene eae only short lived and the innings Atkinson neatly to the fine leg 1950 and about the only thing I am satisfied it did prove wa
rate of scoring they had main- “3 :

Trinidad sent up a Ladies’ Water Polo team with the men’s team

closed at 3,12 p.m. for 338 runs.

boundary to send up Williams who

this year the Jamaican two-year-old racing

was not two §

ning ; ,, at this stage, yielded eight, in- ies was , x. broke hi i i st better than ours. y

in November and they certainly paid dividends. The crowds who en eee as Lal cluding a pull to the on bound- oe Se Oe ree nuit. he duck Cth arsine ba Coming to the Governor’s Cup it was another great day ff
saw the games enjoyed the Ladies debut to the game. The Barbados engaged the eighth wicket part- ary for four and a hook to the to the on-boundary off this Williams cover drove one from 80" of O.T.C. and another unfortunate piece of luck for pss:
Ladies tearm which only got together seven weeks before the tour, pjership which yielded 54 runs. fine leg boundary by St. Hill. bowler. Atiinson was Undefeated Marshall #¢° the boundary and mare Elizabethan. .Had she not-slipped at the exact momen
gave a splendid account of themselves. Next year with a tour to Both batsmen made a bid for The score was now 281 and with 3 runs. later took a single to fine leg off Atomic Il was making shis great bid to catch her pe — a
Trinidad in their minds, there is no reason why they cannot start a quick scoring and sent some fine King bowled to St. Hill who have been different, Nevertheless Atomic II also ha Sd

league of their own, and produce a team which can defeat Trinidad. shots to the boundary. E. L. G.

Hoad got bowled by a slow ball
from spinner Wilkie the ball after
he had hit that bowler for six.

With regard to this year’s season, Snappers have undoubtedly
proved that they are by far the strongest team in the league. Whey for a couple,

greeted his second delivery with
a lovely on drive to the bound-
ary, and later Marshall on drove

Empire opened their innings
with Robinson and Jones but only
two overs were bowled before
the luncheon interval was taker

Erie Atkinson to send up 50 runs
in 58 minutes’ play.

These batsmen were now bat-
ting very comfortably and the

ties and has well and truly stamped himself as one of the g)
ereoles produced in Barbados.

Reviewing his long career from the time in 1947 when he

the half bred Count Cain to a short head victory in an

, s ; 4 , : . : score mounted gradually. The ‘ai + impressed wi matic mann
won the league Championship as well as the K.O, Competition. N» Pickwick declared with their ~ ygillington continued from the With the score at three without {otal was now a yuhs Sed Pieree ei he penne’ Ta gin pags gy ak ee ee Caribb
one could hold them, Next year however they will have to look to score 243 for the loss of eight top end and Marshall cover drove loss, Denis Atkinson bowled from ralisved Maratiall ote We "Bek which he has x 3 . af ig tenes e ia hands of Pepper
their laurels, The junior teams are improving and plan to keep doing wickets, the bottom end to Robinson who His winning e Derby. is defeats ai t

so even more so next season. Six teams comprised the league, Snap-
pers, Flying Fish, Swordfish, Bonitas, Barracudas and Police. Next
year I understand Carlton and another team will be entering the

About 50 minutes before lunch
Lodge went back to the wicket to

make their second attempt and try his individual score 169.

him beautifully to the boundary
to send 290 on the tins and make

on-drove his fifth delivery to the
boundary, and then faced a maid-

tom end. He bowled to Robinson
who pulled him to the square les
boundary to send up Williams whe

and Gun Hill. His unfortunate episode oo ag
ing up the track record in Trinidad for 914 furlongs
Stakes in : off from racing and

in British Guiana. His

A Seg Stakes in 1948. His subsequent lay t

= os pee ; en from Eric Atkinson. ‘ : : eS i etaed o ‘ales in the TV

competition, What about the schools, it is time for them to take an to save, an Sains Seren nee King’s next over yieldeqd 4 ‘tx denuasaen, eet nen since - = ners with a crisp igeh Inne fo Fun Bhud sioek to 3 gio ieee ves with }

active interest in this sport, ic runs benin keXWICK'S Alleyne replaced Millington, and the second ball from Denis At- In spite of ‘some bowling altogether and changing his mind and sending him to Barbados
Financially the Trinidad tour in November was a success and the Welch and Stoute opened the _ ae ae be zs bad . wae ene then play- changes by ‘Wanderers these the advice of his present trainer. Finally to onorae Chee .

mart Anacintion providing the an collect enough tune during second ings again HT ing TOS) afta MOUs he tout he remainder Pires renee © cease Oe Tel Sorin ore ee

—_ year's season, plans to send a mens and a ladies’ team to Trini Sttnake. -lsdee lone a nkect before Weekes was now given his _ With only eight runs on the tins, ]

The Trinidad men’s team has improved greatly since January.
Barbados however showed that they are still the better of the two
But if Trinidad improves to the same extent

colonies at the game.

a run had

catch.

been scored.
edged a fast ball from King to
wicket-keeper Wood who took the

first spell from the bottom end
and from his second delivery,
Barker failed to take one at mid
on from St. Hill who was then 19.

Empire loss their first wicket when
Jones was Lb.w. to Denis Atkin-
son, Everton Weekes filled the
breach and was quickly off the

next year, as they did between January and November this year, Bar-
bados will have to look for some new talent and their old seasoned
players will have to train very seriously for the 1951 season.

After lunch A. E. Trotter re-
+placed Wood as wicket-keeper.
i The Lodge batsmen did not
seem able to play the Pickwick
spin bowling. They slugged at
falmost everything and one by

Marshall got a few
boundaries to make his score 182
but later with the total at 313, St
Hill, 22, missed a big hit
Weekes and was bowled for 22.

ROBABLY no sport made more progress in Barbados during the
past year than golf. Increased interest in the game was indicated
by the increased number of members playing at the Rockley Golf and

we

more

off

mark with an on-drive to the
boundary.

. This pair then took a number
of quick runs and soon had 20 runs
on the tins, Roy Marshall relieved
Denis Atkinson and his over yield-

fortunate to be missed by wicket
keeper Skinner off Pierce at 34.

Later Williams lifted Pierce
out of the grounds to send 89 o1
the tins and make his individual
score 27.

Both bastmen were now at-
tacking the bowling and 100 soon
went up with a cover drive by
Williams off Pierce.

One cannot also dismiss the Governor’s Cup without +9
the performances of the many favourites who dazzled
before the race. Delhi: a lafge grey horse bred,

t

I understand,

Chile, what with his impressive looks and being from Venezuela

is small wonder that he impressed the agile imaginations
ormer Spanish colony. He looks to me like a plodder.
poor chap he dic\.not run within a stone of his

Blue Stre

er will be}
Friar; ran a good race but is still a sprinter and never

stayer. Silver Bullet: game to the last ran a fine race but
to the class. Ocean Pearl: absent and most unfortunately
have broken down.

was not

@ On Page 5

PHOSFERINE

fora new

appetite !
|

Courtry Club, the increased interest in competitions and the increased
quality of the playing.

Never before has a golf team representing Barbados made a trip
but so keen has been the enthusiasm during the past year that a team
will go to Trinidad next month with a good chance of holding its own
against St, Andrews.









eo. |
i.

‘J y
A re

CSW WCC CS

Al Prosperous
New SVear

IS OUR
SINCERE WISH



Another indication of the progress made is the presence of Ernest
Wakelam who was serving as winter professional this year. He is a
senior professional champion in Canada and by far the finest teacher
of golf this island ever has seen.

HE Amateur Athletic Association staged three meets during the

year. They started with a domestic meet, that is to say one
which only included the local clubs affiliated to the Association but
the second one made





sills onnssepelnlbilhtitincnonsicaenliliienine

If you are off your food, fecling
nervy or run-down, it may be that
PHOSFERINE is just what you need
to bring you back to a hay normal
state health, PHOS Risa
grand restorative when reserves run low.

For the first time ti.-re was a ladies’ event with an Intercolonial
flavour when Pearl Gooding of Trinidad defeated Grace Cumberbatch
the Barbados star in one of the events open to ladies.

It was regrettable that Miss Gooding pulled a muscle after this
because there was loud public clamour for a return match as many
were not convinced that she could beat our Grace again.

Ken Farnum enhanced his reputation as among the first flight of
“A” class wheelsmen in the Caribbean to-day by beating Lindsay Gor-
- the B. G. champion and Compton Gonsalves, Trinidad’s Olympic

The third meeting was not so successful but it showed that in
Stuart there is a worthy assistant to Ken Farnum. Stuart at this
meet twice defeated Farnum, who, although it was reported as suffer-
ing from the effects of the 'flu went all out but was still beaten.

_A basket ball team visited Trinidad and was defeated in all the
major games but the experience and knowledge gained, coupled with
the fact that it had put this form of sport on the intercolonial map,
made it more popular in Barbados.

_ ,At Table Tennis the Barbados team lost in the W.I. championships
in Trinidad but here again this has helped to establish the game and



To all

our

ae



4
4
‘
3

as a lion and Guaranteed for as long as you owa it—that is

CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS.

at the same time act as a stimulus to the drive to make this game the bicycle, made by Britisi: craftsmen to last you a lifetime. the power of PHOSFERINE to
popular in Barbados. : Look at these points of quality. Frame of true-temper steel — all- reverse this process — by reviving
steel hubs —heavy gai mudguards — Duniop tyres and rims | the ite i
- \ c ’ : , appetite it creates new energy -
Amateur boxing enjoyed a good measure of larity and oilbath gearcasc. ¢ bicycle is luxuriously finished in black | itality. i
; f ure of popularity during the co if Beg Se ypebe ib heave chicos and vitality. You feel a new inter-
year. Credit must be given to the organising efforts of the secretary enamel, < os : zo wg — Soe les bays aS romium est in life. Try this grand tonic
Mr. Louis Lynch, ably assisted by Major Kelly Foster, Commander ewe. © is 7 2 , Stand up to the roughest treat- today. If liquid or tablet form.
Beard, P. C. S, Maffei and Claude Ramsay. Mant & pleasume to ride, you can’t beat a Phillips. | a i

2 tablets of PHOSFERINE equal
10 drops.

_ Boxing, in my opinion was poorly organised and Spasmodic. Kid
Ralph did much to keep the name going but the amount of bogus
boxers that found themselves in local rings did much to rob the boxing
public of the money they paid to see the bouts and boxing itself of a
respectable name.

The Kid Ralph-Kid Francis bout staged recently took a lot of the
bad taste out of people’s mouths and I hope that the new year will
find that boxing in Barbados had taken a new lease on life,

City Garage ‘rading
Co, Ltd.

SK 4 i EE EK SE

ofter Influenza, -





| , for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, Sleeplesiness, and

af





os, DECEMBER 31, 1950

ee



NDAY ADVOCATE









9 * ; “
Al - Footmark Wi ; ' 7 | DEC. 31 — NO: 182
esterday ’s Cricket * Wins Commonwea'th He Wants W. J. Team c .
Stewards’ Cup 199—7 In 3rd Test | The Topic






























, °
org te a When ‘ple ; For 1952 Olympic
@ Fis frst “life” at When play pegmbermere. At T.T.G. M. ee or yympices |
esa ee Atkinson at the sécond day of Se aaa +1 -&n Meet Two all voune . ions = of
: : = match—_R A i rounders, John [kin |
lp missed him off Roy Guatiees one Beckles continued By BOOKIE (England) with 74 not out and From Our Londen er... ot
‘ 7 ngs for Combermere f sie rfank Worrell (West dies) 6 t ‘ Cc. 20. G t k
A sat sfncwats who were lab" Commnrmee | gPORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec go. Tramt Morell (West indice) Si. saan SUCCESS of the West Indi ome am in| Last Wee
2 ing 5 threes and over of the Quarles took the first Christmas Races. beige P.T-C. complete collapse on the opening England earlier this year caused more than the at of
gg with 1 four and 6 down by Shipper Wiis. sent as bright weather i aon Santen third unofficial test the proverbial eyebrow in the sporting world. For the |
the last ball of this ne and was dull. Nevertheless, there After locity = — ran time the West Indies were recognised as a epertins nation
Vs. SPARTAN for a brace through the line cut were still a few upsets although runs against 7 hostile attack. the in their own right. One immediate result of their vee |
pen ces is Oh The Wickes going was dry. Major feature Commonwealth rallied and were @S the offer of an Australian tour—an offer which has
8 whts.) ..eaee 247 Williams bowline perfect and sia + 4 day’s racing was the 199 for 7 at the close been taken up.
amount of pace Ng With a fajr SPlendid victory of the Jamaican Ikin, who retired for a while This week I met a man who be-

—et stand between ;; Succeééded in get- colt Footmark who followed s With a mainful ra on lieves that the performances of i

and Tony Atkins imnetines to lift considerably, Win in the Derby by taking the Knuckles, slate a nail a the West Indies cricket team ar Storms Si

g 192 runs, was }... wee. wat high. Both of these Steward Cup from a field of Saving innings He scored at OMly the beginning of West India .

cnsib! . Beckles w atting nisely untij A Class horses. He thus equalled every opportunity, and was par- Cty into a world sporting com-

7 runs for 8 wickets to Wily a8 given out leg before the feat of Jetsam and Ocean ticularly strong with his on-side Petuon oar: Ga: LAG, Soccer Games

2 » 58 on first innings at .. Willisine sie send $00n came oo in being the third horse to strokes. ; eee’ President of the Jamaica A.A.A.,
rday. nm Had a leg before “in a Derby an f + Wi

‘ Te rt day of play appeal upheld against Bag vqereted trounce A Class em washed “0 Pacis aA ith course with the Ministry of Labour LONDON, Dec 30.

i on | : who followéd after 0. Sacking f Footie siccaagitiiene urlongs mack Sie Sie ; pet A) i believes that the various island League football was almost wen ‘

wae played the best innings Beckles made nought also ©. after doing a lot of aaa task pulls Gell tram tear be nue athletic associations should follow chaotic again today when snow | Of ne nee tiete ern Ba
and was most unfor- Beckles. E. Murrell who scored thé outside for after } = hie 4 . a a bowlers the example of the cricketing au- blizzards in the north of Engldad| And as we leok back calms

- y Ming out at 95. He Nine runs showed some resistance ie ke eee ee pads to the square le& thorities and establish a West In- caused a postponement of almost | These are the things we see

out y Jar bor . : ; :
by War Lord and Ostara in boundary. dies team to take part in Interna- @ score of games and led to the

all around the but he was also given out leg be- th “ is inni i Giutie wr r
gs was marred fore this time to Smith. eg be e first three furlongs which _ His innings lasting 115 minutes tional competitions. abandonment of others, after And teghs wits tare, ch soome

are straight, he had to run ar included 9 fours He f z S
iG ; ad t ound uded 9 fours e found a > ea 5 play had started. Of slavery and its terrors
dish ~. orate! College opened their first j them on the turn, He then swung useful pertner in Bruce Dooland , The idea is not new. As far “ ‘This state of affairs May lea] That stained our island's ame
Bradshow- ane inn- iM’ with C. Smith oq wet into the home stretch so wide 27, who stayed while 63 runs b#@¢K as 1948, when the Olympic io a congested fixtute list later aatialinas ,
$6 was also a but ff . h and E. Hepe that Jolly Friar had a grand were added in an hour for the G@mes were held in England, the ip i We saw the machinations
i ope beaten many times by p aaa ad a grand op- â„¢ at n an hour for the -oscstion. was talked. about br uae season as cup-ties start for! or many a bajan god
jing performance Mr. Smith who opened the attack portunity to come through be- fifth wicket cn” Gettee OF 7 + ee ~ the leading clubs mext weekend, | Both interred without tribute
in by Carl Mullins for Combermere, trying to covet tween War Lord and Ostara who . N. Chowdry, medium pace on one it nae «Which means that somé teiins | Safely beneath the sod

i 186 Went vy wi ; a managers. Since then it has re } m $ >
. overs, took 4 wickets @ ball from Mr. Smith edged iSO went wide. Therefore at the bowler took the wickets of celved.edd. eilthen buh tithing will have several outstanding



who is here o an Industrial
after an uficertain | ape co en lesusits





io We saw a general mix-up




























































































j : : bottom of the home stretch these Emmett and Ames with sha league engagements to squeeze » :
@ sent down 5 slip where Collins did not f: Phas the home stretch these * * and Ames with sherp cuoncrete has come as a re= 3, oo oe . ‘ Inside the other place
g runs. Hi take the catch. Blackmay etiad four were more or less level. But Offbreaks in his first two overs ter sa Se ee ps ne re- into their programmes. Giving the opportunity
, y in their ed and joined ©. Smith w vag Suberior speed plus guts enabled for no runs. He maintained an ~ wy Taine heliewes that the ~ © men of every race ‘
was faulty in a + Smith who was ‘ . ; " 3 s Mr. Laing believes that the time The South and most of the
nd. this contributed to batting confidently but Blackmar ee to carry through with peice ater throughout and i6 act is now Midlands were free aineah of | We saw wars in the Vestries |
ng scoring. a, When 20, titted 6 ball to Beckles to forged obaan Pome, oe te en COMIN RAL = ha gs I would like to see a West In- the severe weather to allow] that caused a lot of trouble
E wicket, although not very end his stay. Smith and Headley * i. f 1 1ead of Ostara to win by Gimblett ¢ Rene b Phedkar .- 13 dies team entered for the 1952 matches to be played, and with|By many a foolish man
» assistance to the who followed after Blackman ‘oe length ’ Ikin not out 74 Olympic Games” he told me. “The Middlesbrough held to a draw]. $ :
Me Ey aid not help the spin- thrilled the crowd with their stroke stara, herself, deserved special t b Chowdry 1 various island combinations did at home, Tottenham Hotspur | }Â¥* Eady be 7S oy |
__ making but Headley h ae mention for the gallant race she 1 lbw. b Mankad 6. Very well at Wembley in 1948 and winnin at t . “s able tushe, ood, and Sir ar Youns |
; y however was See 5 b Chowars 0 : . ole} : an € at home were able to] who followed Sir Leslie Probyn
Game the first man to go to break the held on at the finish. A year ago Grieves c Mankad b Nayudu 5 We could put an even. stronger join the northerners in first place | Each tried to chenge Bridgetow: |
Atkins, Spartan’s partnership when Re gave a catch she was a hopeless case of a horse rd ic & b Ha x a West Indian team into the field for in League Division one. Arsenal = eo Uidicint clitivcs !
Pair, were strolling to the to Haynes off Murrell, Smith then With very bad tendon being the £ bbc nok cut. 2 the Helsinki Games. returned to winning form away | sinapiy anaes |
it 130 p.m, to continue faced two overs after Headley's first known case in the West Extras i His idea is that as sooh as pos om, DOME: and with Wolver- | Hand-cufted by leg!
‘9 Spartan’s overweek dismissal afd was then bowled by Indies of a race horse with a ey ig99 ible there should ve =. lesson oe hampton’s match postponed, the} The leader says its y
mris was 6 and Atkins Grant in the thitd ball of his Maggot blister. That is after her = * assotiations—possibly in Triniiad ~D@>Ber® rose to third place We saw bur one industry
over of the day leg was blistered. Maggots wer ‘all of wickets; 1 for 28, 2 for 30,3 for the sake of convenience--and ss Built up year after year
vs short stay at the : allowed to eat at it. But ap- for 30, 4 for 41, 5 for 104, € for 136, 7 for the gifferent West Indian athletic Ceventry, Preston Level Twas Saint who helped }
Myo Saturdays ago, Police GTant kept a steady pace and parently the maggots did their | rittutidlih awes vai that jagity: ‘Reabtatina: wih . TS conquer Yankrupt's feat |
two : ; soon had the wickets of Mr. Wil BOWLING ANALYSIS at an early decision should be Coventry and Preston conti
Dns eee ee ee: 1 é d r Willi ae vw U- job well and today her leg looked 0. M. R. W. made to form a West Indies ath- jevel in Divi sion Tw with "Press We kaw Worl Mod and fife
Seenyior and ©. Brewster, “ams and J. Williams. n€n very clean to me 17 7 43 1 etic federation. tanta td oe Vo with Pres= | Lata some our island wate |
i wae in started the attack stumps were drawn College wefe = Other noteworthy wins for the ee ahie Sialatosanem, wiglae imam Bol beteing’s & Alkérecd
with Bradshaw and 185 runs for nine wickets. day were scored by the two—year- : oe ee In his view no great additional |, ouubaes :-ae ater doe |
5 ; old Rock Diamond in the Anchor Mankad 2 66643) 1S financi assistance would b€ 4 handsome away ome ves Vien We saw out litte: children |
fowlers were getting life Cup and Cross Roads in the West }°7°"r° | se ae | ee for such a federation. sent them to the ‘top of the Third Teds thep one his whisper
mthe well-surfaced wicket, Morris Hits 105 Indian Produce Stakes while the ; —Reuter At the moment the individual pivision South There's no more foo; no more |
, were not worrying the e outsiders who came home were . ~ athletic associations receive, apart They were helped in this by }
pir, See Hot Bread and Blue Diamond ALOU Lee © fom their own resources, finan- the postponement of the Notting- | Aumaented with femal i
and Atkins aang gps Against M.C.C. The latter especially was the big By M. Harrison-Gray 2, cial support from Government and ham Forests game as the latter We also saw Inspectors
1 je or two and an gest upset for the day : ; if that support were still forth- were previously o: i in | Blown out as by a gale
a" singl ‘ ‘ 1e day. ie b V sly ne point in
four. They sent 50 on SYDNEY. Dec. 30. In the Anchor Cup, Roek Dealer : South coming the scheme would be front. In the Northern section ws : dear Post Office
‘in about as many min- Mighty hitting by Arthur Diamond defeated the older 2 Game all practicable Rotherham maintained thelr lead @ saw our ¢ ‘c |
ee . * - ' Q " é é Just in the same old place
; Morris (105) and Keith Miller horses and ran the distance 2 N from Carlisle when both won) We also saw at Jenkin
Byer, after keeping on (53) not out marked the open- in the excellent time of 1.62 | K Q 6 } There would be may advantages their home engagements. ok Gheaabnath: -siphsomee: esealiant th
fers for quite a time, began ing day of the return match here ang two-fifths for the type ot $ > 2 p74 ‘! to a West Indies athletic feera- —Retter. | y bik enciliin dicootl
rli re- aturea: > & P: sy * ei Nea : ‘ o + a? : : , Gin oe ‘ e saw a Or 1 alrpo
up the bowling fre- between New South Wales and going which prevailed. It was &KQI8 MW tion” said Mr, Laing, “We would —_ | At Senwell; that’s all right
ly, Brewster, Taylor, Black- the M.C.C, not soft but on the other hand it w. gE , be able to introduce American + | But the deep water harbour
Blenman and himself he : , vas i “wav Hard. On this result 2 03 a 2852 coaches into the islands and they 16 | Is still beyond our sight
. ; The pair put on 140 for the WS in no way hard. On this resu ¥ ; a4 i s oO n
put Harris and Atkins were aA eee a t th en i it looked as if the classifiers were eo. : Qckae 4 would be able to pass on their | We saw some comrades pushing
9 ily seco wicket and a e close a : oe Wee J § . cia 3 7 i Has We saw son smrades
ting runs easily. ; New “South Aialids “ative 171 for Way out in placing Rock Diamond $9754 a2 ¢ Knowledge to our own coach. Pla For Cu | While others cnying pull
and Atkins were run- €W. ts. Nearly 3 hours play 2 Winner of two races at Arimain ¢ s. who in turn could explain it t p | We saw some pockets empty
each we soe but a oo "hnaalh ‘ pA ll a id F Class and placing Best Wishes a $ > AS74 the athletes. In addition en Sctoitie te 00 | whute others pockets full,
got away from Atkins in ; . ee ay Winner of two races in Barbados ¢ 5 could inaugurate West Indian ; as See, Sow But ‘twas out foremost mitstor
hitties and raced on fer his a ae I cael eC Th Be, $ 3 A Bes championships with meetings hela ‘ NeteeraL ir _ en of 1 " tell beth black and white
. rova : : 2 * 5 oe . “ie pice rear, te Ss y : ati-| No 2 olor.
44, “Shell” cover drov. seyitbeihe . I also enjoyed the win over the § th @ teams of four mmtels in different colonies each yeal tion te ; th ea ieee World a eeeatt eens See cal
wn beautifully for four and = against a depleted M.C.C. big horses of the little half-bred South opened in both roms ¢ Further we could make arrange: (| ‘ceociation football cham- ;
after, he pulled to square attack, Morris hit two sixes and Bread Boy and for me it was a with One Diamond. The ments to encourage youngsters — OF need, | TO-4y Joe, Lou and Robert
a couple to give himself ine fours in 2 hours, ten minutes personal triumph on the pari. So first North bid Three No- in much the same way that the Plonship has been recommenc ed. | say nineteen-fifty gone
iki 5 S ole Re , a 70 ‘ > Trumps, over which ; ook after their ‘t was learned here today. But may much joy and blessing
ns was then 35. at the wicket, but gave three many times have I seen this game ; AAA in England look after Switserland h f a ee areas ote
s first innings’ score of Chances : ~ little fellow shoulder anything Bo une Recor tot young athletes.” di = "ada iatatins a is Ys ee
i as ‘ ; eed ‘ . tide a arly nee ese c ships at a}
in the meanwhile knocked Miller also hit freely and he from 130 to 140 and placed up, that At the other table North In : his view an early shia P meeting 2 = the , inienaonul | sponsored by
the pair and they did it .,q Morris took 47 runs off I just could not allow him to go forced ith Two enable such a scheme to provide Football Federatio hire. M
pout 80 minutes, TWo OVeTS three consecutive overs at one out of the paddock unbacked with Rouen pebid Two full benefit is the creation of nan Wie the bivelas tise. J & R BAKERIES
al only ounds in the saddle S special athletic fields in the oe : =
aoe 100 Was.mping up after stage, Reuter. ly 111 p ds in tl idle. 5 South Three Clubs ‘ith a pecial athletic fields in the differ sentative, is understood to have|
aa ~ after “Shell” NEW SOUTH WALuS—Iist Innings a ie ene —. eae : pue Ah ahh all of oe ent islands. proposed. the retention of 16 con-| makers of
a ig Te e day’s racing were the 2 suits, raised : Te res he fi . ay ‘i ;
} 50) that Rotisse 00, on proud it ren a 5 falls by Jockey Lattimer and the } Clubs and the small sam “Trinidad has a _ very fine testing the final stages as wel
leg ginte- Gm, four to 2 Morris stod. Byans b Wright .. 1 veath of Tee Boy who collapsed $ Clubs, was duly athletics field at this moment” as a new plan for the elimination! ENRICHED BREAD
E Raises Seana - : Ate sae as ) North's foree en as r Li s “hut Jamaica, Bar- rounds,
fard square leg off Mullins 3. burke not out 1 with heart failure after the las South to search for beat said Mr. Laing, “but | ‘ , ; d f
bowling from the Northern Extras ° yace. Results follow;— slam contract bados and British Savane are nips In support wt ant oe pres and the blenders o'
Atkins reached his half ow 171 ; West led & 4 and Sous nearly so well served. It would liminary round plan, he pointec
ny. * Cc Lamaticnatp a sel AMeHOR) (GURL RaOUN. Sit FUR played to reverse the D be the concern of a West In- out that Zurich, Berne and Lau- J&R RUM
fine partnership was Foll of wickets: 1 for 26, 2 for 166. | ONGS—CLASS F & F2 OPEN ; by leading ¥ 5 at trick dies athletic federation to see that sanne each had schemes for the
t 132 “Shell” Harris BOWLING ANALYSIS Cup and $1,400 to the winner; 2nc Subsequently he se other islands have the same construction of a new stadium ieee ace ie ee le
a ; e@ arris R w 7 ‘ 394 4 170 two Hearts, making four these ot abel ‘ Aye hla susie ails
ght at mid-on off Black- ime Oe rae Teisiaens cea wei ant ’ Spade tricks, two Diathonds, facilities as Trinidad.” In this capable of holding 260,000 spec-
darr 5 5 < Diz d (Singh) Mrs. Rita Scott , Spade t » t é s : % ’ ia Ee "
Bradshaw. Harris made ee a 12 2 1 see J, E. Marcelle, traine: four Clubs in Du and connection it is possible that tators, LOPES LEPE EDIE SFPEPPE PP EP IPED IFES PEE ESP PISSO
mistimed a drive and wright io we A heap On (Luichman) Mrs. Elaine ¢ two ruffs in his own head * financial support might be ob- —Reuter, x &
j wy 3 ) 27 owner, J, E, Marcelle, trair a a : At yevelopment ¢ >
d” the ball. Keith Wal- Hollie es So ig ean Oiealel: Mr. L. 3, Wone - ae tained from Colonial Develoy ? ¢
“Boined Atkins Berry kD eee ownel 7 E igre, trainer. ; bonton, MERTe:. Saaerem and Welfare Funds. r . % ; s
qpeott was quickly off the The Eagle (Lattimer) Mr oH. G ‘e 5 ” Mr. Laing returns to Jamaici W omber Beats Diaz x We resolve to ee
7 with a late Git to the PALE UWE K. G. Fletcher, trainer Inquest Adjourned in February He hopes to find ; 1% you even better during s
W off Blackman. He made Breaks N Zealand 10TH RACE i support for the idea so that step NEW YORK, Dec. 30. | 9 the year ahead in appre. = &
; re . WEST INDIAN PRODUCE STAKES— An inquest into the circum- to arrange the first Jose Alberto Diaz welter- | 3 ie . . *.
; mit single that over. ; ABOUT FIVE. FURLONGS—CLASS F stances surrounding the déath of {|may, be taken to art “ials Sa ae Venezuela | % ciation for your kind ¥
wae itst ball from Mullins the s & F2 2 YRS, OLD. 22-year-ol " aed een. } meeting of AAA officials. weight champion of Venezuela) % day ee k a 2
ty, 1 & ‘ Re i a year-old Edward Blackman}! i : : St 11% avours during the years
over, he was “vorked e eco Ist $1,400; 2nd $470; 3rd $230; 4th $179 was begun at Oistins yesterday rorth making his first appearance 10) y z >
y the score at "144 for Cross Roads (O'Neale). “ 8 a wey yeover ae, His final comment is wo the United States, was beaten | X closing. &
a CHRIST CHURCH Thunderation (Singh). and adjourned until Wednesday. | sideration “When political * ; f } 4 SS
s went to the wicket. Zealand, Dec. 30 Selene (V. Gonzales). The body of Blackman was seen | consideration: =) Nl tion of on points by Danny Womber, 1% es
mierval was taken shortly _ New Zealand, na iene Sa Flower (Holder) on the beach at Silver Sands on | federation va ania teen will fol- 28-year-old Chicago negro in an) % Y he
he storeboard read 147 Running the fastest on diediia 3 17H RACE Friday morning by Lionel Ross of |the vatious assuwlalint i it can 8 Tounds contest at Madison | 9 i $
b career, Roger Bannister, ow STEWARDS’ CUP—ABOUT SIX FUR- Tweedside Road, St. Michael, He|low automatically. ; 1] Square Garden last night. 4 The osmo olitan Pharmac >
i j ford Uni- R Bass ‘ought about sooner it wil 1 % :
on the next wicket to international “ an Eeoiand ON aha ee Te yr mq reported the matter to the Oistins | be we At pr ng argument in Both men weighed 145 and = x
‘ ss ity, e the New : at *“" Police Stati Z : ras| be another stro ae ‘ és x9 Tr, :
from ithew ‘and oa coaerd with, 4 minutes 9.9 sec- “Ricimark tivewmam M,’ F. 1M. Wat- removed to the Christ Church favour of the bigger issue. three quarter pounds—Rewt SLOOP PIE SEES OEE PIOUS SOLOS SEL SLOP PAPO OEE >
F caught at
































i i Canterbury son, . L. V. Williams, trein Alms se. ae 4 if ‘
Hayton sig HP DY onde, today im, ine Canienvny arg Qe ns "hes eu fou Backman whe. post | ASN NS NN NN

score Was 166 for 3. Previous best time in New Jolly Friar (Lattimer) Mr. R. F. Hug- Mortem examination was per- WE WISH 2

5 NSN NN HH NN IS

i :



. : - * > t or formed | *. Charles Manni
Bowen replaced him, Zealand was 4 minutes, 11 sec sins, GWAR: "rohan ogy oe Px formed by Dr. Charles Manning.

onds set up by Bill Parnell of Casas, owner. J. Herrera, trainer,



mae

?
and Bowen sent up the ; ; - avn Archaeological Discovery | 0
i ames mm 1.15 2/5 7 .
minutes. i Canada in the Empire 8 12TH RACE CAIRO. E ‘
not te patkins was ‘Auckland last February. WEST INDIAN PLATE—ABOUT ONE 4 woman's skeleton containi ‘ Our Customers and Friends
out and Bowen 17, Mey Pp ybs. CLASS D & LOWER man’s skeleton containing

0
e fi took his score to 94 an Willie Slykhuis of Holland, “pjate and $1,800 to the winner; 2ni the skeleton of am unborn baby

7 : a
ind, ‘alter, The new ball es champion $600; 3rd_ $300; 4th $220. has been discovered by Egyptian A PRO PEROUS
t camé@ European 1500 metr ites Bread Boy (C. Lutehman). archaeologists digging on the site o 4
sent down the finished fourth. F Honeymoon (E. Crosby) Mr, F. De +h Gomaert dated: 600. CG. An
the Northern end. Another member of the British vVerteuil owner and trainer. of a cemetery dated 600 B.C. in
i

NEW YEAR

The Atom (A. Joseph) Mr. J. C. Cum- Behera Province, This is the first



























a ; i aican i ;
single off the last jcam, Arthur Wint, Jamaican .inc° owner. J. Herrera, trainer. discovery of its kind recorded in
Score 95, sy of the Olympic 400 metres Ali Baba (Wilder) Mr. E. S. Vieira, 7,
of his centu b: holder 2 ae z the 880 yards owner, K, G. Fletcher, trainer Egypt. iz
ot is in ry bY championship, won the 3 Peta! i RBERT LTD
rted |} ieee the “hardest” in 1 minute 54.2 seconds and the 13th RACE PURLONGS—Class F & F2, 3 yrs. and | . > ;
i ; ; Ss ERNEST CANNING MEMORIAL CUP Over
could lose his 440 yards in 48.5 seconds. ABOUT SIX FURLONGS—Class C and ‘t $1,400; 2nd $470; 3rd $230; 4th $170. PRS i) Ri M4
ns, who . Missed By 4/10 Secs. ‘ Lower / Assurance (Q'neale)
ver ag werent, ee Arie Van Vleit, Dutch profes- Cup and $1,800 to the winner; 2nd $600; Baby Bird (Kathe Singh) WK WA a m3
, the new ball as ec ly four- 3rd $300; 4th $220 : lardigras (Yvonet).
coming i ic Si cyclist, was only. Hot Bread (Lutchman) Mr. V.°J 1.17 3/5 S
ball ee ever. ‘hin — fa gecond outside the (oeino, Owner; D. Campbell, Trainer. I5th RACE A a
Atkins, Mullins’ tenths © iI he rode @ Catania (O'Neil) Mr. L. Chin, Owner; IMPERIAL STAKES—ABOUT NINE
Was coming hen world record wiell in H. E. Hart, Trainer, FURLONGS & 55 YARDS, Class B
turned Over when juarter of a mile flying start IM {io qudor (Baldwin) Mf. M. E. Ro & Lower
ler, away and backed 4 onds here tonight. Bourne, Ownér and Trainer Ist $2,000; 2nd $660; 3rd $330; 4th $250
] Mullins ‘delivered, and 24.6 sec jding without @4ny Brumine (Belle) Mr. J. McGregor Blue Diamond ‘(Quested)
rattled the Stumps. An ame | weet re ial attempt Owner; J. E. Marcelle, Trainer Silver Bullet ‘o Neale: d
was mad < : iti in a spec 15 4/5 Vindima (Crossley)
ef and the umpire pag oa terbury Centennial See? Mth RACE Tiberian Lady (Wilder)
uns out, in_ these Can E NEWTOWN STAKES—ABOQUT SIX 2.00 4/5

games. _—Reuter.

eS

and wicket-keeper
said that a bail had fallen
ground,









“repoard read 210 for 4
®. Griffith joined Bowen.
Still 17 not out
their fifth wicket
en for . powen, who
; at tamely at
et from Mullins and ‘was
. by Morris,
hin was B, Morris.
$ made 6 before he was
Hin attempting a cheeky
© Score was 240 for 6.
mmott partnered Griffith
Me ball after, was caugh‘

x AGAIN it is our Privil-
egeé to extend to you

our WARMEST THANKS
for Your Kind Patronaye
during the past, and our
Sincere Good Wishes
for your Health and Pfos-
perity throughout the

As we approach the close of
another year we look back
with gratitude to the support
and cooperation of those we

Bi Bradshaw off have had the pleasure of Fitture.” Wie
te serving throughout the year one eee ae

over, Mullins sent
“Ps for nought. Play
Jemmott 3 not out.

BELGE Vs,
COMBERMERE

and take this opportunity of
expressing our sincere
“thanks” and extend:—

Best Wishes for
A
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR













CENTRAL FOUNDRY
LTD

thet five wickets at the
Mist st day’s play ended
br mat Ss at 210 yesterday

at the seeinat Harrison

oli€ge

ed the a,
Mthe 72 plied with 185 runs
utp 883 of hine wickets, C
he ed for College by
Dan. Mr. Headley knock-
Gran; sctive 42.

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IS AN Gsso PRODUS FUE O SSNS MUSE Sw Uwew ADEA aE RE ERT ON EES

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; l He l C
ae is a e
Those commentators who greeted uniting the British nation than ingly)

the opening of 1950 as the dawn tending to divide it. Of these, Margaret, chief among them being
of the second half of the loyalty to the Throne and interest her two-day tour of Lancashir2
Twenticth Century, were guilty, the Royal House are among (during which she laid the
in athletic . terms, of jump- the strongest. foundation stone at Manchester
ing the gun A period of 50 Evidence of the place of the of a new Free Trade Hall) and her
years from the Ist January, 1901, Royal Family in the hearts of the visit to the good ship Foudroyant.
when the 20t Century began, ple was afforded again this year

takes us to 3ist December, 1950, on the occasion of the birth of a Queen Mary’s Unique Gift

Thus it is at this present turn of daughter to Princess Elizabeth,
the year that we face the opening Duchess of Edinburgh, the infant
of the second half cf the century. being named Anne Elizabeth Alice
Contrasts between the hopes of Louise. Family activities connect-
the Victorians who saw the cen- ed with the Baptism of the Prin-
tury in, and the realities which cess were notable for the appear-
face the world today, are tempt- ance of Prince Charles, then nearly
ing subjects for discussion om this two years old, who has become
oceasion. But newsprint, which one of een poner ae
was abundantly available to the sonalities in the country.
Victorians, is mow scarce in Baptism of the Princess was per-
Britain. What the Victorians did formed by the Archi of
not anticipate was that twice dur- York, the Archbishop of Canter-
ing the 20th Century the world bury having left for *i3 impres-
would be scourged by two wars give mission to Australia.
unparalleled in their destructive- i
ness of human life, of moral Two State Visits to Britain
values and material wealth; nor The State visit of President and
could they foresee the chief good Madame Auriol as guests of the
which has come out of that ex- King and Queen at Buckingham
perience, namely, the welding to- Palace early in the year provided
gether of the English-speaking three days of ceremony and
peoples to form a foundatiem for pageantry, in which something of
a world order which mey ulti- the old spirit of the Entente Cor-

On account of her advancing
years, Queen Mary has been less
seen in public than in recent years,
but a particularly affectionate re-
ception has been accorded to her

she as at

on
Queen Mary worked for
eight years, when it was exhibite:i
in London prior to its shipmenr
across the Atlantic to be sold 2s
the Queen-Mother’s persone] gift
to the movement to promote
dollar-earning trade. *

One of the brighter features
of 18590 has been the progress
made in reducing the dollar ge
by expanding .trade with e
dollar area. In the summer, a cal)
upon Britain from United Nations
for military action in Korea made

mately safeguard peace and West- diale pervaded the capital. In the jt plain that man-pow and
ern civilisation. autumn, their Majestié en - material for the production ‘

For Britain, the closing year of tained. in the name of tue nciion, export goods had been increased
the first half century might fairly Queen Juliana c! Hoiland who py cutting our Defence service
be described as a Year of Trials— was paying he~ first State visit to the level of extreme risk

having regard to the turbulent

trials of strength, trials of patience, since her accessi>n. Accompanied
state of half the world and the

trials of endurance, and the trial by her Consort, | rince Bernhard,

inherent in the painful necessity the Queen wet traditional maintenance of large armaments
of turning some of our resources round t ms story by €h= by the Communist Empire. At
from the urgent tasks of recovery tertaiuing our wn King and onee, recruiting had to be re-
to the rebuilding of our defences Queen to dimmer «a London hotel, vived by making over-due in-
so that the nation might play its and bringing fh Holland his- creases of pay, and the term of
full part in a scheme of collective toric plate an decorations for National ervice had to bye
security for peace. the occasion lengthened. Materials had to be
js aa ; re-allocated.

February’s General Eiection Restored to {ull vigour after Thus came the acute disav-

his disabling illncss of the preVi- gppointment of a check on

an earner _, Bina, the year ous year, the Kiag discharged a
opened on a note of unsettlement, icng, varied prog amme of public
beca a General Flectio as 5 , vari :
ett eeettess = eat appearances. M: ny events were

ad become a constitutional neces 6 4 recurrent ki: 1, but outstand-

Britain’s recovery in the form ol
a rearmament programme
estimated to cost £3,400,000 in
three years. The task of wrestlin4

sity. When the King decreed the . i S : :

Mitiiedion ot Pattianent a Webi ing by — rag Repay ery with this vast complication of
a So in , ~ wag the Royal vi: t to the debatinj

ruary ore the Labour A ae chamber of the House of Com- Britain's economic problem

over Conservatives and all opposi- 1 one Normall. the Sovereign seemed to add the last straw to

the burden carried by the then
Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir
Stafford Cripps, whose indifferent

tion groups was 171, but that su-
periority was reduced by the Gen-
eral Election to six. The election
produced the closest result for a
hundred years. It was remarkable
also for heavy voting, 8+ per cent
of the electorate going to the poll.
Another fact was that for the first
time in 350 years, there were no
University elections, the ‘varsity
seats having been abolished.
Candidates nominated reached a

Commons, but
chamber just
lace the one
bing, and their

it before it had
en over by the
pening of the
nmemorated by

their Majesties
g of the Lords
in the historic
, where the Lord

is barred from
this was the
cormmpleted to
destroyed by
Majesties view:
been formally
M.P.’s. The
Chamber was «
the attendance
at a joint mee
and Commons
Westminister H

to resign frem the Governmen!:
and Parliament. He was



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



new record for number, but the Che ee |
result showed that the choice of Chancellor and [r. Speaker pre-
the electors had really been be- sented address« |
tween Labour and Conservative The historic varacter of this
representatives. The Liberals, ““" nt was heig. ‘ened by the ap-
though they put 472 cuarididates pearance in th forefront of the
into the field, many of them at- Proceedings Speakers of
tractive personalities, won only Dominion Parl ments and legis-
nine seats, and forfeited 313 de- ‘tive Assembli.s of the colonies,
posits. With 100 candidates, the each robed acc rding to the cus-
Communists lost the two seats [0m of his country. A few days
they had, and also forfeited 97 later, the King drove tn state to
deposits. It is worthy of remark Westminister to open a new
also, that although in four-and- Parliamentary session. Yet a few
a-half vears of office, the Labour W@ ks later, the rebuilt Commons
party had not lost one of the 35 wes the scene of a notable event
by-elections in which tney were the unveiling of a memorial to

the Ist Earl of Oxford and
Asyuith who, «s H. H. Asquith
was Prime Minister in Britain’s
last Liberal Government. Mr.
Churchill, one of the few sur-
viving Ministers of that Govern-
ment, unveiled the statue

: King Visits Master

defending a seat, that achievement
proved misleading as a guide to a
Genera] Election result in which
the Socialist majority in the
Commons almost disappeared and
which put Government and the
Opposition almost at equal
strength.



‘What i'm trying to suggest
to Mamie Flackenbacker IS

Unfortunately, this Parliamen- “ th e a>
tary deadlock plunged the country Mariners one Mobile” eters hat
into a state of acute political un One of the most picturesque we're no longer living on
certainty. Mr. Attlee and his col- v°casions of 1950 occurred when charity. as individuals we're
leagues remained in of :e, but for the King, as Admiral of the stt r forward to a
some months an Autumn election Company of Master Mariners, eking hig food parcel ‘
was rewarded as inevitable. When ®¢companied by the Queen, visited
autumn came, the Government the floating Livery Hall of the
still held on, though precariously, Company, which is the former

sloop Wellingtem moored in the

thames near ‘Charing Cross. A
Unifie lioyal naval occasion of note was
sMAUNES Princess Elizabeth's unveiling of

Defeat was averted by only one the Naval War Memorial. West-
vote in July when Mr. Churchill minister Abbey was crowded with
made an earnest plea for a secret nurses who had served in the
session on defence. Divisions on wars when the Queen opened the
the Finance Bill were fraught beautiful British Commonwealth
with excitement, there being a and Empire Nurses’ War Memo-
majority of only five on two oc- rial Chapel. The visit of their

Politics Divide : Crown uequaintanee with the task,
Affairs.

Premier’s Flight to U.S.A.
In the presence of the

casions, But the Government de- Majesties to new homes on blitzed Commons gave place to an in-

cision to implement the Act for sites in Poplar was marked by erelkelan "ens fo avoid

the nationalisation of Iron and wonderful demonstrations on their es an o pu
onderful d MER powerful weight of a united

Steel created a spectacular trial way through Loiudon's East End.

of strength in September. By : . oe A
bringing some of their supporters Notable in a long and varied the Government in international
from sick beds, the Government programme of public appearances *ffairs, although this ynity has

existed substantially in

by the King and Queen was the ,
affecting Western Defence ¢

survived this ordeal by a majority
King’s visit to Lord’s to meet the

of six, and the wits declared that
the country’s destiny was in the West Indies cricketers
hands of the ambulance drivers. them in action.
As the year closed, the Govern- made a tour through the west 0
ment had lost no seats in the few England with a special visit
by-elections that had occurred, Exeter Cathedral, and were in
but, beginning with a contest in Dorset in June for the 400th
Leicester in September, the vot- Anniversary of the re-
ing showed a consistent weaken- of Sherborne School, The Queen,
alone,

dent Truman as_ the
situation threatened a wide en-

By the death of General Smuts

ing of Labour’s hold on the elec- ;
torate. The question of how long and Nottingham. Their Majes- When a cry arose for the joining
the Party’s leaders would allow ties, together, honoured the of Mr. Churchill in the talks, the
this decline to continue before annual Edinburgh Festival of the €x-Premier suppressed the de-
seexing a new decision was being Arts again with their patronage mand immediately with a terse
discussed when the crisis in the ,, Ba f declaration that Mr, Attlee'’s
Far East arrested partisan feeling The King’s attention to the mission had the full support of
Services has been assiduous. A himself and the Conservatives

and created something of a Coali-

tion atmosphere rare event was his attendance at

a reunion of survivors of those Relief from a tense situation

It is during periods of political who served with him as a Naval was afforded by discussions on
instability that the unifying part cadet. As usual, His Majesty Sunday opening of the Festival of
played by the Monarchy is seen headed the three Services at the Britain, with the Party whips off.
most clearly. Because the Sover- ceremonies of remembrance at Opposition to Sunday opening of
eign cannot associate himself with London's Cenotaph in November the Fun Fair section came most

projects about which the nation In December, His Majesty jour- substantially from the Conserva- King who had been Prime Min-
is politically divided, the King’s neyed to Chester to inspect the tives some of whom have only ister of Canada, it was truly said
activities this year has given Royal Dragoons, of which he is @ qualified liking for the whole that his hand, more than that of

son, had helped to

strong emphasis to the truth that Colonel-in-Chief,
there. are many more factors Many duties have been charm- &D inter-Party business.



od

a neseansiennsantiiaiaeamniennrienmensaenaema teatime
GS NOS HS NS WG NS NN I SN NN BE
Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers
in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year
we
Re
eB
B

abaags,
7 <



drawing to a close.
May filled with Happiness and

may the Year to come bring you in full measure the

Your Holidays be

satisfaction that makes life and werk worth while.

a

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WORLD’S GREATE
LIGHTER

ry Lid.

MICHAEL

MEAZALS NNN REN ERS

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Parliament behind the policy of

matters
nd the
and watch Consolidation of Western Europe.
Their Majesties Agreement was strongly marked

f when Mr, Attlee decided to fly to
to Washington to confer with Presi-
Koreal.

largement of the Eastern conflict.

nent » Coie, 5 {
visited Northern Ireland Christmas day he opens his barber {-"ive ‘Ape but

project, although officially it is any other
guide Cana






fo ONS
“fp y~ NY

AVOID IMITATIONS LOOK FOR i





SUNDAY
ntury Year*
performed by Prince The war in Korea and Ccm-

munist manoeuvrings for positior
have broutht the prcblems
Civil Defence before the nation a
a matter of vital urgency. The
disappearance from Britain of an
atom scientist, Professor Ponte-
corvo, believed to have gone into
Soviet Russia caused national
uneasiness and sharp Parliamen-
tary questicning.

A projected Peace Congress at
Sheffield was regarieqd as a
Communist diversion and, after
Government action which did got
satisfy everyone's conception of
British traditions in such matters,
the Congress transferred itself to
Warsaw.

Glimpses of the Months

The general story of the year,
month by month, has had many
features of note, and sad-
ly many of tragic interest. H.M.
submarine Truculent was sunk in
the Thames Estuary in January
with the loss of sixty-four lives,
after a collision with a Swedish
tanker.

In February, Britain’s first gas-
turbine engine was completed in
Switzelrand and was brought to
Harwich. One of the worst air
disasters occurred in March, when
an air liner from Dublin crashed
near Cardiff with the loss of 80
lives. That same week, the world’s
first four-jet air liner, the de
Havilland Comet, made a new re-
cord when, with twelve passengers
aboard, it flew from Hatfield to
Rome in two hours, two minutes,

o

In May, a record votume of ex-
port orders was obtained at the
British Industries Fair. A law case
in June which naturally attracted
exceptional attention was that in
which a London police superin
tendent obtained £1,500 damages
with costs against a former Com-
munist Member of Parliament for
slander. Britain having had no
census for twenty years, it was
announced that this official count
of the population will take place
in April next.

In July, the Holyhead-Eusto.
mail train was wrecked in North

lost and thirty persons injured.
August brought novelty in the

SS

ADVOCATE





The

A great change

medicine

SURGEONS are perforniing
fewer operations; they are i) ing
drugs more effective then the
knife in the conquest of a wide
range of diseases.

Specialists in the treatment of
diseases of the ears, nose, and
throat, for example, no longer
remove tonsils on the wholesale
scale formerly practised.

By GWYN LEWIS an
vent deafness and to avert
even graver complications

And fewer operations for the
painful condition of the ear known
as mastoiditis are being done.

Sinusitis, the troublesome

to is now rarely necessary.
In the United States they no
io 6«€6so far as to say that the
“FE.N.T.” (ear, nose, and throat)
surgeon now has a diminishing
place in the medical structure,
and may cease to make a special-
ity of these diseases. But medical
authorities here consider the
American conciusions far too

sweeping.
Result Of New Drugs

ONE famous British specialist
said: “We certainly operate far
ess frequently. The tonsil snatch-
ers and the sinus scrapers have
gone. But I am tusier than ever.

“We stil) have an important
role in diagnosis. And there are
eancerous and tuberculous con-
ditions of the throdt that can only
be relieved in many cases by
operation.”

The change in the role of the
surgeon has been largely brought
about by penicillin and the
“sulpha” group of drugs, of whici
“M. & B”. is the best known, and
by our wider knowledge of path-
ology. Various kinds of electrical
treatment have also helped.

Drugs have eliminated many
operations for mastoid disease.
The mastoid bo.es, one on each

health took so serious a turn that Wales in collision with a station- side of the face, are regarded as
he was obliged by medical advice ary engine, and six lives were the most important in the human

body. We derive from them the
ability to hear and to stand up-

form of an_international race to right.

swim the English Channel. No
fewer than 85 persons applied to

enter, 30 (from 14 countries)
were chosen, and 24 actually
started from Cap Griz Nez for

Dover, but only nine completed
the course. Hussan Abd Elrehim,
an Egyptian, was the first man,
and Eileen Fenton, an English
school teacher, was the first wo-
man to reach Dover.

Great Rescue Exploit

September was a black month
for the mining industry, being
marked by two pit disasters. In
the cirst, 130 men were trapped
in the underground workings at
New Cumnock, Ayrshire. After
what Sir Andrew Bryan, Chief
Inspector of Mines, described as
“one of the greatest rescue opera~
tions in the history of the indus-
try”, 116 of the entombed miners
were saved. There were more
than one hundred men in the pit
when fire broke out at the Cress-
well Colliery in Derbyshire, and
the flames and fumes prevented
rescue teams from reaching the af-
fected section of the mine, and
80 miners lost their lives.

The year’s story of the Courts
which continues to reflect the post-
war decline in moral standards,

had the advantage of physical cluded, in August, the very rare i

. é ’ s 7 rose tribute.
Staying power as well as a clase spectacle of an arrest of a person whole world rose
u i he on a charge of murder at the in-
having been Minister for Economic stance of a private prosecutor, The

event was the more interesting be-

cause the crime alleged had taken

place two years earlier and,

I neW though the police had investigated
peril to peace, though the nation- it industriously, they made no ar-
alization of steel ranked with the rest until the warrant was granted
Opposition, party warfare in the on personal application, The mag-

istrates, however, after a long

old hearing, were unanimous in dis-
the missing the charge.

Toward the close of the year,
the record of civil aviation was
marred by several tragic acci-
dents. Twenty-eight lives were
lost when a B.E.A. Dakota crash-
ed and caught fire at Mill Hill,
near London. There were also
28 deaths when a B.E.A. Viking
air liner from Paris was wrecked
when landing in a November fog
at London Airport, Forty-seven
persons were in an
International liner, flying from
which was lost
the Alps, but the heaviest loss
of life was when a Canadian air
liner, from Rome to Paris, with
61 pilgrim from the Holy City,
and a crew of seven, exploded and
was destroyed in the Alps.

The obituary list for 1950 is
notable for the passing of several
veterans of the highest distinction.
the British Commonwealth lost, as
Mr. Churchill said in his tribute
in Parliament, “one whose majes-
tic career commanded the admir-
ation of all.’ Of Mr. Mackenzie


























to her present posi-



.

You cannot buy a finer lighter.
They are masterpieces of fine
workmanship with the famous
one-finger, one-motion Ronson
safety action which never fails
Millions of satisfied users are your

guarantee,

Chrome- plated and engine-

ved C!S CHuding um



He TRADE MARY PONSON

ae |





R
S@ C. CARLTON BROWNE

| ARGS TE BEETS APE A TASS |

One small puncture made in a
certain part of the mastoid
mechanism would send us sprawl-
ing on the floor deprived of all
sense of balance.

Operation in this region of
the head has always been
dangerous, but was often
necessaru in the past to pre-



tion in the world. Field Marshal
Lord Wavell, who began his dis-
tinguished service career just when
this century opened, was that rare
combination, a at military
commander and a man of letters,
also. Lord Norman, who had al-
ways fascinated the public during
his long tenure of office as Gov-
ernor of the Bank of England,
was a strong man and, where his
critics were concerned, a__ silent

an. His achievement was his un-
advertised service to the financial
reconstruction of Europe through
the League of Nations. Sir Har-
ry Lauder, who died in his eighti-
eth year, was, perhaps, best de-
scribed in the words of Mr.
Churchill as “that grand old min-
strel.” The Colonies lost.a friend
when Oliver Stanley died at the
early age of 54.

There were losses which Britain
and the Commonwealth mourned,

ed by Mr. Gaitskell who, at 44 particularly among the young, in- }.¢ when Bernard Shaw died, the

No

dramatist of our time had won
such an international reputation.
Sir Graham Little had been MLP.
tor many years and had also done
grand work for London Univer-
sity, and for all overseas students
Sir John Jarvis, former M.P. for
Guildford, organised and endowed
the recovery of Jarrow in- its
period of industrial depression.
Lord Royden was one of the most
widely-known authorities on ship-
ping and Imperial commerce. The
death of Bishop Linton Smith was
the loss of an eminent divine who
suceeeded Dr. Henson as Bishop
of Hereford, but who was best

embered for his heroic service
. the battles of

as a Chaplain in ;
Arras, the Somme, and the third
Yopres, in the first world war.

(Copyright N.F.L.)

9

When the Question is

PAIN

the Answer is

SACROOL

THE CERTAIN
PAIN-KILLER

r-India] @

On Sale At All
Drug Stores

AND ALL GOOD
WISHES FOR A
PROSPEROUS NEW
YEAR.

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
198 Roebuck St Died 293 G



SURGEON, or the
DOCTOR















SUNDAY,



DEC} MERR "1

is beginning in

arising from infection.

Even now certain types of deaf-
ness con only be relieved by oper-
ation.

To Avoid ‘Cutting’

TWO pieces of tissue at the back
of the throat are the body’s first
line of defence against colds and
influenza. They are the tonsils,
which contain white blood cells
called leucocytes.

These repel the invading flu
germs until the normal processes
of a healthy constitution lead to
the patient’s recovery.

But the tonsils may become in-
fected, leading to other ailments
such as rheumatism and certain
diseases of the kidneys.

Many surgeons still think in-
fected tonsils should be removed.
They consider we were only given
tonsils to act as germ barriers in
infancy while a sound constitution
was being developed.



What do you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW tut exo
is a cooling and refreshing drink,
a gentle laxative and a perfect
corrective for stomach and liver
disorders ?















But the genera] tendency
among surgeons today is to
avoid “cutting things out.”
Resonance is given to the human

voice by cavities in two bones cald-
ed the maxillary antra sinuses. We
could speak in a flat toneless
fashion without them, but operati
singing would be impossible.

DO YOU KNOW
there are no harsh

More Effective Purgatives in ENO?
THESE si help 1 ne
sinuses help to give the v7 .
face its contours; without them we habit forming ! No
would look like apes, though apes nasty taste! Never
have them. They also heip to be without ENO!

reduce the weight of the skull

But the nose into which the
antra sinuses open is the front Sold in bottles for lasting hy
door to germs which set up in- J Sres ss

flammation blocking the sinus

Penicillin is now often proving
more effective in dealing with this
complaint than the painful scrap-
ing and puncturing to which sur
geons used to resort

Enos ‘Fruit Salt

The words “ Eno" and ‘' Fruit Sais" are registered irade marks,

—L.E.S
#A

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keeps (MAS at Wists
and healthy









For white teeth, use the PEROXID!
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ESSO STANDARD,



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AND CONVENIENCE



On Suie Day or Night at Soda Fountains, Parlours
and Kestaurants or direct irom
Barbados Fee Co., Lid. m Bag Street





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1950 os
ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE ¥ PAGE SEVEN

" i i 3
a

THE SECR

; oe VERY expert on slimming knows the
patient who protests, “ But / eat literally

nothing, doctor, and look at me!” That

simply can’t be true.
It is nO more possible to Manufacture flesh

i reod than it ts for a car to run without petrol But if te

; complaimt ran: “I eat no more thai Mrs B and look at

; ner!” it might well be no more than the truth i j














Cut this. out

SLIM-A-LITTLE |

DIET SHEET ”
BREAKFAST

£o9 (boiled or poached) or fish
(boiled, steamed or ed Not
kippers or smoked h Kk).

(The above is OPTIONAL. }

Not more than one Nnalf round
oy bread or toast Butter and
marmalade allowed in moderation

Coffee or tea with milk No

sugar
LUNCH

Steam:d boiled*or grilied fish
or lean meat (the amount of meat is
not imporicnt) Egg or cheese also
allowed so !ong as bread is not eaten



If your hair
is coming out
remember
that—



IR
with it Any vegetable, except DOES GROW HA
For it dOes seem to be a mysterious potatoes and other white root aie hs a
tact thut two people can eat ex 1 vegetables (Parsnips.* swedes Use Pure Silvikrin in severe ci 4
; ‘ t a slimming He gave the English language tichokes ae ; and thinning hair. As a daily dressing use Silvikrin —
same amount, and yet one will grow fat gla 4 re Deemer nage a artichokes and en ;
ind the other remain thin. It.is a fact he verb “to bant.”)

Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads, the new Silvikrin Hair
too, which has been confirmed by scientific

aperiment

GOUBLED THEIR DIET

§8*ROFESSOR £. C DODDS. neaa
or the Institute of Bio-Chemistry at

Fresh [ruit, stewed fruit or ice-
cream Coffee with milk, but no
sugar

TEA

Tea with milk, but no suger
Nothing to eat |

Re had a horror of becoming fat, and
very fat he became

Of aii the parasites that affect
numanity,” ne exclaimed, “1 do nol know
1, nor can 1 imagine any more distress-
‘ng than that of obesity '’





POPULAR FALLACIES.
Chat lemon juice takes off weight.

!t does not slim unless you drink

nough to make you feel sick and put
you off your food






Tonic Lotion with Oil. From ali chemists, hairdressers and stores. e

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES T N > NwWid ENGLAND























































‘ ; * i bin a)
seksi sl calli Game ame eSael inh se Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice ~ Free |
M.ddlesex Hospis.l, who carried out this —_ snosting takes the starch out sateen: aliid ema: +*Gkie ti A aaa DINNER Sanne T ES i

se K ™ . aie rea stone 2 as ompeilted ‘ airs
xperiment se.ected two groups of people wits ae lowly backwards t& ave the jar of increased Meat tr sh cooked ¢ G S$ &
I ; esnitin * pes slowly ba Is to ne 1 Increased Mee r fis C any way x oS ~ Oo
One group consisted of the persis- red UGst 18 ekactiy the same as breaa weigh! upon the ankle and knee joinis sie 3 ; ise oe enti THE Ss EP i
I tcent that the water has been dried you like ong as it 1s not fried e
atiy thin—psople who had remained the ut oF it. This toss of water is not wx «6cooked with flour Omelettes z ao SUCCESS
ame weight for a number of years The enough to make any difference : Hawn . hiialinis ;
her consisted of people who put on LOST 1LB. WEEKLY pat a xr es rs om Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
, . : egetables exrce >ote S
yeight fairly readily, according to That “gin isn't fattening AFTER years of unsuccesstui «forts a ive aula, confident that The Bennett College will see
nuch they ate , ; is. Most spirits are One double ba idee ae a - oo * ons other white root vegetabies } as through to a sound position in any career
. y ate ohisky tw as potentially tatteni as - ay in dakota? tn aes ak, A wikia’ inne eae tect "resh fruit, s i - \
He fed both groups on twic two buns and butter ’ ee reduced nis weight to 1} stone. at the t ec Poneman ae ee ' you choose. The Bennett College methods
i 7 pOUL 1 we Sut enasdied him c Kee Crea i PF Oo ea . u : ‘ e
: th ee Ue ae ' about 1b b nat mt p cream. Coff r tea with milk, but i are individual. . There's. a friendly,
sometimes three titres their no a by an a. more tabi har a no sugar that encour
diet - allowed r in years ; personal touch ¥
The people wi. .ole to put on N ae > 5 Here is William Banting’s diet sneet p BeAny ri cca koe ee ages quick See, a
. j le cea! { 2 makes ear
waght grew ver) ieed but the 4 K 8 ra i A 4 X BREAKFAST.—Four or fv es OF oeel or have the fruit sweetened only with - 7 me Y
ners remained a oefore mutton. kidney boiled fist I ia saccharin emciency.

x) y meat of any Kind except I a large cup leot
pe eae, MENT ae elt _—___ back it is really not worth Of tea (without miiknr sugar) one-pece ot | jg, Alewmal is fattening. though wine is
il the effect it produced on BARNED DRUG doing ast want to reduce weight quickly, it is
nor weight etna —







better to drink none at all, but a
Ye

moderate amount should be all right




DINNER. —Five nN 1? AY tA
OT everybody A COLDS BATH except salmon _ CHOOSE an


















































Piotesscr Dodds’s > vegetables except fe ‘ those who onty want to slim a
a DDLY enough, Colic toast ru! uniy itile
‘METABOLISN : : oaths are more effective. Five and yr rhre YOUR CAREER :
ae burn up food faster than in a bath at 16 de pe See Accountancy Exams. AR Cormmercia! Subjects Ptarmine =
. i HIS was interest normally will tend to make Wiii dispos % 70 calories a ne. port meat must be grilled and not | Aviation (Engineering ani Comeercial Art ae Quantity Surveying _
; ng im itself out Professe: vou thin Calor ee oe: units. of iaaen ‘ooked with fat. nor served essai Suencan Reds (Short VYave)
Jodds tourd wut something EY ent = nt for the amoun Se with gravy Building, Architecture 6.P.0., Eng. Depe. Secretarial Examinations
Tne One rug re polynitro rom any r otnre v gre a ey " ' al Maite Skncthand (Plemas’s
Tre: Bey Deo. POs: -openos vas found to be oe ns Nor must the fish be served éiieany ont pe Engineers Surveying
bad ae CX re feoe iTective in doing this, and it W : with a sauce. Otherwise. they Chemistry Mathematics ennui re ggg
re jeves vide ne f ee ene ablein Gl ea & would endorse his diet, for it Sainte tiaing, AR Subjects (City & Guilds)
was e ne ‘i es hoi: Oe ae p ot v Vis . for i ; ry
Paty Tatar tC rate Bae one eine } { , milk or sugar rbodies two important Engineering, All Branches Novel Writing Television
a Saas solved The reason why a cold bat! PPE re ; neiple if i nN p Subjects aad Examina- Plaatics Woses velsgraphy aed
oven speeded up a , , he t y a cole SUPPER, — Three ) neiples ot limming dome Police. Special Course Telephony
owever, there were repor ! 18 1S because We four ounces of st \ ance < "§ ydrate.
i sanenctints . ‘7 ann that people who were taking urned ip t imi] i i carci ey eng Een rae oa at
Drocess by which [00d Is the drug had dropped dead of body at its \ y sor tw ea Os DTCs sugar ; .
transformed into energs a sort of neat stroke Other ure. and ne ally it of c} a1 1 Sauaeae eee - hed a Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 e }
"he oxygen we oreathe 1 ‘developed cataract Now thr uk re fuel to do this I! . 7 z Sate iiy sans cn TT oO G
Srey morted by. the blood to drug is mever prescribed u put the body in cold Ni i H _ re : ee Sey eee — alt THE BENNE of LLE E LTD.
ransported ; cs require¢ : Fo PE : res
ta ox we i sion Some people try to reduce Werte 7 tumbler yf wever. there is probably 2 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
the od we ea S Sov taki t t exercise ‘ g Nisky thing more effective than ar
7 oy taking a lot of exerciss (gin whisk ling
eombustion provides energy but this method of raising the T0 BA N brandy with isuccessful ilove affair Se ~
¢ . 4 t its
‘nd ie.” me metabolic rate is disappoint GRie Fi= Gab clensact but without iniess it takes you the other XK
normal tempera 5 ner actice fg pleasant- or a glass or vy 12 "7
These thin people seemed et eee est Way of inducing the body Staret or sherry lt ts known that some vv DPEMAND “eee
, nave a resilient sort ol mt Peay’ is seeneres to burn up food faster by ‘ : neopie have grown sud i)
metavolis —~ extra tood hat if you walk 70 miles eating a lot of protein—mea ac jenty fat after 2eriod of ))
SE a iad them to at 3) miles per hour you n particular NEW T wee 0 RY o PSt PAIN. peoducer ot che Fontes lonie, wth: }
rorn it up faster will lose Wb ef flesh. William. Banting—a Lon « Mo DERN beilliant broodeast ‘Essay on Cases of this kind form i eo
i Mae people. inelined.to.tat......And simce you will most doner-who. lived: in thestath experts would ¥ Carnulence:’ nart of the evidence on which i} a
we the other hand, laid it all likely develop an: ppetite . tury aa ; - at ment i. that he would ive ntists base a new theory i}
Goan as extra flesh that will more than put it publicise the fact that mca Ram cin by) ad ; f sllowed. 80 mueb aleonol’ und toout the causes of obesity {}
ick ne nad they would specify that the (World copyright ” . r 7 r
ee Niet, POO: ea ee CLEANING POWDER
5
)
|
oing Grey? | |
*
ing Grey wf
o )
LONDON Le REID I TI sO SLL
: 4 + Hudl ! ee mT
London hairdressers reported Kili Silk 3 ih Ai ta “ii i
today that British women are Vy ill il Et Sill rt MH hi ‘
going grey—deliberately.” Bunn AY Ath aa! poll! fens WN
Men may still prefer blondes but ¢ he a Z)
the most fashionable hair colour
as far as the ladies are concerned
is “dark gunmetal grey.”
The hairdressers sa.d that the
most enthusiastic followers of the
new yg Hd women in their
8. any of the nation’s Th ee 2 : ‘ :
; e gipsy lady gazes at the prim Edward takes i an¢ : » ii ha aid 1
fi, mannequins have “gone roses she has taken from the ju her joyfully. Then they say ood ONE-O-ONE CLEANSER, the Cleanser in the large
; “i, What Jayely- Bowers!" she ex: bye and lrave che fair. On the Blue Drum—when you buy 1-0-1 you get 26 ozs. of the
i cla york k u they meet the fox brorhers, cor . ee a ce - Sie. talal-e s with.
bene cost of turning a blonde or foun A 7. ‘ae pan. little ee os uawenna sea sie a world’s finest Cleanser for only 22c. 1-0 1 cleans wor
te into a grey-head ranges bear, bue | haven't fofgoen the demand to know how they got it out scratching, when you order Cleanser just sy d }
haii $5.00 to $15.00 and some promise | made to you. Nobody When they hear the story Ferd Obtainable from all Groceries, Druggists and arda-
dressers are dubious whether is been clever enough to win the = sighs. ‘Everything seems rare Stores, in fact obtainable everywhere.
the fashion will be long-lasting. second jug, so your friend shall have happen to you, Rupert !"" he says ware ores,
it at the moment women are j avg
ig that grey hair looks strik- on i | ae VAVAVAYAY FW
mung. that grey hair looks strik- Children’s Letter SX6N6NGNGNGNONENBNENGNENS
ally when white is worn
i ; . Dear Children,
1 Second favourtie i*# a warm Heartiest good wishes for 1!
ti ut cdlour, Ft blonde is New Year, I suppose you are ail
i “out” for the time Lwing. The hair- making new resolutions alread:
By report that fewer than

Now is the time to bring ir |
your little friends to be enrolle
It is sad to find that we have |

5 per cent of their clients now
to go blonde.













I.N.S. say “good bye’ to several mem =>
bers who are now too old fo
membership, but we hope yo
? have gleaned sore useful infor =
Strong On Teas i heapient: aan — nee year . » Yn
io . : we ave > ge ’ < os
. Zeal a ‘ HE big hit of the muscal place them in the top row; so . Pp 8 R Tae ETS,
far ee be show put on by amateur tal- that both rows will form perfect Weicome to our League, Angel = i »
Te, their Feaen aan’ (aan —_— OO ent among workers at the mill, multipiication examples. ae waa. Js en _— To Eo ; ee. /
“if é nN (tas. hich ane 9 you too auline radamore a —
; ask you to tea, they pro- is the colorful dance in whic b ‘weer /* a wane. S an in y a
} duce a remarkable display of won- each member of the chorus car- trans Ye eu, vb twos m0} 08 “wa a, co nee a inaction = ae ee p Sait ;
} derful cakes and pastries, but if a TE cies a large numeral. At one srenbe oz sem co ‘aaa dog 'Sepetes | COC ne a best of health ic 2 = 5 =
) - invite you to. dinner, which stage in the dance the girls are , ? fyou all. i ¥ ~o
| meek, mes they just give ee me ‘ CED in such @ position as to present HOW S YOUR I. Q:? Yours truly, 2
ee ee ens a6, well have: UNBALAN ; the interesting puzzle shown in IVE the next term in each of | CHILDREN'S EDITOR. | ene cas i lit shes Seeds Whee by ~
your hotel. | j ; this sketch. the follow! fen, if 3 Set vour course for good health in ;
| At the same time as Dr. HANDS $ aco — ee aoe ie can—and take no more than 10 ensuring that you are always in the best condition for re- ea
| hompson § yer forme ? 7

} made his criticisms, A. seconds to figure out each cor- Magi: ;
} egitKees, president of the New By T. 0. HARE in the top row, if multiplied by Seconds to Agun ec You Can Do



























SS :
sisting illness. :
j Dental Association, told King, Queen the number formed by the next » "COLT 2 , 7
fi the Feb \ { M85, Ace. "playing ee eee, : A 1, 4, 9,16, ———a_ = ity YOU may have seen a bafflia ; :
ea iation’s onfer- | Knave an. » will give the number formed Se ane i > . . : : ‘ = ar
Ne ee ewe n ae Ne: \ aye, Pam was sh tw . i give = B. 30, 27, 24, 21 —mee 3 egg trick performed on the stage Do not allow yourself to get run down. If you are not =
a ave in New Ze | eS t is called | 8” by the last group in this ro ©. A, Z, ¥,B %& j | by a professional magician. Here : ; {
| See. veces | * one, i andom This, however, doesn’t hold true D. 25, 10. 17 nl | is a simple version of this famous feeling up to mark take a course of FERROL right away. =
S Ss in the w and also of the second row. “ eee ae ee trick, which you can do at a paris r
i With the highest expecta— | "s hand glass - B a,b, oh ICK, ich | at a part S
a — y from_ Bing ee Now your problem is to take | without any special apparatus 4 . : ‘ ‘ ‘i “ous
a ove life. Our aim must; be to a ast honda. ts three of the girls from the top dir tend ghedbr Borrow a ladies’ prcketbook, #R FERROL contains Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorous, <
7 % the blot.” would in as the sw and place them in the bot- G. 5, 2, —1, —4, | after telling the owner to reaove . f 1500 International Units
| ; 2 te rte AS tom row, and take three of the H. 2 3/4, 8, 3 1/4, 3 1/2, —— | all the contents. Let each person and has a Vitamin A content of 1500 Internati Units i
7 ; has just os aoe “the hottem row and ‘* & & & plus d, @ plus 24, -—— |in your audience examine tne ‘ Fikawka 500 Units per dose —
f Re. ; for wg Ace has . " ae J. 6r, 8.5r, 341r, - inntt ; : and Vitamin D 5 nits per dose. i
i as . Gr, T, 32, pocketbook, to convince himscif _
5) Figure It Out Sit egins, Knave : as eee ty ee it is absolutely ordinary and the: Bar BAS meee 5 } . nas cea he
is If one locomotive can pull 2 arope, two cards on the fate ay ea ae, ee notes = conananeal in it, The | GR It cannot fail to pick you up and help you regain the =
‘down’ . s0cketboo is then returned to ee 7 avn % ar va
hea freight aah at 15 — = — ¢ are the paes, aioe len oar waiva: Sanat aoe cena a strength you need to combat the illnesses that are all around
another can pu a ho 5 ‘ + Posiibil (aie! \inancedmas | CORA aaaeamn tive :
3 —— ¥ } over . it, tter jabberwocky,
san aro a ast | ena FOR PARTY Se opin tng Soares you
in® ag err real egg. Yes, both hands have : '
eigines would pull the train: gage mn oe ; been shown empty before you Remember that FERROL is good for the whole fam- ~ ent r.
Considey only mathematical pbb tn 4104 lores ah To get things started at a party do this. Before long the hiding | Sai ant? thin Vinca femember too tha , F x
aspects ‘ . S Se 3 : lace becomes *kly pack yitk on amt aa ais , i keen really wel
an a ee hone ace pee tesing Hard to suppress|. The secret of how this is done Mi ily. Take FERROL this year and keep really wé 2
aMoy UR sayTul Jjey-euo et’ t the game by choosing dl rying. 1 not palming, but a coniederate
pue Wenas- 1° waa 30 Aue prod 0 off and hides in some spot la! , slace, becomes | who examines the porket-book Es THE WORLD'S
P unde St suit Bon st woyeem enought to hold’ ses he next ur confeder Te eae Bs eo
IANO spreo 9G Aze Oia OF Co cg tes th han’ tha heckat Genk
BOUDOIR ds auyt ree soe Then fte E dy a ae . A f possit hi : a An wi a ae R aS e — icy ae” hae . i BEST TONIC
BIRMINGHAM SIV ooriyo oan St Sl crowd scatters to searcll is suggest themselve conet; 8) exam ” ’
. Pia No tuner J. Reece ay 4 B ele ean mos eve! sa Bee apd leet y lind :
Giscovered the troubie . aie iT



? e eee me ‘ rtaine é ne 2 ne : i ; P 4 Seats Sit a Eat Sa Dane ONE BN BN
wary oe cub ocr naan VAC) Fit" he NGS" can do 0 without shower curtain in the bathroom! Aye Fe URMPRMATEREN sco. « wevor ux secu, RUNES
plane we ates to a yorynjos 189k, auesiil ee e other players see him et

Sets tangled ir the strings.—(CP)

ioe

1 ae



ve









PAGE EIGHT
BARBADOS jig ADVOCATE

Crates ty the Advocete Cs., L48.. Brose St. manawa
Sunday, December 31, 1950

WEAR OF FEAR

THE year 1950 will go down in history
as the fateful eve of a potential Third
World War—twelve months of deceit, dis-
trust and suspicion. It found the earth’s
peoples half-way through the bloodiest
century in history, and far more than half-
way to a stupendous East-W which millions feared might result in the
first atomic war.

In the troubled weeks and months of
1950 there was an almost constant parade
of crises, some large, some small. Steady
widening of the breach between East and
West, the-apparent inability to reach any
solution of divided Germany, the tighter
hold clamped by Soviet Communism on all
the satellite countries and the persistent
efforts of Moscow to brand the Western
powers as imperialists and aggressors boil-
ed over in the spring.

A United States navy patrol bomber,
bound on a routine training flight from
Frankfurt to Copenhagen, was shot down
by Soviet fighter planes in the Baltic Sea.
Hardly had public excitement died down
in the sombre detached atmosphere of
official investigations when a real storm
broke on June 25—Korea!

United Nations retaliation was swift. In
a matter of hours, the Security Council
found North Korea guilty of aggression,
and authorized General MacArthur
to enforce the “sanctions” or military pun-
ishment provisions of the U.N. charter.

In Korea the U.N. forces wona war
against the Russian trained and equipped
North Koreans. But at the year’s end the
gains and hopes of MaceArthur’s troops
were threatened with total annihilation, as
endless hordes of Red Chinese came down
from the north like a thick blanket of
locusts. In the process of flight, United
States forces suffered their worst defeat
in the history of the nation,

Complacency at home and abroad in the
Western world melted in the face of Chin-
ese fire. Statesmen and chancellories
which had gambled on Mao becoming the
“Tito of Asia”, and had aided his conquest
of China either by direct aid of sufferance,
had made one of history’s worst guesses.

The open hearths of war foundries from
Australia to Antwerp glowed as the free
peoples, in both disillusionment and deter-
mination, began the monumental task of
strengthening their armour arid their reso-
lution.

The peoples of the free world, shivering
in their cold war, could only guess at the
preparations being made behind the Iron
Curtain. But one piece of news leaked out.
Soviet scientists had devised and tested an
atomic bomb, and its ministers in U.N. con-
tinued to reject all efforts to set up legisla-
tion to control the monstrous weapon.

In prayerful contradiction to the blood-
letting of the year, and the threat of great-
er havoc to come unless men learn how to
settle their differences with other than the
sword, 1950 was Holy Year... the latest
in a series of four-times-a century celebra-
tions dating back to 1300.

Politically, it was a trying year for world
leaders. In the United States the Presi-
dent’s party suffered enough losses in the
November off-year elections to make the
incoming Congress less than malleable,
though the Democrats retain margins in
both houses.

In England there was a general
election. The British electorate, al-
though returning the Socialists to office,
registered violent disapproval of extreme
nationalization by cutting the Labour ma-
jority from 146 to a slim 7, a figure which
varied now and then throughout the bal-
ance of the year but never again gave
Attlee a sense of real superiority and
power.

In Australia and New Zealand there also
were general elections. And in these two
Dominions Labour was not merely chas-
tized for failure or extremism, it was
thrown out of office.

George Bernard Shaw, the world’s out-
Standing man of letters and its most acid
observer of topical events, died in 1950 at
the age of 94. Of all deaths of the year, his
will be remembered longest. Most notable
birth of the year was that of a daughter to
Princess Elizabeth,

An era of wonderful nonsense returned
to the world of sport. The English Chan-
nel churned with swimmers, and
fat, balding Joe Louis came back
to the ring, not to fight but to earn enough
to pay off the taxes he failed to pay when
he could fight, and was beaten by Ezzard
Charles. Another old timer who made a
comeback in 1950, Tommy Farr, was more
lucky.

But it was, inherently, a year of fear.
Men were choosing sides. The Western
nations found friends in places once for-
bidden: Japan, Germany, Yugoslavia and
Franco's Spain. Théy needed friends and
everything else they could lay their hands
upon, including the weapon which, if per-
fected, might be the ultimate arm with
Which to destroy homo sapiens—the H-
Bomb.





|. Christianity

(By ‘petmission “National News-Letter

niion

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
BISHOPTHORPE, YORK,
25TH DECEMBER, 1950

te,
God is that there mast be some
¢C é 4
It is @ truism to say that we Pisis
| living in ah age of crisis.

relationship td other

is little hopé of abolishing war

= a meaiig ¢ settling disputes.

we no longer look upon progress nternational laws and ¢ovenants
ascertain. The crisis Yhrovgh the “world would enter into a are thé fécognition that there
whieh the world is now passing period of peace. These hopes Must be Some limitation to that
has two characteristics which ha¥Ve been

limitation: of the nationel sov-
ereignty. Ag long as each State
The self-confidence and security the iatest manifestations.
When the guns ceased from

claims complete sovereignty in its
of the Victorians has gone, and
there was expectation that

disappointed. Complete sovereignty in the
distinguish it from all previous A new kind of war, the cold war, @xercise of which a nation dis-
experiences. It is different in is being waged on a wide froatier. fegards the rights of its weaker
intensity, for it is shaking the Already in Korea the cold war feighbouts. é old ot
foundations on which ovr civiliz- has become a shooting war, and Nations and the United Nations
ation is built: the beliefs, the intervention of Communist Organization was given a some-
standards and the ideals on whicn China in the dispute has suddenly What vague and s' super-
for generations have brought of immeasurable Dational authority, but its exercise
granted are now threatened graviy. The extensive frontiers depended upon the support of the
Ir is cifferent of the Soviet Union enable it to mations Of wnt are Soe

.- 2 di posed. ie Opposition a
o ee Se see ot ae fe = ieee the satellite powerful State or the exercise of
one continent. Modern inventions States te eels 4 hile the veto can cripple effective
have linked up the world as never © action an eae. Ses action by UNO It is always

for
with desiruction .
also in its extent: it is not limited

before: ideas are flashed within a Keeps its own armies intact.
few seconds of time from one end Western democracies are thus difficult for a nation to accept any
ot the earth to the other. Rest- compelled to disperse and dis- limitation to its sovereignty.
lessness, Range, revolutionary Sipate their forces in different Even the attempt to set up an
movements are everywhere to be parts of the world in the attempt international authority to control
the advance of Com- the making and uSe of atomic

Hope for the future is uncertain, munism. weapons fa led through the re-
for there is dread that man by A false step may be taken by {fusal of Russia to allow the in-
using the destructive weapons he one of the powers, ang suddenly fringement of her sovereign rights
has invented may commit race the whole world will find itself to the extent of permitting effec-
suicide. The old age in which
our forefathers and most of those
who read this letter were brought
up, is rapidly vanishing, and the
new age has not yet come to
the birth. The early Church

found. to halt

on the brink of a catastrophic war tive inspection within her borders.
in which the atomic bomb ana But while Christians can hold
every other destructive weapon different views as to the methods
most Suitable for limiting egg om
sovereignty, thcy are wuni'
looked forward with hope to the Christianity and Peace = accepting the principle that =
passing away of the world and Christianity is a religion of nations are yee Ps geome igen
all thet it held, but modern man Peace and condemns war as one Of God, ane ve — mus on
dreads the ruin which will come Of the greatest of evils. The live for themselves alone. | The
upon civilization if atomic weap- Tecent Lambeth Conference re- Christian ideal of world >
Be geticake Te ka ent Sedo of God, cots tieking tn Sae-
its p rin 1930 “that war 5 a ah ;
waseetane or pon. lO as a method of settling inter- dom its distinctive pers
causes which have led to the national disputes is incompatible to the good of mankind. e
world crisis. with the teaching and example of United Nations has proved dis-
(1) First, the emergence of an our Lord Jesus Christ.” It insist- appointing in many ways, but a
unrestrained nationalism. Nation- ed also on “the duty of govern- is worthy of su »port as the only
alism is far more than the ments to work for the general existing organisation for the
patriotism which is selfless love reduction and control of arma- exercise of international control.
of the fatherland; it is the pas- ments of every kind, and for their The Dathware ae
Sionate assertion elimination, except those The Christian Churches are
ee rons. — “ioe, which may be necessary Gos inter- ee in a fairer a
is the organ ) national peace protection.” Put tribution of the world’s goods,
which a nation both expresses and the Bosdeaaenaâ„¢ also recognize) that the poorer nations be
attempts to realize its most tha: in an imperfect world “there given opportunities for a er
a et Lead a Doe sre occasions when both nations standard of living than at present
ena an un saieede orth “eats and individuals are compelled tc they possess. In the past the
them as if they. existed tok AS —- to war as the lesser of two mo Med’ veckreae eenaie "te
' “ye evils’’. subjectec ackwa
| cal = han ena, wd nee It is here that the Cor'crence, shameless exploitation. They
and power of the State are set 4nd the great body of C!r‘stians, have sometimes given them good

would be used in the struggle

ons are used in another war.

“my country, final

abov all moral standards, differ from pacifists who regard order and peace, but in exchange
Nations as well as its own sub- peace not only as the -reates+ of they have taken advantage of
jects must yield to the will of blessings, but also aa the greatest their want and ignorance to ex-

tract from them cheap labour.

the totalitarian State. The spirit good. Most Christians hating ---r
in- Little has been done to help the

of Deutschland Uber Alles is not and seeking peace hold the
a disease limited to Germany justice is a greater mor®l ¢-''l n teeming populations of the East
alone; wherever it is found it war, and that justice is a greater to overcome their poverty by
shows the intolerance which dis- virtue than peace. The Christian teaching them improved methods
regards the rights of all other realizes that under present con- of agriculture. Primitive cultiva-
nations Its supreme law is the ditions unilateral disarmament is tion
welfare and glory of the nation;
nothing must stand in the way of
this; conduct is good or bad
in so far as it furthers or hinders
national power

Poverty and Hunger

produces far smaller crops
more likely to lead to war than than is the case in those countries
to peace, Tor an aggressive State where scientific methods are used.
would be tempted attack a Recently Mr. Malcolm Macdon-
nation with -great possessions ald stated in a broadcast thut in
which had deprived itself of al] Great Britain sixty people depend
possibility of effectice defence, om a thousand acres of cultivated

to

(2) Nationalism is intensified peace titions and congresses land as against nine hundred in
by poverty and hunger. Often ito may witabon” te seodtitian to Asia; the yield of wheat per acre
aggressiveness is due to the resist injustice, and serve as a in India averages 600 lbs, as
hecessity of finding room and convenient screen behing which against 1,000 lbs. in the United
food for an overlarge popula- - States: in India there are 10,000
tion. In older histories the



tractors comparec. with 2,400,000

economic factors in the rise and in the United States, with a farm-

A message from His |

fall of nations were usually Grace the Archbishop of ine area onl

s y ares y one-sixth greater.
ignored. Karl Marx went to the York. The Colombo Conference has re-
other extreme and treated

cently made recommendations
which, if carried out, would lead
to the supply of the necessary
capital, but this depends on the
readiness both of the richer States
and of private investors to grant
the required meney or_to lend
it on reasonable terms, The

|



economics as the cause of ail
historic movements. It is now the aggressor State can complete
generally accepted that Marx its arrangements to attack. The
made a valuable contribution to Christian must always urge the
the scientific writing of history
by the emphasis he laid on the
economic background of social
and political changes. But he
was wrong in regarding the econ-

duty of reconciliation, but at the
same time he recognizes that the
State may call upon him to resist
by force injustice and tyranny.
It is easy for the pacifist to de-

omic motive as the sole explana- nounce all war, but. most
tion of human aetion. Man is far Christians have the hard ute
more than an economic animal. * arder ?

payer will have to make sacrifices
to save the backward peoples from
starvation; he may even have to
accept for a time a lower stand-
ard of living. Greater prosperity
in the Far East and elsewhere
‘would reduce the danger of revo-
lution; but the Christian motive
therefore for supporting this poliey is that
to of compassion for the children of
the One Father who are suffering
They must attempt to remove the destitution and squalor, The last
which are most likely to Lambeth Conference urged “the
it. The divisions of statesmen of the world, together
ndom are a grievous With their people, to do their
seandal, but they must not be pg $ ms a eae re
ee exaggerated, for there i - for e fuller development, an
millions die of hunger, and even atie sian ehiew smoha the differ. a juster distribution, of the world’s
in favourable years a very narrow ‘, 7 See
margin separates the people of ©%t Communions on the causes of ¢cOnomic resources to meet the
the East from starvation. Where War and the measures required to needs of men and women of all
remove them. There is greater Taces-
fertile field co-operation today betweeft’ the
propaganda. Christian Churches than at any
In the past the people of these previous time since the separation
countries accepted their lot as in- Of the Churches of the West and
evitable; now through the cinema the East. The drawing together
the of so many Churches is, as Arch- world. This will iiot be defeated
Western armies, they have dis- bishop Temple said, “the great only by physical foree or by
covered that their misery is not New fact of our time.” The Re- economic changes. It is a new
the universal fate of mankind, and forme@ Churehés meet and confer religion bringing hope to millions.
they are told by the agitator that together in the World Council of Its faith, therefore, must be out-
within their teach there is a new Churches, and though the Roman fought by a stronger faith, and
and better world if they only have Catholie Chureh is unwilling to the devotion its creed inspires
the courage to rise against their take part in these conferences, must be met by a stronger devo-
masters and to break away from various papal encyclicals have tion to a nobler creed, Ideas can
ancient traditions ang customs. shown how close is the agree- be suppressed for a time by force;
This teaching has an inflammatory ment of the Roman Catholic they can only be decisively de-
effect on hungry people who Church with the other Churches feated by ideas whieh are true
already have felt some faint im its attitude to the world crisis. and not merely attractive.
stirring of revoluntary national- There are three great lines of |The predominant form of Com-
ara a the Christian ap- munism, Marxian, is opposed to
Godless Religion proach to the crisis. Christianity on three matters of
igic hunger The Limitation of National vital importance: it is materialis-
tic, denying God and the spiritual;
it degrades man into a mere in-
strument of the State; and it
assumes that in this world there
can be created a perfect order of
classless justice. Against this the
Christian asserts his
through personal God Who is the
ere Was Reality;
conception of a of value,
True i, was often him as ‘a
broken or ignored, but neverthe-
less men judgeg themselves, and
still more their neighbours, by

shi i¢ Of deciding when war is more
Thomas Carlyle once said that if ® . Fate:
a shoeblack were given the whole ‘tolerable than some intolerable
world he would still be dissatis- !®justice.
fied, “for he has needs over and The Witness of the Churches
With this It is not sufficient
find in for the Christian Churches
economics one of the main causes praise peace and to denounce war.
of world unrest. In many parts
of Eastern Europe hunger and cayses
want have led to revolution. In jeaq to
the Far East famine is epidemic Christe
and hunger is normal; at brief
intervals in India and China

above his stomach’.
reservation, we may

there exists a
revolutionary

there is want,
Commtnism

The Churches are also agreed

that they must resist the materi-

alistic Communism which is now

threatening the peace of the

for

and through contact with


























ism.

(3) Nationalism
would not, however, by them-
selves account for the crisis of our First the Church are united in
age. The dynamic cause is to be their convietion that above the
found ‘n a religion which denies ch Jaws of nations there is
God and proclaims a gospel of the absolute, unchanging law of
equality and plenty. The God binding on all races, nations
evangelists of Christianity were and individuals. All
not more fervent than the apostles Western Christendom th
of Communism. On a gigantic at one time the
scale with all the modern methods universal law.
of propaganda through the wire-
less, the cinema and the press,
they conduct a relentless attack
on Western civilization,
tempt to replace it by a new social this law. The Christian concep-
and political order.

Sovereignty

upreme
that every individual is
with rights belonging to

man; and that man’s
disobedience to God prevents him
from making a_ perfect
within history. Marxian Commun-

Moscow, but in evey land it has who reigns in
its agents pledged to advance its high above all
cause regardless of truth and dividuals. This is opposed to the
patriotism. The fifth columnist theory that a nation can make for
gives the whole of his allegiance itseif its standards of right and
to “the cause” and disregards all wrong. When a State does this
the ordinary ties of honour and it tramples underfoot the claims
loyalty. He is ready to betray of weaker nations, and destroys it is expedient
his country, to spy out its secrets, as scraps of paper the treaties it ;
to sabotage its industries, to stir had made with them. The Pope Spiritual Crisis

The roots of the world crisis

up strife between employers and in an encyclical of October 1939

of ar S omi
E vote union leaders and Christendom when he condemned cal = ee ee we
their followers,

nations and in- Christianity should never be treat-

ed merely as a convenient ram-
part against Communism. Chris-
tianity is too great to be a means
to any end; it must be accepted
because it is true, and not because

femployed, to fomefit suspicion be- was expressing the mind
social, as spiritual, Man

to incite his feluw the totalitarian States, for “they 5 : ; ; ;
workmen to useless strikes, and to seek to dispense the civil authority has lost his belief in a Liv:

ing
G ;
obstruct the peaceful settlement of from observing any of those hig’ Re iit this he has lost

her the meaning and purpose of life.

industrial disputes Behind all laws which have their origin in is driv ef i
the local movements ‘of Com- God,’ The divine eutherity, and an P ieee” i "aioe.
munism there stands the armed the influence of its laws thus set tory goal in view Cee
might of Russia with its great aside, it n.. “ssarily follows that He is restless and disillusioned
armies, its 25,000 tanks, its huge the cir ‘ws Attributes to itself sometimes wildly optimistic that
fir forces, built up within the that absolute »\tonomy which the latest scientific discovery or
{screen of peace propaganda of belongs to the Creator alone.” political theory will ‘inaugurate
which the Stockholm Petition and The practical corollary of the an earthly paradise but at other
the Warsaw Peace Congress were recognition of the sovereignty of @ on page 10

a



Bim No. 13

My lan Gale

THE thing that impressed me most about
the Bim, which was published this month,
is that it ‘s becoming more and more a
West Indian magazine. In this issue there
are contributions from Grenada, St. Lucia,
British Guiana, Trinidad, Tobage, St: Vin-
cent and, of course, Barbados. It is en-
couraging, too, that many West Indians,
now living outside the area, are continuing
to write for Bim.

However I must admit that I was disap-
pointed with the literary standard of the
magazine. Quality has been surrendered
to quantity. The editorial states: “Neither
Bim nor the West Indies can afford to be
eclectié about art..." That is no way to
run a literary magazine. If Bim is to be
of any value the editors must be prepared
to be ruthless, to weed out the contribu-
tions which they consider valueless and

publish only the best. A slim magazine con- |

able to a fat one, padded out with second
rate, amateurish compositions. Bim should
try to set a standard of excellence for West
Indian authors to aim at, it should be an
accomplishment to get a story accepted for
publication.

The cover of Bim has been improved, but
would look even better if the nameplate
were changed. The present one is a clumsy
effort with no artistic merit. Also, more
trouble should be taken in reading the
proofs, there is even a mistake in the edi-
torial.

Derek Walcott is an author of great
promise, and I enjoyed the extract from his
play-Robin and Andrea. It made me want
to read the rest of the play. I cannot say
the same about the extract from Island
under Jupiter, Hugh Popham’s unpublished
novel. His description of an air raid was
good but laborious. I was bored after the
second page.

I was sorry that the usual Collybeast
feature by Frank Collymore was absent,
but there is one illustration by him of the
Gragoons and Groots and Grubious Grobs
which is, as usual, excellent. The accom-
panying verse by Phyllis Inniss corre-
sponded admirably with the nightmarish
picture. It begins:

Gragoons and grcots and grubious grobs
Spend all their time collecting knobs,
Door-handles, camels, boils, and knees,
And all the lumps and bumps on trees,
Winkles, carbuncles, folks named Dobson,
Or anything, in fact, with knobs on...

I failed to see the point of most of the
poems, perhaps they are too “modern” and
highbrow for me. I found myself con-
stantly wondering whether I was reading
poetry at all. This verse, for instance,
from Mixture by Daniel Willian:s, puzzled
me:

But around the corner
Of your smile,

Under the long coil
Of iendril time,

I discover

You are a woman.

However, I liked Geoffrey Drayton’s Mor-
gan Lewis, and I thought Derek Walcott’s
Quo Vadis excellent. I liked this verse
especially :

Of my towards I know nothing, my
whence

Is like a child hiding facts from fathers;

There’s a lost boy on that black brook of
images—

A sail, a torn net, a bird’s mortal feathers;
From that drowned bundle another man
emerges;

Questionless, unbargaining, immense
With the wide girths of agony love re-
veals.

Of the short stories I liked Edgar Mittle-
holzer’s The Sibilant and Lost best. It is a
vivid account of what the author thinks
goes on in a lunatic’s mind. Another good
story was Cane is Bitter by Samuel Selvon.

Anthony Lewis's article on West Indian
architecture was of great interest. He
emphasises a point which needs emphasis
when he says: “The West Indian public
must beware of developing an imported
architecture...instead we must find and
deveiop an architecture to suit our own
requirements. ...”

The frontispiece, from a pen and ink
drawing by John Harrison, was pleasing,
and the photographs illustrating Anthony
Lewis’s article printed well. I would like
to see even more illustrations in Bim.

Taken as a whole this issue of Bim was
dull. There was too much dead wood. too
much of the pseudo-highbrow about it. I
hope that the editors will take care to see
that the next issue of Bim puts quality be-
fore quantity

taining contributions of merit is far prefer- |

{

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1959











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EON NTT N SOON REN MA A OUT TB

A Happy and Lrosperous

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©o all our Friends and Customers



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Successors To

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NOTICE

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+

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THROUGHOUT
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a

PRA IS



a

a



1950

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31,
ES

LONEY

iy GEORGE HUNTE

IR ALGERNON ASPINALL inbuilt for five million dollars, that
his “Pocket Guide to the West the buildings in Point a Pierre
* (1939) describes Trinidad



til



i queer dumpling-lookir

2 pling-looking
ise in the grounds brings San Fer-
a 40 miles distant into relief
If the view f-om the docks makes
Trinidad rese:

-_

ies were estimated to be worth Shei. «. mble an English in-
Pr srather smaller than Lanca- lion dollars, that the new Colonial Seetriad city, the view from the
aire”, its total area being 1,862 Hospital in San Fernando would as overlooking Port-of-Spain
Fate miles. cost five million dollars Looe iirms the impression The lux-



the morning - a —
weeks ago it looked rather
ie rancashire Heavy clouds of
me Jay over Port-of-Spain,
es po sun and through the
ein mist the red turret of
Council House, the Church
and the towers and chim-
reminiscent of any
industrial town.

Ury houses in the hills with theiy
gaily flowering gardens and the
large towering samaan and bam-
ooo trees slowly fade away and
give place down in the heart of *“
the city to a multitude of resi- ‘
cences, factories and business

houses and the long fronted dock- >!
land, , ;

houses were being built in Ellers-
lie Park near the Trinidad Coun-

try Club for 60,000 dollars, The
vast American naval base was
being repaired for 200 officers and
700 other ranks and. their wives
and children Swimming pools
were being constructed and one of
the largest gymnasiums in the

Vi

wor 5 > — 2 ; their skins and photographs of
Jong docks and warehouses, ing aie ee ne vee ~ Commercial Row Triniaad’s beauty spots and
: h a Faas ords o : places of interest are faded and
line na AP geen = creation” to enjoy their indoor Im Ellerslie Park I was show soiled. we’ ded" e
pe boar _ © games when they grew tired of

over the $60,000 house. Its floor
were made of samaan. It is a
delightful wood and your feet al-
most make no sound as you tread
its soft dark polished draught-
board surface. Everywhere theré
were tables and chairs made

local wood. A bedreom had gras
growing outside and a fish pond
This bedroon balcony provided ar

COLUMBUS’

ANCHOR

interesting lamp shade for the
verandah below. They live wel
in Ellerslie Park

The East Road out of Port

Spain is more than a Commer:

row. It is rapidly becoming

large scale industrial area An
enormous bottle factory, t}
offices of the Citrus Co-operative
Association. the store houses and
offices f ind Watson, the
vast rum of Fernande
are only a few > many indu
trial buildings «uaing this road
aiong which a constant flow
vehicles move with a frequency
more reminiscent of the Vaux-

hall Bridge Road in London tha
Bay Street, Barbados.

Hot Petrol

In Trinidad petrol only costs 42

cents per gallon. It costs onl
4 cents per gallon to produce, I
was told, and the Government



takes more than 20 vents on each
gallon, It seems incredible that
petrol produced in nearby Trini-
dad at 4 cents per gallon should
sell in Barbados at 59 cents pet
gallon, in St, Lucia at 72 cents
per gallon and in British Guiana
at 82 cents per gallon.
Somebody must be getting quite
a rake off somewhere, while the

Recovered near the sea at ICACOS, Trinidad, in 1877. This anchor

is believed to have belonged to one of the caravels of Admiral

Christopher COLUMBUS who discovered TRINIDAD on 3ist
JULY, 1498. This anchor was exhibite in Paris in 1878, in
CAEN and Madrid in 1892 and in CHICAGO in 1893.

FOUNTAIN PLAYS


















































small undeveloped islands like
St. Lucia and St. Vincent suffer
because not many people can
afford to travel on such _ hot
petrol. But Trinidad has a lot
more to offer than money alone
You can get a glimpse of
from the Church of Laventille

tlere on the summit of a wind-
ing road that resembles the out-
skirts of Castellamare there is




a wonderful view of hill and
valley and the naked eye can
make out Montserrat 40 miles
away where the Colonia] Devel-
opment Corporation are getting
ready to produce cement on a
grand scale.
Peace

Travelling along the East Roat
as far as St. Augus 2» where
lies the estate of the Imperial
college of Agriculture we came
to the road which leads
Pax. In this monastery, Some
zZ,000 feet high in thickly wooded
hills, is peace. Port-of—Spain

forgotten, the noise and bustle, the

hates and loves of this modern
age become matters of little
importance,

Life in these hills is as simple
and pure as the home-made

This fountain presented by GREGOR TURNBULL of GLASGOW jcag and honey that is made by

pays in the shady gardens opposite the Legislative Council build- the Dutch Benedictine monks
ings in Port of Spain. who enjoy this peace. Guava
jelly comes from the monks

and orchards and a cool rock garden is
full of gerberas cacti and fresh
roses. In the guest house
dining room faces thickly wooded
hills in which the monks have

twds of screeching gulls, and
‘twenty four ships in the har-
‘ur confirm the visitor’s impres-
Son that Port-of-Spain is a large It
Mogressive city. To talk of where.

the spacious outdoor fields
private swimming beaches,

was money, money every-

The very roads of Trini- Me

* bauxite storehouse had beenwhich stretches for miles






%
&
&
5
&
é
&
&
&
&
ors

RNS DE ERE RN DN DA EIN ON BN

GEGEN DE GR DEIN DA DN DE GE PATS DA ON RN

“ ty
CLEP PEEEPPLSLSLPCLSCLESEOSS

s

DELIGHTFUL BRAND






|

|

ALONG WITH THESE SPECIALS Very

CURRANT SPONG ING—Per Tin ..--s)et00t? 35 a

DATE a ei 36 |

SINGER r ie Or ised tgs ee erous
SULTAN A e heehee Seema ae Prosp

FIG : e 2 ee eatin ee





Tin



(Sliced )—-Per lb.
MIN TINS—All Sizes
, LA BREAKFAS1

| ; AKE CAKE MIX—Per Pk

FOOD “a from



T

es
——
—
=
es
=
Sm
ee
_—
=

i

x
=
a
-
es
=

wi

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd. i NE:
a CO __ |) Fes pemesnone sem m6

ee

Se ee




labels
the snakes are beginning to lo:

the By
challenge to

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ana the whole
be rivalled in
t "anywhere

Nearby is Golden Grove, a seli

contained Sugar estate with acres
ana acres of parkland more like
he English countryside than any-

ung to be found in this much
uunteg “Little England” of ours

Ty pical of another side of Trini-
dad's life is the condition of the
Royal Victoria Institute

Outside,

olumbus’ kept in

anchor is

State of wonderful repair, as the

cture shows, but inside,

are coming off the

the



scene

England

birds,

OF

For Cyclists Only

Point-a—Pierre is the answer to
the Barbadian motorists prayer
against cyclists. In this oilfield
town where there are roundabouts
and wide, wide roads, cyclists are
confined to special cyclist roads
on both sides of the high-
ways. Point-a-Pierre is the near-
est thing in the West Indies to an
English garrison town with the
exception that instead of army



huts there are row after row of
:ilver painted oil-tanks and thous-
nds of huts and outbuildings. Oil
is everywhere, not in physical
presence, but its smell pervades

he atmosphere and day and night

FIVE

ONE OF THE FIVE ISLANDS not far from The Trinidad Yacht

Club.
houses have fallen into decay
by pienickers,

HILL

P. Mc T,

way of contrast
Barbados

Park

ana as a
the War
is spotiessly

pmorial and

clean and lavishly provided with

of Empire” and Port-of- dad, those long wide roads like cut 15 miles of paths. pea seats. Trinidad has a very sound
5 ie > radas of Europe, exhale Jn these heights boys art rete eee tiles. SRAM ea
oa in one breath is a non- a meee Shoe re the educated by the monks and on mf vehicle Stas aan
yachtsman at the Trinidad Yacht several hundred feet below me iettets wi wane = p AE H
Whatever Trinidad might have Club had an expensive hobby. “I monastery are paying Se for: dire, R fox rented and @ for
in the past, to-day it is a own nine boats,” he said. “It’s my ee wae 9 eee, Tans. DRAMT Ghee | axe tee
i ; ” rod e si 4 erie ae ¢
eae: island wage one only hobby. a Mae quest house, were all stricted to 25 m, p. h.
- A people who . e ° | > the monks themselves ie — cs
on Sie are said to have motor Industrial City built by th d . Jn Pas pe raat. Shales
» In Port-of-Spain alone ; ® " lan es Ae . ee See
there se : Trini i ev developed al- ittle En roads of Trinidad, Even during
are 30,000 cars. eee is bere Ge¥ ! L s i my short visit there of 4 day-
nye most daly. ¢ Pa fl ; he long winding 7 ¢& > ym” a cow that had
feds of fee he hills Descending the ; came upon a cov a
Millions of Dollars Hundreds of feet gee! are roads we arrive at the Imperial }een brutally knocked about op
above Port-of-Spain t jern College of Agriculture with its the Churchill-Roosevelt Highwey
Iwas driven over Trinidad by being constructed and modern cosercut lawns, its sedate puild-
*medne who knows money values houses built which comagand ye a “and the neat bungalows
‘id Wherever we went, I was view of Port-of-Spain and ae ea eee of staff and students
i at ¥ akon rice country io 2 os eget n
Y impressed by being told that long flat cane and sage miles On the tennis courts, play 15 }

oo

Some are inhabited, one is used as a prison but on most,

The islands are used regularly

he house in this picture has lost its roof. }

FOOTBALL



Hundreds of feet below the school at Mt. St. BENEDICT pupils
play football on this field. Tennis Courts are in the background.

i trailer of flame burns and burns
from the highest chimney within |
sight.

Seattered around the hills are
hundreds of green and white
painted bungalow houses for the

more highly paid employees.

San Fernando

San Fernando, ten miles further
on, is a sprawling city of hills
with a derelict and progressive
appearance mixed together, Here
an Indian priest wears a white
beard and white tunic down to his
knees. There an enormous garage
of Charles McNearney and Com-
pany brings a touch of Miami
into a city full of ancient and
antiquated shop fronts. There is

wEW! mPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
© Bunishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
is mild and gentle for tace, hands and
daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.





52 PP PPOSLOSS SSPE PPPS SSPE SSS EFEPE PPP PELEL PPPS SSSS

We extend to our Friends and the General
Public our sincere appreciation of their ger-

erous patronage given us during 1950.

We in

the new year as in all the past ones shall en-

deavour to merit your continued goodwill and

co-operation.

A reminder
look your best.

KNIG



for the NEW
We

e, Lipsticks, Rouges, etc.,

aes LTD.

YEAR festivities-
@ in stock all you
etc.



6459600066 69086999S

Your Druggists.

“

FRY

O46 4368 $23 OEOEOEOCOCSEECS
SPSS SSS SOS SOS SS

one way
up and

and the
through

traffic

down the

MONEY! MONEY!

hills go
city.

Enormous picturesque law courts
are near the site of the new Co-
lonial Hospital which is so iarge

that a matron will have to

walk

7 miles to cover every room in one

day

Out to sea facing the Promenade

an. old Yacht
and forsaken

Club lies
like an

derelict
old hulk

PAGE NINE

nearest tet ren fen,

Season's Greetings from

Mii. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors .

» PURINA CHOWS

OF

with twisted rafters; lies derelict
it

waiting for the sea to swallow
up.

Humming Bird

This then, is Trinidad, a splendid*
island of blue hills and valleys of
birds and thick forests, an island
where capital is being invested in
old and new industries, an island
in which the European, the Amer- j
ican, the Chinese and the Indian
and the African ways of life meet,

but where the European way of
life is everywhere dominant and
in the ascendant.

It is not surprising that Trinidad

hould have been chosen as

1eadquarters of a federated West

indies.
ind activity
of money
objective,
boundaries

and if the
has become its
there exists within

institutions and

viduals to prove that money is not

he noblest of pursuits and
trive after perfection and
secure that peace which is
guaranteed by the hoarding

earthly treasures
we Caa lsitke Trinidad toi
many reasons but we would

not
of

the

It seethes with enterprise
pursuit
main
its
indi-

that
even in Trinidad it is possible tc
to

foolish to ignore its pre-eminetice

ver all other West
n the race for wealth and 1
prosperity

No humming bird ever
harder to attain its goal
Triridad strives to surpass
neighbours,

vter



GEORGE MARRINER 1s
looking after the bar
He says—

PUT A
PUNCH
IN fF

rye 10 points of hot punches
and drinks are: i

br are stronger than vou

think.

€>—They are less expensive than
they taste, because they can

take more water than 9 similar

cold drink

They make a

~V~ drinkable.

4 -They enliven a mild ale

poor wine

m—They stimulate wits) anc

2) send bores to sleep with

equal rapidity

6 They should be tot but ust
boiling

~—They sbould be served in

thitk glasses because (at the

heat lasts longer’ (b) the glass
lasts loneer
can be made in larg:

Q—They

quantities for several peop!r

or in small quantities tor one
person Recipes tor each sort
are given.

Q—They use up the ends ot
bottles. because almost any
mixture can be tried—i! only
once!

10722, are easy to make
with the simplest of appli
ances, because all that they meed
is a saucepan and » tug

RUM PUNCH



ISSOLVE tablespoontuls of browr
oint of wate ice
nd jet it stana tor

1cr
yamor 4
Quart of strong vee
nt of rum Stir well
thoroughly im 8 saucepan ano strair
into a jur
MULLED CLARET

UT a very ordinary pottie of clare

into a saucepan witr low

pinch of nutmeg ana table tu
ot white sugar. Bring sirmost to poll
ing point and serve very not

If the wine is te acic te be drunk

normally with comtort add nore
sugar If tne company greatly out
numbers the ootties vou can ade

oint of water to each hottie witout
totally destroying the effect A ver
rdinary bottle of port can be used

instead

IRISH PUNCH (for one person)

UT | teaspoontui each of sone,

ang lemor juice into e turnmbier

add a wineglasstul of Irish whiskey
fill with hot water anc stir wetl

| WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

London Erpress Serviwe

of the claret



May it be a truly wonderful year for yor!

May good health be yours—and prosperity

May it be a year of real success in all your

‘Chis is our wish to you!

| CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.,

BROAD STREET

10,



strov

han}
it



Indian islands



}



All desserts are better with







To make sure of unequalled
flavour, creaminess, smoothness
be certain your custard is
Bird’s. For as long as you. . . or
your mother . Can remember
the name Bird’s has been an
assurance of unvarying quality.

So when you ask for Custard, it's
wise to ask for Bird’s !



an sranet

CUSTARD

*OALY CorouneD 4 FA

BIRDS

CUSTARD













ren
aoa



11,

WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES |

and already we have

half the shipment

So
England

the

the

highly is
that

received

“HUMBER”
Makers
Warrant, been appointed

orders totaling nearly

esteemed in

by Royal

CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

“HUMBER”

and every

the name-plate

NO OTHER

HALL-MARK OF QU

1%

POSSESSION OF

THE “HUMS8ER”

[TSELF.

So Don’t Wait —

CYCLE CARRIES

PLACES

bears the insignia above

THIS

|

THE |
at
BY

BOOK YOURS TO-DAY

AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S 2 HUMBERS







Pe SW \
ew
SS

in plenteous measure.

undertakings!



12 & 13

Wy, ,,

{| i UMtiltrine,,
yma?"
Nt

elt (H, he










Ltd.





—————————— NT

PAGE TEN



CHURCH SERVICES

ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL'S
7.9 am. Holy Communion; 9.30 a.m.
Solemn Mass and Sermon; 3 p.m. Sun-
day School: 3.30 p.m. Selemn Baptism
3% pm. Solemn Evensong Sermon and
Procession :
Subject: “‘The year 1950 in Review”.
FEAST OF CIRCUMCISION
6 am. Solemn Mas; 10 a.m. Procession
Solemn Mass and Sermon. Church Army
a Preacher: The Rev. S. R. Rip-

PC ontrep EPISCOPAL ORTHODOX
os SERVICES

United Epireopal Orthodox Church
BRaxtert Rd. 7 a.m. Thenksgiving: 7 p. n.
Intercession. 10.30 p.m. Watch night
Candie Mass. New Year's Day 9 an.
Sung Mass. Celebrant Rev. C.R. Mors n.

ST. MATHEW'S

United Episcopal Orthodox Church
Deighton Rd., Dayrell's Rd. 9 a.m. He hy
Fuel\arist; ? p.m, Vespers; 16.30 pn.
Wate) Night. Holy Communion. Ce e-
brant Rey. Fr. Neblets.

ST. CATHERINE
United Episcopal Orthodox Church.
Dash Gap, Bank Hall, 41 a.m. Mat ns
and Sermon; 3 p.m. Carol Service; 7
p.m. Intercession, 10.3@ .p.m, Waich
Night. Holy Communion. Celebrant Rev.

Fr. Tshmael,
ST. JAMES’

United Episcopal Orthodox Church
Bush Heil, 11 am. Matins, 7 pin
Evening Vespers. 10.30 p.m. Watch Night
Preacher Rey. J. B. Grant L.T.H.

ST. Me GUINLEY

GREEK ORTHODOX CATHEDRAL
Ceuntry Rd. 3 p.m. Caro! Service. Aich
Deacon Smith. ~

THE GREEN CHURCH, FATRCHI! >)
St. Open air Evangelieal Service; 7 p
Carol Service; and old Year's Messa
9.30 p.m. Watch Night. Preacher Ar >
Deacon Smith.

METHODIST
11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby; 1
tt p.m. Watehnig it

2h am, Mr. J. Clarke, 7
1l p.m. Watch Night

BETHEL:
p.m. No Service;
Service.

DALKEITH:
p.m. No Service;
Service.

BELMONT: 11 a.m,
p.m. No Service; 11 p.m. Wateh
Service.

SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Rev. B
Crosby; 7 p.m. Carel Service; '% pom
Watch Night Service.

PROVIDENCE; Haivest Festival Ser
vicen. 11 a.m, Mr. C, Best, 3 p.m. Hor
vest Cantata, 7 p.m. Mr. R. Linton
11 p.m, Wateh Night Service.

VAUXHALL; 11 am. Mr. G. Jones
7 p.m. No Service; 1& p.m. Watehnig>:
Service.

COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.B. CHURC’!

11 a.m. Exposition — Genesis: XLVi
3.30 p.m, Sunday School; '? p.m. Wat
Night Service (Community Singing)

There will be Children’s Service
9.50 a.m. New Year's Day.

A cordial invitation is extended
all.

Minister: Rev. E. A. Gilken.

ST. CATERINE EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
DASH ROAD

3 p.m. Carol Service;Chairman -- \
R. Bancroft, 11.00 p.m. Watch Night Se
vice Preacher: Rev, C. 'shmaei

THE SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL

11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p
Company Meeting, 10.30 p.m Water
Night Service; Conducted by M
Moffett (Divisional Commander)

DIAMOND CORNER

ll am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p
Company Meeting, 10.30 pm. Wat?!
Night Service Preacher Lieuten
Moore

Mr. J. Griffith
Nigiit

SEA VIEW
Holiness Meeting , p
Meeting 1030 pr Wat
Service Preacher Lieutenant

ho am
Company
Night
Gibbons
LONG BAY
ll a.m Holiness Meetin, pw
Company Meeting. 10,30 t
Night Service Preache
Etienne
SPEIGHTSTOWN
Holines: Meeting 3
Meeting 1. pr W
Preacher Ss Captai

ll a.m
Company
Night Service
Bishoy

CHECKER

il Holiness
Company Meeting
Night Service
Reid.

HALL

Meeting, 3 pin
10.30 Wate!
Preacher Lieutena

OIUSTIN
ll Holines Meeting pa
Company Meeting 10.30) pa
Night Service Preache l
Gunthorpe
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Bridge
town, Upper Bay Street
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.r
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service
cludes Testimonies of Christ
Science Healing
SUNDAY, DECEMBER
Subject of Lesson Sermon
SCIENCE
Golden Texts Joli Q@: 13
the Spirit of truth, is come, he will
guide you into all truth for
shall not speak of himself; but what
soever he shall hear, that shall he
speak: and he will shew you thing
to come

NEW TESTAMENT
CHURCH OF GOD

31

1950
CHRISTIAT

When he

ST. MICHAEL.
11 am, Eckstein Village, Elder Ro H
Walkes. 9 p.m. Eckstein Village, Elde:

R. H, Waikes,
11 a.m. River Road, Rey. B. W. Weeke
CHRIST CHURCH
7 p.m. Vaux Hall, Rev. E. W. Weekes,
10 p.m, Cox Road, Rev. J. B. Winter

OF eee Nepean l e net sa
BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)

BALANCE SHEET 30TH SEPTEMBER





BYE: Radio Notes:

BBC Programme Changes

Morning Transmissions

Beginning on the 3ist. Decem-
ber listeners to the B.B.C. will
find many changes in times of
transmissions to area and also
in lar BB. mmes.
The of these changes is the
introduction of a morning trans-
mission—on 19.76 metres, 15.18
megacycles—from 6.30 to 9.00 a.m.
However, the afternoon transmis-
sion which used to begin at 1.15
p.m, will not pew eeme on the air
until 4.15 p.m. and will then be
heard on 25.53 metres, 11.75 meg-
aeycles. This wil! lagi until 6.00
p.m. at which time the usual 31
and 49 metre beams will start and
continue until the regular closing
down time of 11.00 p.m. L

Rt. Hon, James Griffiths

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies will broadcast a New
Year Message to all Colonies. The
Rt. Hon. James Griffiths will be
heard at 10.45 p.m. on Monday,
lst January, 1961.

Highlights of 1950
Listeners to ‘Highlights of 1950’
a feature programme to be broad-
cast in the coming week will be
able to hear once again some of
the big events of the past year, as
they were described over the air
by B.B.C. commentators. These
vary from the moving scene in
Westminster Abbey when Britain
mourned the passing of that great
Commonwealth Statesman, Field-
Marshal Smuts, the opening of the
New Chamber of the House of
Commons to the glorious scene at
Lord’s at the end of the Third
Test when the West Indies sup-
porters celebrated this victory
with the playing of the gavest of
ealypsoes outside the sacred head-
rs of the MCC. itself.
‘Highlights of 1950’ will be
broadcast on Monday, Ist January
at 11.00 p.m. on the beam to North
America only, 49.10 metres, but
will be repeated on Thursday,
4th January, at 6.00 p.m. on our
regular beams.
Review of The Year
Different treatment of the same

Christianity And
The World Crisis

@ from page 8
times fearful lest some catastro-
phe may destroy the civilisation
he has built up and that death

will extinguish for ever his own





mdividuality. He is intimidated
by the size of the universe and
his apparent insignificance amidst
the vastness of the infinite space
Loss of belief in God has left hin
perplexed and helpless in the
midst of forces which he ha:
helped to unleash, but which he
now tinds he is unable to control
Christianity offers to man the
key of the riddle of life: it teaches
that God created men to do His
Will; that He reveals in Christ
His love for them, and what He
intends them both to be and to do:
that He calls them to love Him.
and to live in peace and good
will with their fellow men of all
races and lands; that He promise
them the help which the world
can and a life which
mortal Geath cannot destroy

This faith has been large!
Dandoned; millions now neve;
take the trouble even to consider
if it might be true. But the failure
of cientific materialism to 2Z1ve
lasting happiness and peace
should make men ask themselves
igain vhether they have not

been precipitate in abandoning
the religion of their forefathers

and whether they should not seex
the old ways of truth,

mercy and
righteousness, and, still more,
whether they Should not follow
One whom millions before theni
have found to be the Way, the
Truth and the Life. A spiritual

remedy, the return to the Living
God, will alone solve the crisis in
the affairs of the world and in
the lives of individuals.

theme as the above will be heard

in another feature |rogramme
resented by that well-known
roadcaster and foreign and

political correspondent and com-
mentator Vernon Bartlett. He
will draw upon recordings of
memorable broadcasts in the
Overseas Service of the past year
but he will use them to illustrate
a survey of the year’s outstand-
ing events assessed in the light
of his own long experience of
international affairs. This pro-
gramme will be broadcast on
Sunday, 3list December, at 9.00
p.m.

Third Test Match

One of the changes in the times
of BBC programmes to be spe-

cially noted is the illustrated
account of each day’s in the
Test Matches in Ai Be-

ginning with the Third Test which

starts at ovens on Friday, 5th
January, t BEC reports will be
only Aiden minutes in length

and not half an hour as hitherto
and these reports will be broad-
cast at a new time—5.00 p.m.

West Indies

There has been no change in
the BBC programmes to the West
Indies which will continue to be
heard daily at 7.15 p.m. and
with the same types of pro-
grammes on each day as were
given in 1950



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, DECEMBER

7 am. The News, 7.10
Analysis, 7.6 am. From the
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade,
English Magazine, 8.00 a,in.
Forces, 9.00 a.m. The News,
Home News from Britain, 9.15 a.m
Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Programme
Parade, 11.20 a.m. Interlude 1°50 a.m.
Sunday Service, 12 nowt The News,
12.40 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m
Close Down, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half_hour,
5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15
p.m. Listener's Choice, 6.00 p.m. Sunday
Service, 6.30 p.m. Gerna Gilmour, 6.45
p.m. Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The
News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m
Caribbean Voices, 17.45 p.m Watch
night Service, 8.00 p.m Radio News
reel, 4.15 p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra
#45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.n
Radio Review of 4950, 10 p.m. The News

10 p.m From the Editorisl 10,15
pm. The Cathedral Organs, 10.30 pon
London Forum, ‘1 p.m. English Song

BOSTON; WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW
11.75 Me WRUX 17.75 Me

31, 1950
a.m. News
Editorials
7.30 aan
Calling all
919 am

MONDAY 1951

an News
Extitorials
7.30 a.m
Singing is

Let's make
Centinues,

JANUARY 1
The News 7.10
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. From the
7.25 am. Programme Parade
The Miners Right, 7.45 a.m
© good a thing, 8 a.m
Miisic, 845 a.m. The Debate
9 am. The News, 9.10 a.m, Home News
from Britain, 9.5 aan Close Dew:
13.45 a.n Programme Parade, 11.30
Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 Commor
wealth Survey, 2 noon The New 12,10
p.m. News Analvsi 2.15 p.m. Close
BDewn, 4.15 pur Music of Scotland
5 p.m, Composer Week, 5.15 pan
The Stor Teller p.m, Interlude
5.45 p.m. Ivor Moreton and Dave Kayc
6 pn Nights at the Opera. 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Analysis, > pm, Our
Mutual I 745 vm. The Miners
Right, 8 p.m. Radio Newsree}, 8.15 ».im.
Commonwealth Surve $20..o.m, Sing-
ng is so good a thing, 3.45 p.m. Com-
poser of the Week, 9 p.m. BBC Concert
Hall, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editoriais; 10.15 p.m, Ray's a Laugh
10.45 pur New Year's Message; M pn
Wighlights of 1950

JANUARY 191,
The News; 7.10 am, News
7.15 am. From the Editorials
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
745 a.m. Think on These
3 Souvenirs of Music; 6.45
etter from America,

7 am

a.m

of the
an
5.35



PLESDAY,
am









9.00 a.m, The

+ 9.10 am. Home News frém Bri-

976 an Close Down, 11.15 am
gramme Parade; 11.30 am. Lister

er Choice, 1!.45 a.m Report from
Britain 12,00 noon The New

12.10 p.m News Analysis 2.15

pm, Close Down; 4.15 p.m. Music from

Grand Hotel; 5 p.m. Composer of the

week; 5.15 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 5.45
mm. Music Magazine; 6 p.m, New Re

cord 6.45 p.m, Programme Parade; 7
pr The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy

sis; 7.15 pom. The Music of Sid Phillips

d His Band; 7.45 p.m. Pantomime; &

p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8,15 pum. Meet the
Commonweaith, 8.45 p.m, Composer o
the week; 9 p.m, Report from Britain;
915 p.m, Ray Martin and His Orche
tra; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Ear Witness
0.37 p.m. Interlude; 10.45 p.m. Gettin
ready fer the Festival of Britain; 1}

p.m, BRC Scettish Orehestra







1949
vy y £
| CURRENT LIABILITIES, PROV ISIONS AND OTHER ACCOUNTS
£341,439,104 ee. deposit and other accounts taxation based on profits to
ets date, reserves for contingencies an 1 balance of fit ¢
176,861 Balances in account with subsidiaries oe " mee rah
pep ry ts Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fellow subsidiaries 1 358,309
arcs ee final dividends less income tax ; 156,673
4 otes incirculation an i ;
4 48,978,380 Accepiances and other Liabilities on account of customers sage ise
367,957,509 419,111,975
CAPITAL
Authorised
7,228,500 “A” shares of £1 each £ 7,228,500
500,000 “B” shares of £5 each 2,500,000
9,728,500
Balance divisible into such shares as the directors may
determine ; : 271,500
= “ £ 10,000,000
Issued
6,621,500 “A” shares of £1 each fully pad, converted
into Stock ot £ 6,621,500
500,000 “B” shares of £5 each, £ ‘% paid, 560,000:
7,121,500 7,121,500
8,000,000 RESERVE FUND 8,000,000
£ 383,079,009 £ 434,233,475
NOTES 1. Contracts for outstanding capital expenditure on 2 Balances in South Africa, Colonial,

premises amount to approximately

£513,000).

J, S. CROSSLEY, Chairntan

1949
















£778,000 (1949,

exchange and
September, 1950.

A. C, BARNES, Deputy Chairman

PROFIT AND LOSS









Egyptian, Israel and

Jordan currencies have been converted at par rates of
other currencies at rates ruling on 30th

G. C, GIBBS, Vice-Chairman

ACCOUNT FOR THE
















2
£200,000 Reserve fund oa
150,000 Writing down investment in Barclays Overseas Dev elopment ‘Corpor-
} ation Ltd. ihe ga a be vy ‘9 150,000
— Premises reserve account Fs eh , - ; 200,000
156,673 Interim dividends less income tax \. . £ 156,673
156,673 Proposed final dividends less income tax 156,673
| 313,346
185,518 Balance carried forward 205,368
£848, 859 a £868,714
S. CROSSLEY, Chairman, A. ¢ BARNES. Deputy Cha G. C. GIBBS, Vice-Chairman
AUDITORS’ REPORT TO TNE MEMBERS OF BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS), We have
Obtained ail the formation and explanatio: which the be knowl e and belief were ecessary for the pur
poses ¢ opinion fa) proper boa scoount ha beer 1 ore pt by the Bank seo i as appears from our exam
ination l ope adeq the ; t hay ] ed from the Branches
net y u ecords of the Ba t (d) the control of the
Bank t ; h do ate and its instructions to its employes r : anche 1 properly carried out. We
have examined atisfied of the existence of the se We have exan above eB lance Sheet and
the anmiexed "Profit and I« int which are in agreement s and returns of the Bank
In our opinion and to tt our information and accord i g the a Accounts give, in
the manner reauired, the armation required of a Banking > y the Cx epan 1948; as authorised thereb
LONDON, 20TH NOVEMBER 1950 DELOITTE, PLENDE RIFFITHS & C

Oo COOPER BROTHERS



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



STRANGE HONEYMOON

With cannibals, pigmies, and an
‘armoured monster’ thrown in

By DON TAYLOR

Miss Leona Jay, of Park-
avenue, New York, was a popu-
lar society girl—with a taste for
adventure,

This, did she but know it, was
to bring her to the most extra-
ordinary honeymoon.

It was a honeymoon on which
she and her husband discovered
Stone Age men and sub-hywman
pigmies.

Cannibals were their compen-
ions.

And they tracked down a mon-
ster, an “armoured” colossus.

Won Over

The story is told by Leona’s

husband, Charles “Cannibal”

New Canadian:
Banking Record

Marked growth in every depart.
ment and the establishment of new
high recards in the field of Cana-
dian banking are revealed in the
balance sheet of The Roya! }ank
of Canada, just issued, (All fig-
ures shown are in Canadian dol-
lars),

Covering the year ending Nov-
ember 30, 1950, the balance sheet
shows total assets of $2,497,376,-
342. This total represents an in-
crease of $162,390,988 over the
record figure of a year ago.

Deposits have moved up te
$2,337,503,468, This is an increase
of $145, 362 ,890 over the figures of
a year ago and is a new record
in the field of Canadian banking.
Interest bearing deposits have in-
creased by $43,785,626 to reach 2
total of $1,103,918,226, a new high.

Indicative of the mounting
tempo of business and industrial
activity in the Dominion is the
increase in commercial loans ii:



Canada, Continuing a trend which]

has been steady since 1945, the
total under this heading now
stands at $555,160,656, an increase
of $83,727,318, as compared with
the figure of a year ago.

The liquid position of the batx
is very strong. Cash assets total-
ling $471,113,083 are equivalent to
19.54% of all the bank’s public
liabilities, Liquid assets are again
higher and stand at $1,717,765 402,
which is equal to 71.26% of the
bank's liabilities to the public. In-
cluded in the bank’s liquid assets
are Dominion and Provincia!
securities totalling $906,766,904.

Bank Premises account has in-
creased from $13,601,961 to
$17,068,704, reflecting the bank’s
programme of branch building
and improvement." A number of
new branches were established iv
areas of new development, exist-
ing premises were modernized and
the latest type of mechanicai
equipment installed to ensure
faster and more efficient service
to the bank’s steadily increasing
clientele.

After the usual deductions tor
the Staff Pension Fund and Con-
tingeney Reserves, profits for the
year were $11,845,138 as com-
pared with $10,918,243 a year ago.

set aside for Dominion and Prv-
vincial taxes and $1,273,413 tor
depreciation of bank premises.
After the above deductions,
net profit was $6,559,725.
compares with $5,827,521
Out of net profit $3,500,000 was
paid in dividends and $3,059,725
carried forward to Profit and Loss
Account, resulting in a balance ot
$6,920,039. From this amount
$6,000,000 has been transferred to
the Reserve Fund, which brings
the latter up to $50,000,000, leav-
ing a balance of $920,039 in Profit
and Loss Account.

the
This
in 1949.





Of this amount $4,012,000 has =



Miller in “Cannibal Caravan”
(Museum Press, Ltd., 15s.)
They went into the Dutch New

Guinea forests. There, Leona
won over all the pigmies.

She became “chief, witch-
doctor, good spirit, and every-

thing else.”
In one village tribesmen. told

Miller that “tusks” seen in the
neighbourhood came from the
tail of an unknown monster.

40 Feet Leng

In the san@ the villagers drew
something with a long neck and
a huge, hump-backed body ter-
minating in a long tail.

They paced out 40 feet to show
its length.

They drew a “flaring hood”
behind the head, with huge tri-
angular scales jutting out of the
back, “just as shown in the recon-
struction of dinosaurs.”

* *

Miller set out for the nill-
country. From a plateau, looking
down on to a swamp, he saw the
reeds moving.

His wife crawled alongside him,
ind then, . @ head rose up.’

Miller moved his camera into
line and a “colossal remnant of
the age of dinosaurs _ stalked
across the swamp.

“Once its tail lashed out of the
grass so far behind its head I

thought that it must be another
beast.”

The Millers lay there, watching
“this relic of the Pleistocene Age.”



Timeless

Symbol of all

Romance.



Its sentiment
and comedy
vie to make
endearing its
vivid action
enhanced in

a color by





Technicolor.




MONDAY (Bank-holiday) 9.30
SUNDAY two shows 4.45. &

) Also the Color Short

SEAL

PLAZA



“CINDERELLA’

4 SHOWS 4

THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN

Then he managed to get his cane
era going.

SUND

t
f
many shippers it may seem

Forty-five years ago a French-

The monster “reared up on its Canadian company (the prede-
hind legs . shot its snaky | cessor of Saguenay Terminals
head in their direction.” The[ Ltd) was formed to develop the
seales were laid on like armour- lumber, pulp, and paper resource
plate. Rifles would have been} of the awakening Saguenay River
» 3eless. Valley, a beautiful deep-water

fjord whieh runs into the St.
Crawled Away Lawrence nearly half-way be-
tween Quebec and the’ sea. Twen-

Miller’s film ran out—and the} +. vears later the Aluminium Com-
monster disappeared. ; pany of Canada Ltd., since the

start of the century producing

The couple were shaken with! viininium at Shawinigan FPalis

fear, and the use of their legs de-
serted them. They crawled away
on their stomachs.

Miller found himself taken on
a head-hunting expedition.

He had to go to save the lives
of his party, for the savages want-
ed his guns.

near Quebec, decided to meet the
growing demand for its products
by erecting new plant in some
place where hydro-electric power
was available and ripe for devel-
opment. Easy access to deep wate:
was also essential, and the small
and recently constructed harbour
of Port Alfred on the Sageuenay

Dawn Attack River was chosen us the perfect
answer
This time Leona stayed behind. . .
Miller was swept up in a “dawn- Such was the early history of
attack on a village. Saguenay Terminals Ltd., but for
the sake of accuracy it "must be
It was prehistoric, dreadful confessed that the company was
San, We Ne ORE Se not formed under that name until
a 1929. It was, and still is, owned
sesh ts reds ien wholly by we: —. —
hen — the “head harvest,” an} pany of Canada, and its fi
“exhibition of violent. mass in-}was to turn Port Alfred into a
sanity.” more commodious port and at the
same time provide discharging
Sixty heads were brought back. and handling facilities: for all the
There was an orgy of cannibal raw materials needed by its
winkne Een erner parept company. Of these yaw
materials by far the most im
What a honeymoon! portant was the ore of aluminium—

—L.E.S.























I
~!

fECHNICOLOR







a.m, 130, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 5!




ISLAND”







iti
In 30 minutes the village









Bauxite is mined in a number
of places throughout the world,
but the source of supply which
most interested the Aluminium-—
Company of Canada was natural-
ly that source nearest to Canada
—British Guiana. Thus, cutting
out details and bearing in mind











































“SAGUENAY TERMIN

OUR heading is printed inside quot oie
it may seem odd that one of the largest shj 2 as
Canada should trade under

company should be starting a new service of |
between Great Britain and the British W est ]y
explanation is simple and lies in one word_

a ce i tomer DECEMBER 31,

ALS

ati

1956



LTD,

Shipow it
So Static

odder still that ; AY Can
ners ie
icles oy
Aluminium,



Start the com Was not
deterred, and in 1946 the a ms
of war restrictions “gis
Saguenay Terminals Ltd
up its fleet again.

° e

Progress has been
even im a Norainion w
~ pa oar quickly,

aguenay Terminals
operate between fort .
vessels, mainly ten thousand ‘ 7
ners, and in addition to =
carriage of great quantities .
bauxite they have createq ae
firmly eatablishes the first wineral
cargo trade between Canada. the

pany

CRabio.,
to buile

remark
here le

things

and loday

North Coast of South A
Central America, ind other :
in the Caribbean. fy this ¢
the’ company’s ré gulay calls 8
like an adventur tory of we
Spanish Main or aq Schoolibay
stamp collector dream and jne
clude the ports ot Barbados, @yinj
dad, British Gui ana, Venezuela
Columbia, Curacao, Haiti, Domin-
ican Republic, British Honduras,

Panama, (

uba, Puerto Rieo, Less
frequent

but increasing ¢alls ‘are

being made at the Ports. of
Jamaica, Me xico, G uatemata, Costa
Rica. Outward cargoes include
wheat, “flour, " timber, newsprint,
tractors, dry goods, aluminium
hardware and sheets, potatoes,
fish, meats _Homewards the
sels carry sar, rum, mol
phosphates. outta. mahogany
of course bauxite and other a
Saguenay Terminals 's
newest levelopment — ig my
United Kingdom/Caribbean
At the start a monthly vessel

will be berthed in Glasgow gnd
Liverpool to load for Bridgetown
(Barbados), Port of Spain (Pri






¢ and Ge » (De
the ever-increasing world demand or ee Wen? bes this ie ih:
f Saguenay Termine}s Ltd. trom] nionthly. which will ean
Ww ~hadamiele and longshoremen Loadha and the Conbt:
into charterers of vessels for the | these same ports. Those intepeste
carriage of bauxite from British ies dhe. Steatedy oven
Guiana to the Saguenay River will see behind this. new sepviee
was not long delayed. The hand-| pattern which resembles. the
ling of bauxite and the other raw third side of triangle with tw
en eriels required for manu existing sides of a bauxite: and
facturin aluminium still plays general cargo trade from the
the biggest part in the activities} Caribbean to Canada and a
of one division of the present-day specialised rom: Canada-tn
Saguenay Terminals Ltd., and) Ryurope
Port Alfred’s imports last year
amounted to two and a_ half
million ‘tons. Saguenay Terminals Ltd
* © recognise the difficulties to be faced -
by any new company, however
Beginning in 1939 with the powerful, entering into a trade
purehase of three British flag in which traditional and highly
vessels, the compaMy soon pur- respected interests have long been
oe tg: three more—two former emt and they therefore
S. Navy colliers and a Canadian wish to make it widely known
ne carrier. But unhappily two that by she instinting employ-
of the original three vessels be~ ment of their full resources they
came war casualties, and both the intend to provide shippers-with a
ex-colliers were lost with all helpful and thoroughly depend-
hands within a month of each able new service from Great
other. In spite of this unpromising Britain to the British West Indies.
Plantations Ltd. are the loca gents,
| THE ROYAL BANK
{ ne \
| OF CANADA
ea





MEd sities
| General





Head Office, Montreal

JAMES MUIR
President

ATKINSON

Condensed Annual Statement















BURNHAM L. MITCHELL
Vice-President





Manager









































1950 as on 30th November, 1950
1949 £ Ue Wes Gack eee
CURRENT ASSETS ASSETS
£ 60,551,590 Cash in hand and balances with bankers me ; ' 75,665,074 “ :
9'173'990 Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fellow subsidiaries 9,755,892 Cash, cheques and balances with
10°450,000 Honey at oat ye aa 10,450,000 Other: BARNS 5, sveteck. on dheaad $ 471,113,083.00
5 emittances in transit 8 5,474,683 rover
onaepaee Bills discounted ” eTsitvas eee and other public
Investments at under cost 2nd below market value: Securities, not exceeding market » 265,803.19
Securities of, or guaranteetl py, the British, Dominion WOCe 5 aati) a henrn wil ca ees 1,042,365,808. }
and Colonial Governmenis (including securities Other securities, not exceeding |
lodged with the Crown Agents for the Colonies as market value 104,282,016.90 |
security ‘or note issue and with others) WN ike in ai eee 100,004,499:11 >|
54,595,096 Quoted on London Stock Exchange £ 56,853,756 BF iS sessetephntansartctacnssaniasnys aoc e4.a7 |
42,204,631 Quoted on overseas stock exchanges 44,158,076 Other loans and discounts 688,725,564.
418,612 Unquoted s ee 424,811 Liabilities of customers under Ay
ties Sates ae 101,436,643 | letters of credit... 69,437 Ns
er investmen ther 9 :
697,388 Quoted on London Stock Exchange £ 480,340 Other assets 21,447,686
1,916,489 Quoted on overseas stock exchanges 2,211,350 | =
a 2,691,690 $2,497,376,342.37
106,206,444 Advances to customers and other accounts 109,672,618 be
23,978,380 Liability of customers for acceptances, etc. : 34,279,125 | LIABILITIES
376,334,583 426,943,470 Capital, reserve and undivided
FIXED ASSETS rete peeisiadagiabsesetgakee sls a $ 86, eh eH 95
Investment in subsidiary: a in circulation. 2.3: 53, 468 i
Barclays Overseas Development Corporation Limitcd—200,000 eposits ............. a aad ae 31
2,350,000 shares of £10 each fully paid at cost less amounts written off 2,200,000 Letters of eredit outstanding........ 69,437,689.
139,404 Investments in fellow subsidiaries at cost less amounts written off 139,404 Other liabilities 3,349,328.08
4,255,022 Bank premises at cost less amounts written off es 4,950,601 : Joga sieslee
£ 383,079,009 £ 434,233,475 $2,497,376,342.37
Sel mje



3. The accounts of Barclays Overseas
ments in subsidiary nominee

profit nor loss during the year and

W. W. MILNE, R. D. SMITH, General Managers

YEAR ENDED 30TH

companies have been

Development
down to nil:
are not dealt

SEPTEMBER 1950

tion Limited as at 30th September,
these companies do not trade, they made neither
im group accounts in view of the insignificant amounts involved.

A, R. BOTHWELL, Chief Accountant

1950, are annexed. Invest-

C.F. &. PRINGLE, Secretary



1949
£ 181,980 Profit unappropriated on 1st October 1949 as 185,518
Net profit after providing fo. taxation and after deducting transfers to
inner reserves, out of which reserves provision has been made for
666,879 diminution in value of assets su es i ere 683,201
Note
The aggregate amount of the directors’ emoluments was £49,069 including £25,073
xther emolaments and £2,200 directors’ fees paid by subsidiaries. For the year to
Soth September, 1949 the corresponding amounts were £44,479, £21,229, and
£2,200 aboecivels, The ag@regate s:mount cf directors’ and past dtvectors’ pen-
sions was £4,566 all in respect of services other than as directors (1949, £4,270).
£848,859 £ 868,714



W. W. MILNE, R. D. SMITH, Gene uM
the Balance Sheet doe how sepa
ive a true and fair view in the case
and in the case of the Profit and Li
fers have been made therefrem to inner
assets. We have also examined the

clays Overseas Development Corporat



of affa
concerns members o:

view of the state
SO far as

PRICE, WATERS

of the Balance Sheet, of
ss Account, of the profit for ti

Group Accounts compris ing

dance with the provistons of the Companies Act, 1948 so as t

TOU

\. R. BOTHWELL, ¢ ‘4

the aggregate a

tels
ately



the s







reserves, gut of which reserv





ion Limited. In our opinio



irs and of the profit
f Barclays Bank (Dominio Colonial and



JSE & CO., PEAT

On
nk's affairs









pases





tant GF. Ss

basis in our

PRINGLE, Secretary

opinion the Accounts
30th aren ber, 1980,
ated t

this



the fact that a



trans-







been made, for ition In value of
nts ef the Bank « of its subsidiary,
counts have bee ¥ prepared in

mentioned tor Repori a
subsi lea 2 Group









Over 750

world over.

NEW YORK AGENCY
68 William Street

Nite sere meme

In Canada, Argentina, Brazil, British Guiana,
British Honduras, Colombia, Peru, Uruguay,
Venezuela, Cuba, Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican
Republic, British West Indies, Offices in New
York, London and Paris. Correspondents the








Branches












LONDON BRANCHES

thd












guNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1950





‘@)




ARL ANDERSON





~ —( BUT WHO
~ SENT THE
MESSAGE FROM THIS SUBMARINE?
WHO DOES



Orv \.|—_—\¢
eo. —










BY CHIC YOUNG



CONGRATULATIONS, Sife!
PRIZE 'S THIS BEAUTIFUL
QI-JEWEL, DIAMOND-STUDDED
PLATINUM WRIST ,_|
WATCH



WN
Se Sey
THE LONE RANGER
ahi . hh = = apa TANE JP-AND RAISE YOUR HANDS ¥ (ione RANGER NOTE TELL WHY YOL

HERE IN DISGUISE, EH,
AL’?








=( ME GUARD
TWS FELLER, MARSHAL. ‘ieee




GEORGE MC. MANUS






OH-DOCTOR- MY FATHER TOL! ?/
"| ME HOW YOU SAVED HIS LIFE- +
I JUST GOT TO TOWN--HOW
| Na a ISDE EV Bate




Mees YOU'RE JU!
DARLING // OH -i'M
SO HAPPY



GO AN' GET HIM-}
HE STEPPED OUT)
FOR A CUP OF |





THANK YOU 7?



- (OM HMS

» ?

A

| pieRORPS © (our |
| ? , od Nes T
wee Bb)













woe SC |
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

GF WERE THE FIRGT LIONSWE )] [SOMETHING'S COOKING?
m3 MET~ BIG FELIOWS~ 4) [DeMEMBER+~ | SHils+ | KNOW: + «

77 ——{_ AND HUNGRY*) |ONE MINUTE ONE, TWO
B JAFTER THE THREE, FOUR++




















*WONOW i= HEV TiN
Omen HEVLLTURN Ey — |

TRELIGHTS, WE CAN = & >

BEGIN THE Flim.) bea 5



= ma es eas ee




















SUNDAY ADVOCATE












PAGE ELEVEN

nn nnn tem en





FERTILIZER, LIME AND INSECTICIDE

SPREADERS

BUILT BY |

MARKHAM

CONTROLLED DISTRIBUTION RATES



FROM 2 Cwts to 2 Tons PER ACRE |
DELIVERED PRICES:- |

WITH STEEL WHEELS Approx: $475.00 |

WITH PNEUMATIC TYRES Approx: $530.00

|

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED |

Tweedside Road St. Michael |

Phone 4629 & 4371



WHEN you feel
and happines have left you,

although you are still in the prime of
life, the reason is that your blood anc

_ have a by eee ces “et

protein.
New youth and vitality the after-effects of late hours and
What you nced is a course of “Sanatogea’ - SS over-indulgence in food and drink. Tubes of

Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen' com
bines both these blood-building anc | and see how day by day glorious
perve-building foods in their organic
form, so thai they are casity absorbed
aso your sytem Take % regularly

‘SANATOGEN’









LAA WY \

S
ss
WY
\



§
D?
SS



that youth, vitality









e :
Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

wemdertul effects ef ‘Sanat i Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
a . when you want it most — relieves

Drop one or two tablets ina glass = 12 & 30 tablets.

newed youth, strength and vitality of water and watch it fiss. Then —_—
flow bacir into your body | Start om a drink it down—sparkling, pleasant- SE | 37

course af “Sanstogem " today | tasting, not a laxative. Brings you my . ;
relief in a burry. a\\ i 5 f

NERVE TONIC FOOD

restores health, youth and vitality Alka- i Itzer

The word *Sanatogen' ys registered rede mart of Grnammann Lid, Lomghboregh, Krgtand
LC A LL LCL

3s \ | Ro 4 ST,
a sad
LY 7} |\ SS nt om
\ {ANS \ \ Vow
po \ Y ‘\ me i
Feel Wy 7,

\\ iS 27

Nive (i

z a = eR

\ MILES LABORATOREES INC + ELKHART a 1 ee








Nurse says~ ;.

that for the quick and sure :
relief from Head and Chest Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh, $
Sore Throat, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, ;



all day long | Neuritis, Neuralgia, Toothache, Muscular Pains ;
This wondeefial sentetéon iswolederiliitciees. Jun and Strains, Bruises, Scratches, Insect Bites, .
shower yourself all over with Cashmere Bouquet Talcum and other Aches and Pains, there is nothing â„¢
Powder, after every bath, every bathe. Then — all day better than Thermogene Medicated Rub. 2
long — your fascinating freshness will be the envy of your So healing! Soothing! Relieving! Try it— you
friends : your skin will have a mervellous silken texture : will say it is a real blessing!
there will linger about 1a subtly seductive fragrance.

# gb.
> BY, f
Pink Simp
2a

Cashmere Bouquet : MEDICATED RUB
TALS UM BOW GER SS In Jars and Tins AA







PAGI

CWELVE

annem Soar aR

THEY DO iT ——





WORTIS
{73

Ait

Off To “The era Pole
To-day ?—It’s Routine

From Frederick Cook







ae AGAIN

Stes aerate ee

iz

ra %

pd ‘BB DOR s C)

, Pa

——]

———

Xmas Music At
Queen’s Park
TODAY

AT 4 o'clock this evening the
members of St. Michael’s Com-
bined Choir under the leadership





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

’ ¥ re
Super Star Night
’
At Globe

HE LAST TALUNT Show for
the year was given at the
Glote Theatre on Friday night.
It was the Super Star Night and}
nine popular vocalists, who sang |
on previous occasions, took part.
The competition was keen and}
at the end, the judges’ decision |
along with that of Mr. Maurice
Jones, Manager, and Mr oe
Gittens, Bandleader, was that the|

first prize should be a draw be- Z

tween Clayton Thompson, who

sang “People Will Say We're In
Love” and Eddie Hall with “Begin
the Beguine.” Because a bicycle
was offered for the first prize and
it was impossible to divide this,
both singers were asked to re-
turn to the stage and sing again.

NBN NSN NNN NSN:



Eddie Hall,
sang the classical “Bless This
House”, but Clayton Thompson
changed the atmosphere with his
version of “A Little Bird Tol@|
Me”. The majority of the crowd}
appeared to appreciate Thomp-|
son’s song and he was awarded}
the cycle.

Second Prize however went to
Eddie and he was given a carton |
of beer. Neville Phillips, who}
sang “So In Love” was given the}
third prize.

The amusing part of the pro-
gramme was when Joe Clarke, the |

“Chatanooga Shine Boy” singer
came on to the stage with lights
on each end of his bow tie. They
resembled bicycle rear lfht re-
flectors and whenever Joc made
a move, the lights could be seen |

se CORON

Goal of t e@ ex} lorer for is a shortage of labour to handle =. Ween eee ey — all over the theatre
centuries—the North Pole is them f Ch sine Biv re : Sonne Other good singers that the au- or
now, being vicited every But reports that British goods Park House "in eglebration of dience appreciated,
+ AC loc tended for the Christmas trade 4),5;, aintanien annteh , Marshall with his ‘Silent Night”
; : r twenty-eighth anniversary en 7
ould not get through in time of musical service in this island and Oscar Croon~ with That
American are not borne out by the facts Some prominent local artistes Lucky Old Sun” : €
aireré : Said a spokesman ffor the including Mr. G. B. Griffith aa At the COMORES Mr. Maurice z
Phe Kielson Eritish Commonwealth Chamber Mr elvan Osbourne Mr. S.E. ‘Jones, Manager of the Globe
\ we} Commerce; “Most of the Brit- Headley, Miss Brenda Lowe and thanked the audience tos suppe® &
the stuff was safely ashore during Dr. W. H. Wiggins, each playing ing the Talent Show 1roughout &
in immer and cleared long before * the year *
e rush began. Not one of our en matument will assist T ABOUT MID-NICHT on |i
b t ere evel ( embers has reported any undue 7 oe iy a fire broke out at 3
Sou lay.’ fajsisiesiinloeneeboneis Lowther Plantation Christ rs
ous 7 Church, and destroyed three |
P. le ' in CAR NEWS. — American cars Bridgetown Was acres of second crop ripe canes &
ne ¢ f the beings fitted with a which were insured. They are the &
teering column which - > property of W. T. Watsen of the
i the engine for seven- Crowded Yesterday cae plantation &
eights of the effort re -e : 2 PUPILS of Miss ay | Ze
turn the ; 3 + L ey ree Yesterday was the last shopping ore . wears at hae om &
i day before the New . eae, ae oe = a . ( wae &
etown, as aturday infold + cl, wi teeeeerc | ame
sf rR AN SFORMATION. The eae et with | hasy shoppers. man’s Shorthand Speed Certifi- &
Texas Ri who once hunted# Most people seemed joyful and cates were: (60 words a minute) &
attle 1 with six-shooters; jex pressions of good wishes for the Gloria Puckerin (70 words a
, and are ’ a part of the State’sgNNew Year were freely used. minute) Pat Raison. (100 words a
vernment, have gone modern The busiest stores appeared to minute) Elaine Worme , Blears not
e a helicopter, fas fg2e the groceries from which people ajjen Joyce Gibbs
vith sirens), short wavcg re getting their stocks of goods King r
' alkie-talkie radio, and â„¢ eee for fed at Shorthand-Typist
¢ nall aeroplanes Se Sates Sy eee ey ees Ee (80 words a minute) were award- |
The till casi volvate considerable time ae the ' slowing: B. Allen: 4 a)
, : coe he avy traffic on the streets It ed to the followins oy
To. agr Cscorehre:ietact was Not until late afternoon that Branch, Molly Barker, Marjorie z

INVENTION. Americans
who want to leave their dog or
t at home and yet not worry
tood

PETER WILSON

ict on eigh a , can now buy for
hanton between J 10; et of trays with alarn
umpion f * past anc K attached At the prede-
1edern da Do you agree termined time the alarm goes off
nd awer with the food

slides out.—L.E.S.



Old Champs

° U.N. Planes Battle
Were Best

Red Targets

@ from page 1



without meeting any enemy resis-
| *, he added, a
Keenan in the face of a reported build-
; up of three North Korean divi-
' Aes sions, Allied patrols pushed 10
e; a ou miles north of the parallel yes-
0 do : 4 old ‘uns first terday without contacting ~ the
; Wil Benny Lynch enemy









tr alee Johnny King Strong Communist units were
Ti, Seb araty Nel Tarleton “eported yesterday to have
Freddie W Eric Boon Plerced thinly held lines at two
K 7 7 Ernie Roderick places in the eastern sector.
Le Aiba 4 ek McAvoy One foree of 5,000 Communists
Cr ‘ v. Joey Pad penetrated 12 miles further
Was i. Ten Joe West and another force of 2,600
itl Communists was from 10 to 12
miles behind the United Nations
A fimaker’s dream but line
ifter king it over I find I can —Reuter.
1 vo modern winners and
» draw don’t look at the
m of this column until you've Labour MP.

selections
the greatest modern of
omitted ‘Sugar”

your own
Perhap

has been

Criticises

Robinson, undefeated world

elter-weight champion by ‘ e From Page 1
Jack Solomons;. who Jett for people in the textile and other
theAfrioa’ yesterday, plans the industries could be thrown at him

‘gest fight show the Union has Unique Spot

r had four British champions [t was a unique post, in which
Jack Gardner, Don Cockell, Eddie "8S name became known all over
Thomas d Billy Thomas are the British Trade Union Move-
> tO at rardner will be Ment, and having specialised in
I exhibition.. place Colonial affairs, he was able by the
1 g: date, January 27, Wide contacts he made with people

and apart from Party
and Meetings of the

cruiser- weight title
Kid” Matthews at



Meetings
House, to

ise, Idaho...the 29-year-old preach the gospel of giving the
B4 « of 87 colonies fair play.
One of the greatest women ath COMBINED CHOIR
lete of all me is to make a
eome-back...she is Raynild On conclusion of the Singing
Hvegers (you don’t iy it, you Competition at Kensington Ove!

neeze it), the Da
ho has he



i mermaia
Wimming
another

on Monday morning, Mr. Gerald
Hudson will conduct a group of
voices comprising the first ten



ld 42 wo

records at one time or

She still holds world records at choirs, placed in the order of
distances, and two of her merit by the judges.
achievements are ique ind This group will comprise at
imest -untelievable they are least two hundred voices and
r times for the 800 and 1,500 Will sing the test piece ‘While
metres free-style, 10 min., 52.5 Shepherds Watched their Flocks
secs., and 20 min., 57 secs., re by night.”
pectivels the Danish men's ee
records fo he same distances are Typhoon Sweeps Luzon
li min, 1.5 secs, and 21 min., MANILA, Philippines, Dec. 30.
i see A typhoon swept the island of
; z Luzon today. Destructive floods
impossible were reported from the central
New, release yesterday ‘It and southern districts. —Re ster.

V snowing heavily
Stewards of the



when the





Altear Club met .
en the School House coursing Church Services
around and decided that coursing
14 1 , ; yy
was impossibie thank good- MORAVIAN
’ most pecp! andl eter DECEMBER 531, 1950.
J OUISITg 18 ROEBUCK STREET
€ en it n't § am, Rev. D. C. Moore, 7 p.m. Rev
D. Moore, 11 p.m. Rev. D. C. Moore,
© Hann Austi GRACE HILL
Mr. O. Lewis, 8 pam. Mr,
! bach
i 14 acceptors for FULNECK
( ards Powder- l Rev. Moore (Holy Commun.on)
Fan sit c i Mr. Francis
I ae 4 MONTGOMERY
I f the ? Mr. Phillips
} 14 DUNSCOMBE
i t 9 Re ae Pilgrim (Hoiy Com-
Mr Culpepper
i Fk J ne
1 the
Canadian R
anadian Rates
ECEMBI
Irafts 66
I
Lt



















the pressure eased.



OLD YEAR'S FESTIVITIES

BARBADIANS are preparing to
spend Old and New Year’s day
and night with traditional festiv-
ities and religious services by
various denominations,

There will be special midnight
Mass at St. Patrick’s Roman Cath-
olie Church in Jemmott’s Lane
and the usual Watch Night ser-
vices at other churches,

At the Marine Hetel, the Aqua-
tie Club and Club Morgan, there
will be dining and dancing and a
rocket will be fired at the Marine

at midnight to-night. yarrels of pickled meat. She
On New Year’s morning at § consigned to Messt
o’clock, 22 choirs from all over Austin & Co,, Ltd

the island will meet at Kensington
for the annual choir singing com-
petition and later in the day, there
will be one of the biggest events
in the city—-Civic Day celebra-
tions—when thousands of mem-
bers of the Civie Society will be
feting in Queen's Park,

In addition to these, there will
be the usual round of day and
night dances, picnics by the sea-
side and excursions to the islana’
favourite beauty spots.

Globe

Opens the New

THE SIN CITY'S gp
WILDEST DAYS/ 4 ax

Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR - A |



from FRIDAY Jan

MAUREEN

O'HARA - CHRISTIAN - PRICE

AGBAD

Screenplay by ROBERT HARDY ANDREWS - Directed by CHARLES LAMONT

Proverbs and Sheila Barker

wee

2

“Nelson” Brought 2

97 For Barbados
came ;

THE S.S. Lady Neison
in yesterday from Canada via}
the British Northern Islands with}
here.

She took 30
107 passengers aboard -
seven of the pessengers got off
Barbados and left port last night
for British Guiana via Trinidad
Grenada and St. Vincent

The Nelson landed here

is

ho Bes

passengers from

Ninety



FIRE BREAKS OUT ON
SS. “SINCLAIR”

Fire broke out on the S
Sinclair following an explosion
her pumproom while sailing |
tween Florida and Cuba Friday
morning.

The Sinclair sent out an S.O.S
signal and a cablegram was}
received at the local Harbour and
Shipping Department on Friday
evening

Gardir |

=
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22
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ANG NG NG NG NG WN NS NG NN

‘Cheatre

“Year right
oth







PAUL VINCENT

Teruwi By

TECHMICOLOR

with JOHN SUTTON - JEFF COREY

2 ae

Universal-International Picture

BROBERYS & CO STATIONERS

ngs
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who was first out, Fouumneen ia snewynnesy

were Trevor TAR GR OR GS GS GN GN DR GN DN DN DS DNDN DR DR GRR

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SAG IN GN DEN NTN DN IN DNDN DN DN DN ONS GR RAN,



ee



z Go Our Friends and Customers

From

High Street.

WE WISH ALL OUR

ag

Geaso ws
GREETINGS

A Very Lrosperous New SVear

‘CUSTOMERS AND

FRIENDS

a
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“a

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

A PROSPEROUS 19351

= BOOKER’S DRUG STORES 0s) LTD.

nd Sheila SUMS SBME UN ES
oy SD



TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS
AND FRIENDS

IS THE WISH OF
*
PERKINS & CO., LTD.

Roebuck Street



THE SEASON’S GREETINGS!
We take this opportunity to
wish all our customers, with

all sincerity, a prosperous,
peaceful year ahead: 1951!!!

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

-

WITH THANKS FOR YOUR SUP-

PORT DURING THE PAST YEAR,

WE WISH OUR FRIENDS A

Happy and Prosperous
New °Year

PLANTATIONS LTD.

» pnihsieniiaenaninmerennetihiieenal it

&
SA SN BN APN A AT SACS a NEN

Ou eNEREECE ERS

PANS


















SUNDAY. DECEMBER 31, 18s,
Fann AK ANAK

.

WE THANK You

‘ FOR YOUR PATRONAGE

¢
2,

DURING 1950.

AND WE WISH TO YOU THIS SEAg

A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR|

GA DEAN SN KARR NINDS:

sei
%



COLLINS’ DRUG STORES

NUS NG NS N05 NB NG NG NN NN 8 A NB A
NSN NNN NN NNN

GREETINGS

and all good wishes for a Happy and Pros.
perous 1951 to our friends and customers,



We hope to be able to serve you in the
coming year with the same care and thought |
as we have in the past.

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
JEWELLERS

Bolton Lane

Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co,
FEIN DRT TGR BADR DR DR GA DA GAIN A NB
GR DE DS GRIN TAA TRIN BS IN DANN DAN ANA IN

DB et Yi

FOR THE

SUSUR EMENE NECN G IaE



And may it bring joy and good health
May
full

to you in everything you do.

prosperity come your way in



measure.

N. B.

ss



HOWELL, BAY STREET

&ze
ae
a
as

May it bring
you Health,

Happiness



:

and Lrosperity

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.
’Phone 4644 20. Broad Stret

BN TNE BUN AN OR mM OK GAN HN ODA NRA NN
SSIMSAAANSAC MASEL MEA MEN

THE STORE WHERE
YOU CAN GET

DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACK SKIRTS, BATHINt
SUITS, UNDERWEAR, HANDBAGS, SHOES eic., et

az: A 3
Lue LAA ARM

THE MANAGEMENT
WISHES ALL ITS FRIENDS & CUSTOMERS

A Happy & Lrosperous
New Year.
+

Che Broadway Dress Shoppe
No, 1 BROAD STREET

TOREE T Lire 8

and
BEST WISHES
For
A HAPPY

BANC NSNE NE NEE CANA NINN






ENA AAR AERA RA RS

And
PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
TO OUR CUSTOMERS,

FRIENDS AND THE

OM Ae eSB or

GENERAL PUBLIC!

g BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LID:

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

i No. 16 Swan Street ‘Phone 2109, 4406 & 35%

ors helena

9 2. 2 RR em KE




















§ EB gynpay, DECEMBER 31, 1950
aaNet

CLASSIFIED ADS. | Pomcxonas| cm i i it



























n D. Richard: fe sue
eo aly for their expressions of 31.12. 50- rds & Son. Mc Ad 4 : '
to ie death of the = tee. ee jor Street. 30.12.5020 ministrator, with or without the will annexed and either vith | —————————>~———=_==_——_

GOVERNMENT NOTI ( TELEPHONE 2508 (ier. 2a CES & Enjoy YoursettIts better than
a ie AL BARBADOS YAGRT CLUB S you think
7 gi ces NOTICE } S A D. aie ame — the generst
FE a a . x ANCE pubiic have completed a
THANKS FeR RENT Bietibers are asked to uete that os The G oa of the Public Trustee's Office ——- > 7 ° s course in Etectrical Installations
, even at a ee Year's | of Barbados : ce are hereby reminded that the Public Trustee TABLE TENNIS SETS x MR. SAM ‘MARSHFALI S guecring ‘Technctoay’ oF Maine
{¢ the late Mrs. BEATRICE HOUS Cams will be allowed to “= ‘ei : powered and willing to receive applications that he | — AT -— s . . Speare House. Stratford Place,
Queen Street, Speights- ES By order of, 8ppointed, either alone or jointl i > — Bee Seem We Ae Rave been eee
knowledge with deep- The Committee of Mi cae Y with any person or body oi ; ist January, 1981 X% ed to associate mem! of
eaeesths many wad. various Sita ON® _ BUILDING—100_ fx a0 T a Persons, in respect of . JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB X this Insticute. Tam to
> : ‘ ‘ le for a Wareho . i a Marchfield, St. Philip state that my initial training
of eee them | Push Hall. Yard. “Appise Dr Sapetes in Manager & Secretary. Wills and Codicils MORE DESIGNS IN (Kindly lent by the Management; . > began at the Eilison Flectrieal
eet D. Mottley, Mis. Sybil |< leyne. Dial 3072 282.506 —— QQ) Executor, or FRONT DOOR GLASS | GENTS ¢/ ©: LADIES 1/6 * Jae oe eeaeuerts “4
Sins, iy, eee. _ ? ? 2 ‘ f pS 7 . a
f ey erne Co a BELAIR: Furnished sea-si w. NOTICE (2) Executor and Trustee, or AT ; oo ee ‘\ E. Deane is the Principal.
(Children) . ome low on Gibbs Beach jae San ~~ we Dar eas notify our customers that (3) Trustee , oe a nor ‘NTS: ON SALE x OTHNIEL, HERBERT.
AGNRE GOCDRIDGE and Family | pathing aise’ Bedrooms, excellent | TWEBHAY “2nd Jenupae NaN. from JOHNSON’S HARDWARE A Prize for the best Dancer. % PH ae Jamon,
Vale, Saint Thomas, return | [tq Apply: Bruce Weatherhead | notice. Wm. “ary until further Intestates’ Estates . 2 30.2 Sis
|

|

epee ee oe ee

late] FARAWAY—St

































































































































































































































































































































on - — a a r
if : Phii aa & full or j : ‘ = .
—. 31.12.50—1n Say, Furnished, 3 Sedmooms wasnt NOTICE pers . oe ins ce than tn 00D aaa een Of intestate deceased | SERRE St iar 38: supply, Lightt: ’ ons of sm ? SH66S969056 .
oe | vant rooms, Del ane Car port, 2 ser-| po. the Settle cially entited aa ue than £3,000 and where the persons benefi- $ REAL £ TA i
‘ . ‘ on of the Pari = J r
cEceiiied tie < fumieeid net i7.9.50-t4n | BE the Commissioners of tenia uk persons of small means. ~ Start The Year 3 j
Or thelr late moth | (FEAT = At See View, Upper Ba ac | cination contrast <” e following Vac. Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts > |
Tho , ay St. Saget »
A. GOLLOP, of Galt mn | Sbopsite Bay Mansion. from Ist January,| 2° °M.O's Residence “Glendale” or by eater of Court - ee . RIGHT |
Pply on premises, vy, 10 zlendale* .
31.12.50—1n . Ved, 1am. on Tuesdays Q) Ordinary Trustee Ba ‘i iS
— 12.50—t.4, ednesdavs, and Saturdays. 9
CHLOW Family gratefull: “FONTA MARAT 2 Almshouse (Daily) as (2) Custodian Trustee 12 . |
d with deepest appreciati : " — Maxw - Holy Innocents Se ici
naetanice rendered "shames sai tatuen Wie pan eee Refrigerator. ae hoon — rie hd "Sen a Th (3) Judicial Trustee vd |
: ‘st to 15th J . mca n Mondays, es ’ . :
eee sn for Mie many cxpression: Boartioulars Phone isin HOt, further |g opnerdays. e main advantages ta be gained from the appointment of the | § r
Laggan age TE : 29.12.50—4n on Tueddare tat? Roch — 2 pm.| Public Trustee are:— Home BRIGHT
: ¢! Mi OS, op-aidibeiaean ee esdays and Thursday: iF
NEWHAVEN. 5 ; ursdays.
paLOW of Sherbourne, Saint John —Crane Coast, Fu Clifton Hill Boys’ Se a (1) Smal x
3 81. 12,50—1r s,Dedrooms. Water mill. supply. Lees ~2 tm Wide ee 2 7 il Expenses x Streamlined; Vanities; Stools; 2
; s Dial aa i¢ Garage, 3 servant rooms, J. A. MAHON (2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantec/% ‘ Betisteads and Morris Chairs and
esiened wish fo thank Peers 17.9.50—t.é.n Chairman, Cx mmissioners of Healt Society, $ S ss Alaa Succ eeiinenel aa d Seal F v A
in riends who join w oo ‘ Suite Radio, Cock and Scal- A.F.S.
SPREE—Cattl 5 ssi hima ee ee St. Thomas. ; ¥ ‘ Ve.
4 ead hour on Christmas day, attlewush, from 5th January 50 (3) Cont Office Sn nen, 1 ™ > Society loped Tables—Wardrobes, Dressts-
4 Be wreaths. flowers, cards, leiters Hg furnished, for Particulars ia tact lalalaliii kaa so Se ay - ‘ Sith the Public Trustee being 6 cor % Friendly Society robes and Linen Presses--Night Formerty Dixon & Bladon
e fn any other + expressed their : 22.12.50—7n poration sole with perpetual succession. SI 47 SWAN STREET Chairs, Couches
pathy through fhe death of our Wie — “ CRCUL. (4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyond tl x -er Bata’s Shoe Store) Dining, Lunch and Kitchen FOR SALE
2 A. Collins of Ash- | jor. prea WNY,— Hastings. For particu- AR ‘a a ee ee a Se eee |} Tavie China Bedroom and
: ; ‘ one 3143, 31.12.50—2n . control of the Public Trustee. $ | Kitchen Cabinets—Larders, Was- ;
fyn A. Collins tron),” Ruby | ye Applicati ; offers you for 1951 Better {{') 9 cons; sideboards., Buffets — Tea TOWER GARAGE — St Mat.
Bey, Vermaine Collins, (daughters), | ,,.YENSCOURT’ —"“Palm Beach, | SET Ty “ppiication forms and other particulars may be obtained from Benefits, Bigger Bonws, and $}}|% Trotievs, Lipuor Cases ‘ thias Gap. An almost new proper-
r »o, Fit > astings. Comfortable ‘ vant 7 et a ro ~ . . - San me ae ty suitable for a large n ber of
ee Pe Pat | and Airy near the — Busieaiow. Cool the Public Trustee’s Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown. % 60 cents for every .aember. {}) Mahogany and other Desks Susehene: ce ey ee
Jan (8) Ss). : 5 "| running 7 fe , » Bedrooms with . o ¥ > }@ with Plat and Roll Top. Upright
“ = & water, 2 Sitting and Dinin 31. 12.50—4n. yeu get. No charge to join })}/ \ : ,
- Rooms, Open Verandahs . g " ’ and Arm Chairs with caned of * CASABLANCA” Maxwell’
IN MEMORIAM try, Tost and Baths Gee eet ean and ‘no assessments nor {} % Sold sents Coast. A beeutiful oreparty sae
: a ang Water Service. Suitable as pets Levies to pay. 1% aus Piano ; Singer bodying the finest pre-war work-
se i — lence or two seperate Flat 5 a Resi- . i and other readie and hand Sew- manship and well planned with
k tervant gn ay. EDWIN from January Ist, 1981, “VSllable ae oe oe Th Nell il | & Thrift @ ine Machines, $18 and 904 2 reception: 5 large bedrooms;
f GILES, who wa called ts 4 | pAPRY: C. E. Clarke: 7 swan strect By x et eH tip . Verendah; kitchen; peutcys Seer
a t : t. y en age; store w=, ete The
gervice in the estate of Christ | Oe! oF 3029. 29.12.50—3n LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.8.8, ED % 4 i g stn Ero obpereiinr Dine Ml
on December 31, 1949, former: —————_—__——- Commanding, S Friendly Society & . vegetable, ree ra pamperat and
of Holy Trinity, Barbados: put; THE BARBADGS REGIMENT. > > ew = ~ Er N S WI SON - Se ae ee
Barevdons Pecurs. Norwen "| LOSE & FOUND nore D aoe ane tae s L.S. L oC walled. gursion’ maybe: soba
Cy . | ‘ . | > on 3
; ee God 4 Sel 1 ta (ever Bata Shoe Store) in Tiafalgar Street. Dial 4060. eparately as building site, j
t 3 —_—_—_—_—_—————S———————- (a) There will be a parade to rehear the Annual Inspec by the | & x
T rict? ‘ a) T a pa ta é ve Annua spection t he} ¢ ios “ ; : }
a ee Wietere ace ry won, Commander, Caribbean Area for all ranks of the Regiment at 1700 hours }/ us LOSSLESS SOO SSS SS ‘ ‘ eae VELLA ~ Modern
: a : : on Thursday an, 51 stone ul 2 storey property
ag pee ane LOST (b) There will be a combined rehearsal at 1630 hours on Tuesday 9 Jan. Sl. | TREES Se = with approx 3! acres bounded
ne a »Y —_—_— Pe c} he actual inspection will take place at 1630 hours on Thursday 11 Jan. 51 | oe by Crane Hotel driveway. Con-
while etern ages run BRACELET. All rank: p re t the re > sory ‘ T KS 1 Ee ™ 7
A 7 e ; . . —On ss é ‘anks are reminded that the inspection and the rehearsals are compulsory i THANKS NE AN a i verted into 2 large self ron-
ee . ‘on ree tO gold Bracelet ee cee parades and failure to attend without reasonable excuse is an offence under { TO ONE AND ALL ( teined apartments, Toelient. tao
f . ; a J Pe oo ati ~ti r sks p s remi * y, >n
cP ieon). Miss an wore = sihaat James Street Church, bus stand that Pane Pie pone Re gins a: 1 reer for your splendid support during the year, ran “ peonanty with good-eea
fe, (8 ; Miss Mary Gile ai 3 us § tha nus e punctua these parades yathing ffers }
Theophilus Allevne see See! Pee Sint wie ne Sea Dress: Shirts, Shorts, boots, puttees and hose tops, berets, belts and frogs WE WISH You oe a one
ly. 3 ral ~ 9 e suitably Officers will bring swords or rehearsa s s } “emcee: EY
wh 31 2 1n | rewarded on returning same te ae a maakt icer will bring sword 1 both rehearsal A HAPPY D oo as 4 4 KINGSLEY Top Rock.
gacred memory of our beloved Village STR Hee, Tuilleries, Fitts Band practice parades will be held at 1630 hours on Wednesday 3 and Thurs- i ” AN PROS?EROUS NEW YEAR phi wie tee aati =
tl Nb. Re A . St. James. 27.12.50—4n, day 4 Jan. 51. All members of the band should attend these parades . OA aren, ERE SRS Tee
os ie eeean, Who. AEDT | ee 3. OFFICERS’ UNIFORM 4 ; : : i THE CENTRAY. EMPORIUM ; and lounge, 3 bedrooms. modern
- j ee | All Officers on the Active Strength, The Barbados Regiment who are in | { = , Kitchen and garage. Well recom-
feng days lone nights she bore her | FOUND need of various items uniform or equipment such as caps, Sam Brownes, | { (CENTRAL FOUNDI.\. LTD.—Proprietors) \ maces
| = uttons, badges, etc., should hand in their ame towethe with the list f i =
Paes, eee oe all in vair ee ter required to Bn HQ by Thursday 4 Jar 1 so that consolidated { Corner of Broa: . Tudor Streets. } “THE OLIVES’ Upper Col
imvelf knew what was best ON. ‘Gtk | Piaehane | Sac ‘ eae order may be placed lymore Rock. La modern bun-
eye tue are oo | unoiee ee er pavement one | TO THE ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY 1 OFFICERS’ READING FILE ' SSS SSS SS eS eee calor. oils ohade esagee ce |
are the memories that never will | or application and Sierit of Lie ae OF THE PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL A reading fle for Officers has been instituted at Bn ontaining articles a SSE lawns, kitchen garden, and
| vertisement Payment of t ad- | Dear Sir/Madam, . of military interest from various sources make arrange ae ~ dase Laree: louse Tr =a
one we loved but could noi save . aes On Tuesday Januany 2nd, 1951, I will ments to visit Bn HQ from time to time so that they can read the file and . bedrooms: fitted kitchen: gari
beoutiful life came to an end tees 30.12.5)}—2n | again be nominated as a candidate for ‘ ont rar they have done so, ; T @ - XN i rT 4a T etc; Central 7". ituated oe
lived and died everybody's friend — ———— -—— | the parish of St. Michael. 5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING A f ba _ .
1 k ‘ * , 8 JAN, Si.
fe her loving children Leonard NTER My knowledge gained as a Ve:tryman < . G - ROCK DUND :
Maan 20 ‘ for tt * iis ; Orderly Officer—2/Lt. C, G. Peterkin N oe 7v T R buD ) Cave Hill.
ery ce Ruth, and Sisnett WA ik ts ee . noe : = : Orderly Serjeant—215 L/S Husbands, H. A CASUARIN A CLUB A well ‘mtained and produc-
n 1-law) 31.12.50—1n Be eee a oa 1e Next for duty ee . live Estate of some 32 geres
racial i a |= AR ashanti ania Spa will again be of service ve Orderly Officer—Lieut. T. A. Gitter in a very lovely position 2 miles
loving memory of our beloved HELP oe the attain ef the parist Orderly Serieant—234 L/S Williams, E. D PRESENT from City, The house is worthy
and = frandmother Adriatina n view of the conte election whi. t especis otice 4 wet
tamn) who fell a ee COO eo | ih expected to take lace on Monday L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major "Wh K ° re ee Br gee sullen ae a anon,
a, 1949 ce A good experienced Cook, | January 8th, at the Paroch‘al Building $0. L. F. & Adjutant e atsenjummeoer Kids | tion is excellent and there fs
was the call, the blow Sia. Apply Constant Estate, St George. Cumberland Street, between tae hours of The Barbacic Regiment pacious accommodation "
lever Knew that death was so nesr 30.12.50—2n | 8 a.m, and 4 p.m. 1 am again soliciting Trinidad's Youngest Steel B in a Two Hour Programme |
Sse who k b J Lee | YOU Slpport, trusting vou will record PART HH ORDERS ve a o . dime = vee E s 7 | SELVERTON hes m
MG! parting without satewen PURI one of your votes in my savour. THE BARBADOS REGIMENT aaa EE Ue oe { Calypsoes & Popular Mi from 10 p.m. to Midnight | Commodious 2-storey atnan' hones
bs remember ~ ay Thanking you in anticipatio., 29TH DECEMBER, 1950 SHE i ea standing in prox 1k antes
hall, Otli: Apu, "US ar Mirian ie SALES tas DANCING Fror {IDNIGHT On | planted with fru t tree. 3 large |
h é am WE
Nene Scott ‘daughte ib - | eapbabiai ecstacss Yours for Service, ce ‘ ‘ - reception; 4 bedrooms; 2 galler-
Sings. bees oie : THOMAS W, MILLER, ’ See tT nase, Aero ie eect B Coy and. appointed ADMISS.ON 60¢ 1 jen; kitchen bathiocma abe. |
% Amy Jordan (sister) Willi im AUCTION Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael Pe 7 m a : oc. w ef Dec 0 {| Centrally situated and suitable |
fbrother) Lionel, Cuthbert Arthur, Captain S. EB. L. Johnson as Transferred to “B” Coy and appointed oo = SS SRR SSS SSS f conversion into lats or |
Charles Scott (grandsons), 2-i-C w.e.f, 28 Dec. 50 DSSS SSS CE SS OORTEADE "nega
. hae. Marjorie, Vere scott| UNDER THE SILVER Captain C. KE, Nebiett e Appointed 2-i-C “A” Coy w.e-f. 28 Dee ae
Ss NOTICE TO DAIRY : | ae ) tom accu ime sg |
“a ee - Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin Transferred to ““B" Coy as O.C. No. 4 IN V i STMENT »P TUN he | he Pant ok canoe a3
2 as 5 HAMMER. r Platoon. w.e.f. 28 Dec. 50 4 Auk 4 oO}; R { G ] FLES higher part of this select area.
Se, momory of our dear msdmteh sige ate) ay. Cte “BY Coy Appomted 0.G, No. § Platoon weet. 98 O ‘ \ ommodation: compriess lange
Rae cooolmaster) who de-| Sale, Bagatelle Pin “st i ELLE . KEEPERS, Etc. Dec. 00 A new list of Barbados sha Just issued. | te be “ 3 1 api a on eee
d on December 30, 1949, TUES: y fra. Wi al SKEWES-COX, Major aie : a ParOoms; 2 gar-
(One year has pas-ed since that sad day,| at The Gencnt Sten, Mia Roebuck pert yi se er eye ee \sk about opportunities in New York stocks. ‘oad’ partere "Weise titan
, When the one we loved was called| Street. BRANCKER. 7 : ue REGISTRATION and Re-regis- The Barbados Regiment Orders executed ‘ ai a alive, Grounds conron anita
lod eat the road was getting rough wae = mena a? m-th tration of Dairies, persons em: * Att eocdcomandaiee nae as getting rough. |] —— ae night i : : re ence ne ee s% 101 lig
(The pains werso severe, REAL —--—--_______ | nloyed in the production of Milx aie eae rl 5
jana our dear Saviour whispered these ESTATE ifor sale, und persons producing —_————-__ ace tee faa bane FIGs
words in a still small voice — = l mille . Ve : A M ~ ect, St. James ingalow with
“Come up hightx, peace be thine.” ON THE SEA Paice a. pe 5 ee ee ee ene eee ever ree cme NeSeNEE aren DNPH EEE) nn ENOEEDEN CeTE ETI ETI Tr eNE TEN » * WEBB Stockbroker oak ro oe Bomaa lohemens
ver to be remembered by Mrs. J. W at Garden, St. James airies Regulations, 1948, maae ROYAL NETHERLANDS 33 Broad Street 9 r ; uae’ a 5 aeepoms;. lounge; ||
e (wife), Grace, Joyce, (daughters RB nagael Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two| by the General Board of Healin | = os O Ph , Bridgetown, ; cies ean 7 Meier }
i). (sont, foe periooking Sea, own private| under Dairies Act 1941 (1941-17) (Over Phoenix Pharmacy ) Pp 796 Sa ee oe meen
acao papers please copy. bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage, : ale a { ; STEAMSHIP co. } 2 Phone 4796 wae, {
31.12,50—in | Phone 91-50. 16.11.50-tfn,| Will take place DAILY at the) _ | The M.V. “Daerwood" will ; ag :
el OO "| Sanitary Inspectors’? Office, Oistin saa cee eee ,ind Dover— ||! secept cargo and passengers fot Se ae Vic a |
‘ n ‘i . - TrIRe aire’ Sth, Oth. Januar 195 Sit eaten S ‘ nes Bay. 2 storey 8 ’
loving memory of our dear sister en EO (One Modern 3 Bed-| Christ Church; from TUESDAY |5 9° «cottica” ond. ard. February 1951 ie... Valsts OB. - Subs. Coreeem - ; , $ haacoents hata ee eat
; eee who departed from | ee es a Bungalow with built in| January 2nd, 1951, between the| Sailing from Antwerp and Amstet nd .\ruba. Sailing Friday 29th galleries ning 1 hitches. |
.G. on New ws Day, 1945 esses and running wate: be s. 1} er 7 eae) aa hae hapa i “nS i , , ' i ei ehyiyely-
ee eT Pay. 1285 8 minutes walk from cen) Cums: |hours, of 9.00 a.m, and 3.00 p.m., dam—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th, 19th Wwe THANK U4 Usual offices. Beautifid sandy |
E. D. Mottley, Nurse Vermaine | COUrse. Phone Edghill 8367, except on Saturdays; when Regis- “Salling ah initia: shh guebatnc cmd The M.V Caribbee" will beach and excellent bathing
ee: Leo, Elliot,| 29.12.50—3n | tration, etc., will take place be-| Georgetown—M.S, “Hersili “th. Janu Fpoice wadae ag per eine for Your Patrona; the Past Year WE HAVE FOR SALE NUMER-
. news), at ( ace), | “ ~ - _ - — r > nS ‘ ¢ . 5 > “ott ooh a oan faeenere mone } sOPER ng
P ve ar te yan | FOR SALE, LEASE OR RENT tween the hours of 9.00 a.m. andJary 1951. SS. “Cottiea” 20th. Februar Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing ind solicit a continuance the same this yen PROPERTIES IN ALL
: PIONEER, Upper Collymore Rock,| 12.00 noon. B61. i Friday St! wr: * AS AND CLIENTS \RE
{that des 3 cK, . . hai ‘ Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacac We shall ec: " As RED ow INDIVIDUAL
i irable family residence standing By order of the Commissioners] ,. 5 aa ch ome sta all endeavour to sur, our previous Service TENTION A} NFIDED
, on 27,000 square feet of 1 ; : Eh ee Ete S. “Oranjestad” 2nd Februar B.W.I SCHOONER OWN- ; t ATTENTION AND CONFIDENCE
ect order, three Gani eves th of Health, Parish of Christ Chureh. } 1951 Ws, SY Wk . ind to continue to create t feeling of “Mutual
conten ate, pearoams with Sailing ‘o Plymouth, Antwerp and ERS ASSOCIATION. Inc Friendship” ng oO € “ou ie teiee | MRED ia Se stints
St: ting water, all modern conveniences (Sed), CHAS S. MacKENZIE, bed eae ae Willerastad”. 23rd fRS ASSC f N, he uD : our nue cous appreciated Friend is a ; se
rage and Servants room. Immediate wees + . Price t 7 January 1964 - 2 mer REAL ESTATE AGENT
postedsion, Inspection any day Dil Chairman. | ee Telephone: 4047 AUCT |
95-959 ; = “ Y :
AUTOMOTIVE 95-25 W. Il. WEBSTER, Moncrieffe 17.12.50—Gn S.W paca Renee: . ARCO ’ AUCTIONEER
a sR, Money Teak »W- J available ae : : © at ;
= __ | St_John 28.12.50—2n 3. p 'MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD eg \ Pleasant and Prospersss 1951 to AML of You PLANTATIONS BUILDING
, ba re ore eee ee ca cr ea sti Agent a"
Ditimey, * Scan Cars, 0) Willys | “FoR SALE — LEABE — OR Ri Agen Phone 4640
BE emesis ponte Strcet | BUNGALOW. "Newt sibetantia wal J .
Bj oa : ane "| B re y called “Warsaw” situated at )
id Garage, 31.12.50-—2n ungalow cal i



}

Roebuck St. Dial 4335



Good tyres |
Gilkes Net lite Spe. Apply | has built-in press) Kitchen with built-in
a4 iew, St. Peter. cupboards, W.C. & Bath, servants rooms’ Thousands of ruptured men and SOUTHBOUND




. I 3 |
Bea 10 tin in_peect working gepum veranh,dawing dining RELIEF Canadian Natioual Steamships | eee ee

Sails



30,12.50—3n | garage, entirely wall enclosed, Immedi- women have found instant relief by Sails Salls Seils Arrives













Bl a ‘ " ———————— is -
- ——— —— | ate Vacant Possession. Dial 2947 wearing a Beasley Air Cushion Montreal Nelifax Boston Barbadus laerbados ie Ry Soe ee ae SI aM
One 1947 Mereury with good|R Are} i 7 i a Appliance. LADY RODNEY .. i bee ee 1” Jan. 39 Jan, 2 Jan. 2% Jan wT oc
engine in perfect running npline -Micicensie, Ne Fitted with a real inflatable air- LADY NELSON .. a Pr _ 1 Feb. 2 Feb. 12 Feb 1a Feb | SNS NG NG Ns Na a GN NG NG iG NS
to Central Auction Mart, cushion, light, strong and easily
Lane. Dial 3743. HOUSE—One_ double-rov-fed chattel] washed, i gt the ernie. 2
house with ings j py such gentle firmness ‘
screws en eanmie ee eee ata tissues have increased chances of NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives } 1
Ss : Ford Prefect Car. New| Mount Brevitor, St. Peter, will be set reuniting. Klet Sarbados varbados Boston Si John
& Recently overhauled. May be ; : 4 For full details and Free Boo LADY NELSON .. +» 11 Jan, Jan, 22 Jun. 23 Jan. ’ 4
at up at Auction on Thursday Ilth Fr » Feb "1 Feb “2 Feb e
Beeetney's Garage ON | January 1951, at 2 o'clock in the after- write to Hane pot Je *s i can: a Feb. s March ie Sire
a te” uesday between 10 a.m. 17 0—4: . , LAD NELS' + . 7 . a
M12 noon, 30,12,50—2n, | ZOO: v2.94") BEASLEY'S LTD, Dept. 190 ain t } ,
) tice. een OQ WIM COI Clr ner }
“PINFOLD HOUSE", Pinfold Street,| 4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England. Bac gag mg ee ge yg Soe PO seins Oe |

Vanguard Pick-uyy Trucks | with the land thereto containing 8,488

See ee ng eee ee
Roomy 12 cwt. boay, sturdy | sq, ft. Excellent business site. Apply: (PPPS SVPPPDIP9DS PSP FIOS WEDNESDAY Jan. ‘Oth at















Hon, Special low prices. Prompt |G, L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors, James | & of 11.30 am

fiom, stock, Phone 4264. for | Girece, 25.12.6000 | CHRISTIAN BROTHER- sii aae tetr aden aura
Pape. Chelsea Garage (1950) a ¢ HOOD GARDINER AUSTIN de co LTD. ‘toes Agents. irniture ¢ 0
Pinfold Street. 31,12,50—In PROPERTY—One property at Dalkeith g 2.30 p.m. To-day ~ at
. Village for $1600.00. It consitts of a} ¥ . onan W

FURNITURE double roofed house with electricity and| % RADIO DISTRIBUTION e beg to thank our “ BLACKMAN’S”
the land on which it stands. Appiv to| % Church of God, Chapman St.
~ ne D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial] ¥ Rev. Walter Tiesel St. Joseph.
and Second hand Furni- | 2743. 30.12.50—2n | % ru

WE are favoured with instruc.
tiens from the owners to seli by
Auction the following furniture
and Effects

| from $15, Washstands $10,
Mahogany Vanities $85.,

a
te, on, Meneeny FOR SALE



SEASON’S GREETINGS

5555 EEG NG SN NN AS INS



Customers ani the General
WHAT A SAVING

to have a Refrigerator, especially
at this time!

A reasonably pricec. second hand
Gas ELECTROLUX Refrigerator
may be seen working at your
Gas Showroom. Owner bought
bigger Refrigerator. Why not call

ir. Birch $16,’ Also lots of
u in excellent condition

EBEARD'S ‘Showwvoms, Hara: | MISCELLANEOUS



Offers may also be submitted to
the Auctioneer on the day of sale
for the entire freehold property
comprising of the house and
approx. 5 acres of heavily wood-
ed grounds.

DYARCY A. SCOTT, Auctioneer of the Central
Auction Mart, Magazine Lane, begs to thank one and



26,12.50—6 | CANDY FLOFF MACHINE—Easy to
work. Good profit. Can be seen at
Ralph Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood

Public for their loyal

Large Dining Table; Dining
Chairs; Occ# ional Tables and
Chairs; Tip-Top Tables; China
Cabinet; Wine Cabinets; Linen

Alley. Phone 4683. 30.12,50-.-2n
22 pts daily, Apply

aoe
W—Givin PUP SP
BG on, Woodland Plantation, DIAMOND RING—Five Store 14 ct.
: 30.12.50—3n | gold Tiffany setting. Wm. D. Richards &

all for their support during 1950, and offers his best







support during the past

wishes to them for 1951.



a nn na



















































th Son,, Mec Gregor Street. 30.12.50—2n and see it to-day. 31.12 50.— -In. Eeses: ae Chale oes Hay
Saanen Goats, he: in| 7 ck; esses, (A Mahogany)
Charles Springer, ‘Mahogany DIESEL ENGINE — New 7 hop. SESSSSSSOSSOSCCSSSSOES Cane Armchairs, and Rocker’,
etown, 90.12,50—2n | National Vertical Heavy Oil Engine also QGOSSoOOOOOP , ear, an d can assure them Heavy Bamboo | Settee, Easy
Water Pump 4 inch Suction, at Ralp’ beh fi | Welatta: on? ) Chairs, Bamboo Side Table, Up- ‘ig
‘Zebu Guernsey heifer duc | Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood Bale? Hello Everybody! nat's ? holstered Couch and Chairs,
: ganuary. Telephone 2493. | Phone 4683, 28.12,50—3n A GR AND 1) ANCE Werceahen. Large Four Poster Bat
i a § A $
~ y ad. 31.12.50—2n DI a keaite’ Pretty | Cotton : Furniture, Simmonds . omni for. 71
— Gue ,e | Dresses—All Fast Colours 5 an will be given by 4 : Sirgle Bed, Indian Bras; Trays :
BRS weary cate Save $7.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe. MR. N. BARKER (»etter known O OUT intention to con- ana Tables, Book Racks, Gramo- (
With me | 30.12,50—3n as “Sunny Pop”) and MRS. E phene and Record Cabinet, Good 1
’ first calf. Apphy to 7 THORNE assortment of Records (Classical }
d, Lower Bank Hall x zacs for hatching -—- Cross White At the SAVOY CLUB, Mason and Jazz) Tiger Skin Rug, Matsa,
. 91,12,50—in ms and imported White Wyandotte Hall Street. . se Rugs, 2 Reclining Wheeled Gar.
Corks fertility guaranteed, 10/- per On SUNDAY NIGHT 31ST. tl a h b Sere) Chats, (a Oe ae
CELLANEOUS | cere ae * 30,12,50—2n CEMBER, (Old Year Night) nue glving tne est Candelabra, 7 pairs glass Candle i]
dozen. Dial . DI
, ps ADMISSION: Shades. (pair hand-cut}, Large
— Of every description GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular Gents 2/- :: Ladien 1/6 ziask handeut Barrel Shade, Lam eB
ld Jewels, fine Silver | window glass to fill all needs, available | $ Music by Mr. St. Clair Jackman’s Shades, Table Lamps, Stand, :
Early books, Maps, Auto- now. We supply %” Plate Glass for Orehestta os ah di 2 bi d . h oe ee nat eee ‘
Yacht Claneae Shop | show cases and, sie oe saree vee Dancing tom 1 mercl l\andise combined wit Service 138 pieces), Wine and :
2.8.50—4.t.n. | Htichingon & Con Eid.” 181250—bEn matremaesie
—————— wr > #
— To Collectors of Rare in| $,¢,6666699690666090S90990S Fork, Ornaments, General Blee=
One § IES! Embroidered Anglaise ) oe ‘
fopy of John Milton | winnaar designs and colours just open- BESS SCOOP SSPPPIOSSS 5, . 1S. tric American Refrigerator, Ice
Nearly 200 vear > and % THANT'S box, General Electric 10-Tuh
and | vears old; and | eq again for you. Yes! It's at z, , e s from the | COUT eous an Tom t Radio '"42, Ladies Roadster
FEC Minne! the Dore's Galleny.| pr, Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan New Year Greetings, evele. General Electric 5-Vaive
* Millar c/o Alex Bayley 32 14.12,50—t.f.n FOX CLU : | - Genera ectrig. &
29.12.50-—3n St a ies a Calling all Members and Visitors Ou F, . d: d C l | Radio, 3-Burner Oil Stove (as
tne wal | “Mule, cart and harness in working to the ANNUAL NEW YEAR r rien Ss an us aomers “on - Agent eat Lea oe
Hin Colne ny, Tropicalised order, Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two Mile NIGHT ¥ »yTONT Lengths Coconut Matting, Ther-
Slour. The Modern Dress) yi), St. Michael. meee i 8 | atte: ul ton. & mometers, Electric Razor. Old
oa q —3n —_———_—_— el DANCE ery appy ew ear. Map Barbados, Electric Toaster, |
lee | Tigre 5... .. aM PERMANENT needles for your > | : ; % | at Lavatory Cistern Tank, Glass Bat-.
“s TB rece, -Fine quality Caylor ver, needles of all kinds. Price 9) 7 ‘ny Cals ond. Laine MOET
et ong mved. This Fibre is clean, .cords of all kinds too. A.| vhich will be held at the % | + «& ment of Miscellaneous Articles.
x Dial ®Y. Price 14 cents per co., LTD. 22.12.50——t.f.n CLUB ROOM * % | Gaah con £081: bk Bae
™ lta » G. W. Hutehinson &)| > $+ Sanne * ‘ g | € = :
15.12,50—t.f.n PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies M Arnold Meanwell . = 4 7 AUCTIONEER
chidtven "Maize. green, blue and] i : THE ROYAL STORE % .
a ~~ | white. $3.60 and $ ne 3 UBSCRIPTIO? . > j , ;
S78 wise wile vee 30.12.50—3n | jy” base aie 5 a : % f} & | John 4. Biladon
33 SE... Dress 31g No. 2 High ftreet % 3 emin F.V.A
: VEGEYA girls and be wid THE SHIRT EV” -RIUN. OF BARBADOS % | i
) r Ta % | 3
( S <

? Fae ciel eae * aii bs
E coessvonnscoounns | 2e010 seveceonsoucoosousco! | hq MI MN i Oi ON OS I OF IN RE OF OR OE RE OR CRE RE RE EE

A

.

dition
> Hill,

“*s ADVERTISE :







OO ee ee

|
|

|

it
'
;

/

> PAGE FOURTEEN

Says JOHN

SS BEPR SS me

© ask the man who is closer
“other in the business.

~his answer is: Indiscipline.
It is as simple as that

LET’S BRING BACK
THE MARTINETS

MACADAM

IF YOU really want to know what is wrong with this
-aspect of football and that,

you cannot do better than
to football pleyers than any

That man is Jimmy Guthrie and

with Guthrie, who as an ex

Portsmouth captain and present chairman of the Players’








; question came up after
lham’s inept surrender of «
-goal advantage over Man-
ter United at Craven Cottage
y Saturday.
And although Guthrie was nol
ticularising on the Fulham
yers and their generalship he
ught in that ga. and
stria’s defeat of Scotland, to
, nothing of the Yugori..v draw
hoEngland, as indications of a
d that is too common in Bri-
Soecer today.
» “What made United come from
ind when Fuiham should have
the game well won?” he asks,
answers: “Disciplined foot-
fall. What made the Austrians
and the Yugoslavs do so weil
inst our nationei sides? Agait,

discipline.”
3 Doesn’t Work

Guthrie, as « representative cf
the players of the game, is noe
boardroom or managerial mouth-

ece, but as an old player he is
all for es control on and off
the fiel

“The ‘on and George stuff is all
¥ery well,” he says, “but it doesn’t
work in Soccer, These Continental
gides havea team boss and his
word is absolute law.
’ His training: schedule is care-

and

, their managers. All

= Union, is entitled to an cpinion.

the time !
was a player—and even as th
eaptain of a Cup-winning side-
I was a great old knocker-os!
doors, and the manager was a:
ways Mister to me.

“J still believe implicity i
democracy, but there’s got to be w
boss, and while that boss know
his job, and keeps his position
you'll have the best out of you
players instead of some of the
shoddy stuff you see nowadays.

No Argument

It is all very sound. Think back
to the great teams and you wii
find the gfeat managers. Willie

, of the Celtic. Herbei i
Chapman,,of the Arsenal . .
men like Hugo Meisi of the great
pre-war Austrian team Frank
Buckley, of the Wolves

There was no argument witn
men of that calibre. They ran
their clubs their way and _ tne
players responded
« The “old boy” business simply
doesn’t work and the sooner we
get rid of it in British Soccer and
get back some of the martinets thc
better.

No martinet Colonel Prince
director of Army football, but
strict disciplinarian just the same



IAL MONTCLAR

is pe wnand in Korea :
Lithuanian Held

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 29 ross
to-day ah
nounced the arrest of 37—year-old



Security Police

Lithuanian Janes Prevenick un- fight. ‘Montclar,” he said, “was
der charge of spying activities. lacking in dignity.”

The announcement said sever There was no duel
trunks and several large packages Tonight V ent is put on the

full of documents were
Prevenick’s possession,

Prevenick who was 4 pro
al photographer had already bee!
by Brazilian police in
suspiciou

arrested
1948 when engaged in

activities in the Amai wee R
was then released ter

» period of imprisonment

7 eneral

"
lo

C ror

an
bout him The
incen

“This,”

found if reti

on
fession..

|
iver, He]
i |
a TT

—Keuter.

is troops in the
VMontelas

very kind of major and minor

A fi

ped to colonel to get his 1950
aa SRALLEYNE

Nie day
ris Communist newspaper L’Hu- | ;

So ho
General



{ NDA‘

ADV OC ATE





Quits W ar

. ,
r Duel Ca ae
PARIS
Korea
“i he had been insulted
i € for lee ave, got ~~
ne t t a duel «

shting in the

sAAARRARRRARSAR

ever fought
refused to}

eral Raoul Montelar to-
to the front to

United Na-

big battle.

a little man in spec-

lighting. He joined

and has been

nand his Frencl

loves
Foreign Legion,

has a ive-déck array
‘Gross Insult’

general, he
in Korea

gave up
and

ghting
official rank



in Korea he saw the

—*

article in it was all

author was Jean

nother Freneh general.

Montclar decided, “is a

insult.”

me he flew to fight his duel, |
Vincent refused to

ite. An

red lis And Montclar was
his way back to Korea
Li

mdon Express Service

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.49 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) Jan. 1

Be ES SEN RDN SON DH OF ON DN EN DN DN PR PE PEO DN ISI
Good Wishes

To Our Customers and

Friends

May all goed things come
yeur way during 1951, May

seod health and happiness

ve yours,

ARTHUR & CO. LTD. ©

—YOUR GROCERS d
5, 55 05 0 0 05 5 WW NN
SNES Ee CeES 3





fally prescribed and even his parl- Even though he is dealing with
time professionals stick to 1% professionals he lays down the law

idly. There is none of this hap- according to Army amateur stan-
and g0- dards and gets implicit obedience
One wrong mov id a player



hazard turning-up-late

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you find on so many football js out of the Army side No

grounds almost any morning of many of them get out of thé

the week here. Army side for any reason o
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axe on too friendly terms with London Express Service

The, 'l Do It Every Time ils

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  • Full Text
    aX WAY








    wmaican

    § t

    Wpicussion Of
    Ceasefire
    Postponed

    NEW YORK, Dec. 30.
    rence of Asian and
    fastern delegations spon-
    Korean cease-fire pro-
    which had been scheduled
    w has been postponed.
    ~ it met last on Thursday
    group had reviewed
    fastern situation with the
    that the Three-Man
    jon to bring about u
    in Korea and a discus
    political questions after-
    ue had failed.
    group was then reported
    considered simultaneously
    g up its second report
    is now before the United
    Political Committee pro-
    for the discussion of the
    t political questions,
    it was thought, might
    Resolution calling for a
    fre by meeting Chinese
    nfs for an Overall discussion
    meral problems
    the interval the standpoint
    United States hardened
    iably against any action
    would be tantamount to th
    ender of U.N. principles”.
    . Lester Pearson, Canadian |
    per of the three man cease-|
    Commission, is expected t
    m to Lake Success on Janu-
    7, and the Commission will
    draft its brief report to the}
    } Committee, |














    d

    —Reuter.

    e Expert Flies
    Leeward Islands

    om Our Own Correspondent)
    ANTIGUA, Dec. 30.
    earthquake expert is ex~-
    to fly out from England
    e Leeward Islands.
    morning, in Nevis, inhabi-
    are camping in the open.
    tremors have been felt in
    rat, St, Kitts and Antigua.
    oxing on serious earth-
    # shocks were felt in Nevis, |
    severe shock causing exten-
    damage to stone buildings
    fred about 7.15 p.m. |
    was no loss of life.
    ernment House, Bath Hotel
    anceicar Weren ye
    eracked, and Main Street
    from the Jetty into
    lestown was split.
    Government Agricultural
    tte building at Cades Bay
    laid flat, This building i:
    four miles away fron
    town in the area formerly
    mas Jamestown which was
    ryed by a tidal wave 200)

























































    oh §
    *

    World Cruise
    Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 28

    ta 22-day cruising of the

    trom Las Palmas, the
    om British yacht Fitheach
    -aitived in Trinidad with
    petew of six for repairs and

    This is the first leg of

    Hd cruise under the ‘om-
    i of her Master, Captain A



    ul

    weeks ago and mace
    at the Canary Islands.

    bee

    APPOINTED P.OS.
    MEDICAL OFFICER

    Own Correspondent)

    PORT-OF-32 A IN, Dec. 23.

    ; sng a Pierre, popular
    oo has been atrach-
    the Colonial Hospital san
    9 for the past 15 vears is

    et

    mets ical Superintendent
    kL 3 Spain Coloniai

    4

    » however are
    Various bodies in

    D5

    LUN

    Dy RY
    Rotel Bo




    Fail soon after his

    Adama and members



    lin. This yacht left Mali. |

    ACINTH MORGAN, We

    arriva

    \\Iy

    4

    Vyy
    a Wy,



    renee
    SR ating

    Governor

    es Reserve Power
    Overrule House

    KINGSTON, JAMAI
    RNOR, acting on the advice
    il used his reserve powers to oy
    an of the House of Representatives not
    ‘ance of £ 10,000 to the Native Bus Comp
    ly of the public tran

    CA, Dee. 30,
    of the Executive

    +

    any which has
    Sportation corporation area
    The Governor acted on the in-
    formation that the bue
    would cease on Jan
    the money
    company

    uary 1, unless
    was advanced to

    The Government has to make a|

    refund of about £60,000 to the

    company which is operating at a|

    loss under the terms i
    Ss of the licence
    The Governor did not use his

    powers in the cther case where |
    the House defeated the Govern- |

    ment
    set
    on

    proposal to pay £1,000 to
    London traffic experts advice
    transportation in the island
    —Reuter.



    Congress Plans To
    Avoid Atom Bomb

    _,. WASHINGTON, Dec. 30.
    The United States 8ist Congress








    \ l « 5
    ae spend the final hours of its
    wo years in office discussing a
    plan whieh they hope will pro-
    tect civilians from the at ym bomt
    and German warfare.

    ine a4 ‘ong > t
    sie — ( ngress elected in
    t ember will take over on|
    Wednesday. But in final spurt
    f aclivity the Congress will work
    through Monday ‘ Yeal

    } ar’s
    Day—to try and ser three Bills
    to President Truman for his sig-
    nature :

    One is a Bill to create an inde-
    pendent Civil Defence Adminis-
    tration to supervise 3 years’
    $3,100,000,000 programme, ~

    Another is a new $3,300.000.900
    Tax Bill w 7
    ‘ax Bill which would put a 77

    per cent levy on excess profit of
    corporations

    { The third is an Emergency De-
    fence Appropriation Bill provid-
    ng about $20,000,000,000. -Reuter.

    1nd what's more we're
    confident it will go even
    higher than the cost of
    living.”



    Dalai Lama Moves
    Capital To Kutung
    NW DELHI, India, Vec. 30.
    ne Dalai Lama has abandoneu
    als Capital of Lhasa at the sugges-
    ot his advisers and may set up
    a provisional capital at the priml-
    mountain village of Kutung,
    Reports trom Chinese Com-
    munusts invited by Tibet said on
    | saturday that iKavung is one day’s
    march from the border of the
    Indian Protectorate of Sikkim.
    ®&eport, said the 1t-year-old
    lruler had not decided whether
    jto establish temporary Govern-
    ment inside his hard-pressea
    | Humalayan country or head
    |siraight for India which was
    | promised him asylum. (CP.



    4,000,000 FOX
    U.S. REGISTRA‘1ION

    WASHINGTON, Dee. 30.

    An estimated 4,000,000 aliens
    living in the United States will
    begin registering on January 1.

    This registration is called for
    under the Internal Security Ac!
    of 1950. It will be repeated
    innually, —Reuter.

    CUSTOMS HAUL
    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 28
    One of the second prizes in the
    Knutsford Sweepstake
    by Mr. J. Waithe of



    |
    | Jamaica
    was won

    fo to retain his ser-!-Trinidad’s Customs, amounting to

    $5,750.00.



    CH FOR “WEST INDIAN” LP.

    t

    erride the de-|
    to make the!

    Service |

    the |


















    un

    ee.



    |

    17 Killed |
    In Plane







    WELCOME TO

    BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 30
    \ A colt .45 pistol found in the}
    } Pulot’s cabin of the recked DC 3
    | airplane which iast night crashed]
    five minutes after taking off from|
    Mardelplata, may throw | on|
    the causes of the hitherto unex-

    plained accident

    The pistol, now in police hands,|
    had all the bullets exploded prob- |
    ably on account of the heat of the

    igines when they into}
    flames. Minister of Aviation,|
    Lieutenant Colonel Juan F. Castro}
    and the General Manager of the}
    Argentine State Airlines, Dirk
    Weesel Van Leyden, met newsmen

    burst



    at noon today and cenfirmed 17
    dead including five of the crew,
    and an eight-year-old girl

    seriously injured.
    They said the plane crashed 200|
    miles in fair weather and burst
    into flames on reaching ground.
    The land, though swampy with
    eurlier rains, was appropriate for
    in emergency landing but it seems
    unlikely that the pilot attempted
    this since it fell with both engines
    going at full speed. The Air Min-
    istry has started an inquiry.
    —Reuter.



    23 Killed In
    Malaya Clashes

    |

    SINGAPORE, Dec, 39.
    Ten Communist terrorvists, ‘10
    members of the security forces

    and three civilians were killed in
    clashes in Malaya during today
    according to official reports

    Four other members of the
    security forces were wounded

    The authorities announced that
    many suspected terrorists had
    been arrested. Six bandit camps
    in the jungle have been destroyed

    — Reuter.





    60 Escape From
    Landslide

    ORAN, Dec. 30.
    Sixty villagers of Djaiile to-day
    escaped from

    Chetif valley in Algeria.



    EXPLOSION WRECKS
    RED HEADQUARTERS

    NICE, Dec, 30.
    A bomb explosion wrecked the
    front of the Communist party
    aeadquariers here and flung debris
    five yards high yesterday.
    Windows within a range of 30
    vards were blown in and a deep

    hole blasted in the pavement,
    —Reuter.

    }

    BARBADOS, DECEMBER 31,

    195i

















    a landslide on the}
    Ghoir Kouhess mountain in the|

    The latest reports said that the |

    landslide had not stopped It was |
    estimated that 3,000,000 cubic}
    yards of earth had so far rolled|
    down into the valley
    Food and assistance had been
    sent to the 60.
    —Reuter.



    1950











    PRICE SIX CENTS



    UNITED NATIONS’

    PLANES BATTLE

    RED

    Japan May —
    Have Ta
    Rearm
    —MACARTHUR









    TARGETS

    TOKYO, Dec. 30.
    (,ENERAL RIDGEWAY, new Commander of the
    United Nations ground forces in Korea, said
    he had “complete confidence in our ultimate suc-
    cess’’ in his New Year’s message to troops to-day.
    United Nations troops on the eastern sector
    driven back up to 10 miles yesterday were to-day
    “in contact’’ with about 5,000 Communists 30 miles















    bia tae aren mee Ot inland from the east coast and about 12 miles south
    ways » ave o rearm i}
    “internationai lawlessness” con-| of the 38th parallel.
    | aediek ee ee te ee But the front was reported to be “relatively
    Aiacs saic im a New ear s ”
    essage here today. | quiet
    lhe United Nations Commander-| In the wevel shting flared up with Russian type
    in-Chief told the Japanese people M.I.G.15 jet battling vith American Sabre jets.
    at the re vig f war ae aia “9 : oe oP ~
    1 Ali pi ee = ‘the _ Mort 0 M.1.G’s duelled with 23 American Sabre
    Vena 6 . Se Uae, ak el Fete Ove 1e vuiiu area in northwest Korea near the
    WAKEY, WAKEY ! ; pel per senha was one of the es ae tis
    |}highest, if not the highest ideal lanchu 1¢ ,
    ‘ ithe modern world has ever The bulk of the United Nations
    = known.” jactivity yesterday was again left
    He added: “If however, inter- the air force which mourted
    r° jrational lawlessness continues tc ‘ Cc 2 r 400 sorties. —
    a Ou e a inreaten peace and exercise its CONFIDENCE Braving wind, ice and fog B26
    ommion over the lives of men pilots flew night intruder missions
    eg, * | it is inherent that this ideal must ainst_ Pyongyang and cight
    jgive way to the overweaning law her Communist centres : al:
    ri tctises of self-preservation and will within the reported Chinese Com-
    e e me your. duty within the ; : munist troops concentration area
    ee rin ples f the United Nations d One strike was directed against
    Y # e « cheer with po Mi eas ie sh World Korangpo north of Seoul where
    wee”? are reported to be buildin;
    General MacArthur uid was i ing’ sn a a
    Si al E l his aver one thet suci daylight trike i
    DR. HYACINTH MORGAN, Grenadan-born member of oe cout eins Sen as eernenionces | OTATENO; invader om
    Parliament for Northwest Camberwell, told the Advocate | ;ass but if it should, Japan's se U.N. Will Not Leave Ee) EERE EO
    vesterday that he did not trust the present system of dealing | -urity would be the deep concern eS t coveret
    with colonial problems. It followed to some extent the old |‘! = the other free nations of} Korea Voluntarily iifferent locations throughout
    line of stressing the beauties of the colonies. His opinion was "Seraaetanin ais noark tose: wet! ’ . th Kore h ore was 500
    that what should be stressed was the poverty and destitu- | 1951 would bring Japan the bless-| DEAN RUSK G: beating 3 eine
    tion which existed. He wanted to see better educational | ings of complete political freedom) Ww ST RnEES ‘comin Scat
    p : : . . “OU {Tective sace TY j \SHING anne" ae a.
    facilities of all types, especially an easier step from elemen- ar on aactive Peace Tri oo | The A | yieces, and 4 small bridges
    tary to secondary schools. Cee ees ee ee ele 1g or destroyed. Other
    . * lef that Japan “may be counted . unist forces » deploy-
    Educated people would not be upon to eyercise profound influ- urr ( cad na . re Gene
    | ,| Satisfied with the destitution i|ence upon the course of the Kore . ROEMT OS the Im)in river jus
    which the people of the poorer of] a,eamy in Asia.” ‘ 1 oF t og @arallel and
    | ‘ . > . nie red 7 at me oa y 0S.te t > west ‘rn sec-
    Blue Baby’ Operations | oe peeoies ve a ant, was The message also reviewed the S ‘ " r
    | } Why he thought that better educd-/,olitical, economic and social pre © ae ilots u sei
    Have Been Successful tional iacilities were so important aes Japan "continued , nake Chinese ad on OMI G ah r
    | to progress. He thought too that], an . ft nati ae t " ? ae spel
    | ] y « toward the goal of national sta n and 1 nage the
    a LONDON, Dec. 30. the West Indies at the present bility ratnine’ the nant vear United N n and 10 imaged All the
    Blue baby ’ operations by stage of their evolution were pro- | & t ciel We will ‘rican planes returned to tel:
    British surgeons have been ducing men brilliant enough to dk | mi If the oa oa Se .
    He successful that some pa-~ all the jobs that supposedly bril-| esire bac | eR eR ee eteies
    ents play football and take “ z . 2 wie” 7 : round roop ontinued patrol
    part in school sport a liant men were imported from Arr t d elfa hi \ Ar esa ane na
    article in the British Medi- England and elsewhere to do. es e or ay neem ) ; si
    cal Weekly, Lancet, claims Dr, M - nterest, the io or One United Nations _ patrol
    , ’ ; . Morgan said he had brough ° ° “a ‘j ;
    Surgeons checked 72 chit Gaw tits ne on Wass ar Assassination er 1eighbourin:s u © probing across the Imjin river 30
    dren and adults for periods dies, while he himself wanted to pee = a ved{miles north of Seoul yesterday
    of between six months and eas" A ote peehiernd eal Gepuciaily peaceful mean fought a four-hour battle with a
    two and a half years after E oA gy te = a ° . Reuter hinese Communist group just
    the operations. — to do with health, at first Of President Truman uth of the 38th parallel
    —Reuter. ae For ham, there wae.cale aie sidé DETROIT. Dec. 30 rhe Allied d roops withdre Ww
    to polities —the Labour side. In A young Puerto Rican was} Ru ¥ Sia | Sl j er silling 21 Chinese and
    his ving? the other parties only arrested by the Police here early | SSile nereaset ding 15
    thought they had a side The | 2? Saturday after he was reported P i . . = Pnieal: Coal
    iad ® ® 7 er ee eee _| to have boasted that he tried to eltroieum iLietd ravrot Clashes
    Kashmir Disputek or Labour Party had o> ee kill the President, The Police An Eighth Army spokesman
    P * * A feat bol a — ing identified him as Tomas Gor NEV od The enemy continues
    remie 7 was for e community 35 “| perez, aged 21 : , obe and reconnoitre the
    rs genda whole. : ! He was held for questioning by | An ; rd area ulting in patrol
    KARACHI, Dec, 30. For years in England, some dis -|Secret Service Agents for the} ody he ith troops”
    Minister Liaquat Ali Khan will | tticts had returned Conservative/attempt to assassinate President | (.,), ed Nations elements on the
    hold an important conference with | Members to Parliament, but the) Truman in Washington on Novem- | om MI he entral ctor had
    his Foreign Minister Hir Zafrullab| more enlightened the population /ber | | Wor ‘ fre half to one mile
    Khan tonight on Pakistan’s de- | became, the more they realised Reputedly, he was one of the} oe Th Cann
    mand that the Kashmir dispute} how sincere Labour was in ‘‘s}members of the Puerto Rican | ‘ ‘ : : @ on page 12
    be on the agenda of the Common-| efforts not only for their finan-| Nationalist Party Revolutionary ae rs
    wealth Premiers’ Conference in| cial, but for their cultural im- |Group who tried to blast their | !@'el ti
    London on January 4, usually | provement as well |way into Blair House: one was| Were : ' THE next edition of the
    well-informed sources told Reuter. ; sine |killed and the other is awaiting | eS , “Advocate i :
    a oe Entertained ltrial at the White House The | averaged 000 Evenir aia es z Fay
    Earlier an authoritative source | Dr. Morgan who has been del€-| suard was killed and two others|in 1959 compar : ' ed - ion on jesday,
    had stated that Mr. Liaquat Ali. gated by the British Medical As-| wounded in a gun battle.—(CP) i barrels per das 49." January 2,
    Khan would not leave for London | sociation to attend the Caribbean! | —Reuter. {
    wee as arranged, but de-| Health Conference in Trinidad) -——_—_—_—_———. |
    clined to indicate whether this|next month spent yesterday in) 7 ; | ED ey
    was a postponement or a cancella- | Barbados. He is a Labour Membe U.S. Restrict * ie
    tion. —Reuter. ' of Pariiament, and he and his wife | ¢
    | were guests yesterday of the local! Use Of Copper ’
    | Labour Party to lunch at the Hote | |
    TRANSFERRED TO | Royal. WASHINGTON, Dec. 30. |
    | . | Dr. Morgan is one of the stout- The U.S. Government today |
    MAURITIUS est defenders of the Colonies 10 prohibited non-essentia! use oi |

    Fro Our Own Correspondent) I
    FORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 28
    | Dr. J. J. Meenan, Principal of



    3. Mary's College for over 15
    years has been made Frincipal ot
    St. Mary’s Ccllege at Mauritius.

    | He will be succeeded in Trinidad
    | by Father J. Brett, C.S.Sp., of the
    College



    Four Missing With |
    Sunk Steamer

    LONDON, Dec. 30. |
    Four people probably died whet. |

    |

    ‘the 470 ton Philippine steazner |
    | Clevecella suddenly sank, 93
    ~!lmiles north east of Hongkong.

    | Lloyd’s shipping
    | ported today.

    intelligence re-

    Thirty-six survivors including
    the captain-owner have been
    brought to Hong Kong, the mes-
    sege added.—Reuter.

    {
    |
    |
    j
    |
    }
    |
    |
    i
    |
    |

    | LONDON, Dec. 30.
    | Political and other leaders
    | throughout the world sent New
    | Year Greetings to their peoples
    ; today as they prepared to wel-
    |! come the advent of 1951 in their
    own traditional ways

    Here are the latest New Year
    reports received by Reuter cor-
    respondents in various centres:
    AUSTRIA:

    Volunteer
    “Burepean
    | Austria will

    the
    in

    members of
    action” movement
    light 20 huge bon-
    ifzes near her frontiers New
    Year’s Eve to signal to neighbour-
    ing States their to end all
    frontic id United
    2 Reuter-Vier iespatch

    on

    iesire

    I ar reate



    Salida
    HOLLAND
    Cont

    hard frost on most
    Dutch canals and large
    the Zuyder Zee weuld

    possible for Holland to

    nued





    , eclonial preidice

    ‘and qualified,

    the House of Commons, and ie
    said yesterday that his love tor
    the colonies is natural, since he 1+
    a colonial by birth. He left Gren-
    ade as a small boy and went t
    tre United Kingdom.

    He praised the people of Seot-
    land, who he said had no anti-

    A why epens|

    ed their bursary faciities to him,
    he being a poor young man

    able to help himse 1 J
    He studied at Glasgow University
    and finally became
    jan in Indus-

    f sultant physic
    ial I then offered

    frial Diseases. He was
    a post as Medical Adviser to

    T.U.C. In that pos
    dealing with diseases con

    @ On Page 2
    I

    tracted

    HAPPY NEW YEAR TO
    ALL OUR READERS

    ITALY: bee

    Special police squads will patrol
    Rome streets tomorrow to en-
    force the year-old ban on the
    {talian custom of saluting. the
    New Year by letting off guns and
    home-made bombs.

    Another dangerous Italian New
    Year custom is to drop the family
    soup turin from the kitchen win-
    dow into the street. This, too, is
    forbidden, but all wise Italians
    will keep well clear of the pave-
    ments around midnight

    Hymn to Germany
    GERMANY

    West Germans














    un-|conserve copper
    If financially.; defence supporting needs.”

    “Hymn to German he fir
    time on New Year’s Eve after
    broadcast message by Theodor
    Heuss

    According to rumour, reaction
    to the breadeast will determine
    whether the anthem written by
    Rudolf Schroeder will be adopted

    the x E rst Ge N mal

    ther

    ‘| OFF TO MOSCOW
    t, any problem |

    copper in more than 300 products.
    The ban wil! become effective on
    March }

    The banned goods
    ind pans, building hardware
    niture, electrical appliances,
    ellery, toys, cocktail shakers, and
    paper clips

    The order was issued by
    jational Production Authority

    for “defence and



    include pots
    tur
    iew-

    the

    —Reuter.



    HELSINKI, Dee. 30.

    Herta Kusinen, Chairman of the
    Finnish Communists Parliamen-
    itary Group, has gone to Moscow,
    ‘it was learned here today.
    ' Ville Pessi, Secretary Genera)
    |of the party had left Helsinki
    | earlier.

    It was believed that they would
    take part in a Cominform Confer-

    , ence,
    —Reuter.

    NEW YEAR GREETINGS

    Dr. Konrad Adenauer, West
    German Chancellor, stated in an
    interview today that West Ger-
    many’s work and policy ‘n 1951
    would help his people to achieve
    real partnership in the com-
    munity of a democratic nation,

    SWEDEN:
    Sweden is throwing every
    available member of the Securits



    Police into an all-out New Year
    drive to bunt down Communist
    sp'es
    FIN? AND

    Strike n uy frictior
    wit Russia e } I !





    Year



    veto

    ment wanted

    coalition Gov

    by all parties



    yf







    The Russian Ministe n Hel-
    sinki, Lt. Gen. Georgi, Savo-
    nekov has intimated that pre-|
    Russian Urho “ni |
    must remain |
    tt lanned



    inseetes a ae












    ORCHESTRAS

    “CLUB MORGAN

    “The Regular Club Morgan Orchestra
    Arnold Meanwell and His Orchestra
    FOR DANCING FROM 9 P.M.
    THROUGHOUT THE NIGHT
    EN--OR STEAK DINNERS
    8 to 11.00
    TIME

    HATS ! BALLOONS ! NOISEMAKERS !
    To Greet The New Year

    Served from

    I TT ¥Y

    z KR ANY

    DINNER 3.54 DIAL 4000 DANCE 100
    _—

    PAGE TWO
    eSRARes SS =

    CHINA DOLL

    6 Marhil] St
    OVEN TONITE FROM 7 P.M.
    DIAL 4730

    GAUETY the Garden) ST. JAMES


















    TO-DAY, MON. & TUES. 8.36 pm. Matinee Sun
    WARNER’S GAYEST-ACTION DOUBLE!
    Jume HAVER & Gordon MeRAE in
    LOOK FOR THE SILVER LINING
    Colour in TECHNICOLOR
    AND Arthur KENNEDY in “STRANGE ALIBI"

    MIDNITE TO-NITE (Sun. 31)—(RKO Radio Double)
    George O'BRIEN in “MARSHAL OF MESA CITY” and
    Tim HOLT in “INDIAN AGENT”

    SPECIAL MATINEE Ist at 5 p.m. (RKO Radio)
    George O'BRIEN in “PAINTED DESERT” and
    - Tim HOLT in “BROTHERS IN THE SADDLE”

    AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) ’
    TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
    MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.

    5 p.m













    Produced by Frederic Ulimon, Jr. « Directed by Ted Tetzlaff » Seraen ey by
    An ACADEMY AWARD Picture



    Mal Dinelt:





    CHEVRIE!
    Transport



    nister
    Government

    and Pat
    | liame Minister arrived from
    Ottawa yesterday morning by
    T.C.A. aecompanied by his sev-
    enteen-year-old daughter Lucie
    They plan to spend a ‘week's holi-
    day in Barbados and are stayi
    at the Marine Hotel

    Mr. Chevrier told Carib that
    he had been trying to come to

    Barbados for quite some time but
    business at home had prevented
    him
    Arriving on the same planc
    were Mr. and Mrs. John Baldwin
    who are also down for a week’:
    holiday, Mr. Baldwin is Chairman
    of the Air Transport Board otf
    the Canadian Government. They
    are guests at the Marine Hotel.
    Home Again
    R. FENNELL FITZPATRICK
    i who has been holidaying in
    Canada returned home yesterday
    morning by T.C.A.

    OCOD OOSSSSPOOOOGB,
    OLD YEAR

    FESTIVITIES

    THE BARBADOS §
    AQUATIC CLUB §

    >
    .
    ¥
    >

    (Members only).

    SUNDAY ADVO¢



    port, Canadian Government wh
    Others in the picture are left
    Lucie who arrived on the

    LS ASR eee

    of Transport, Canadian Government.
    He was met at Seawell by Mr. James Wilson, (extz

    T.C.A.

    Lift



    ARRIVING yesterday by T.C.A. from Canada was Hon Lionel Chevrier, (fourth from left), Minister
    He is also a Minister of Parliament.

    right), Engineer of the Department of Trans-
    of Construction of the new runway at Seawell.
    John Baldwin and Hon. Chevrier’s daughter
    “'s holiday here.

    em
    9 is Engineer in Charge
    to right, Mr. and Mrs
    plane to spend a we





    SUNDAY
    Here They Come Girls!

    * ae
    i the t
    Devonshi
    mouth on



    | Bye are on a Visit to the We re
    I es early in the New Yea
    training cruiset H.M.S
    te, She sails from Ply-
    Friday, January 12th

    and will call at Trinidad, Barba-

    be 245 cadets,

    from the Royal New

    New Post

    HEAR that Lord

    who resigned from the
    Party in 1949 over the

    new
    come

    appointment.
    a

    He has
    director

    terprise in the British E
    John Hay.

    ETURNING to

    coa Steamships’ Accountant
    Caracas. His wife is
    on for a longer holiday

    his sister-in-law, Miss



    Manager of Barclays Bank,

    in Caracas.

    dos, St. Kitts, St. Vincent, Gren-
    ada, On the homeward trip sh«
    ealls at Gibraltar. On board will

    including two from
    the Royal Australian Navy, seven
    Zealand
    Navy, six from the Ceylon Navy
    and eight from the Burmese Navy

    Milverton
    former Governor of Jamaica,
    Socialist
    issue
    steel nationalisation and who sub-
    sequently joined the board of West
    Indies Sugar, has now taken up a
    be-
    of Kamuning
    (Perak) Rubber and Tin, whose
    chairman is that stalwart and out-
    spoken champion of private en-
    mpire, Sir

    With Alcoa in Venezuela
    Venezuela

    yesterday by B.W.I.A. was
    Mr. Kenneth Corbin, who is Al.

    remaining

    At Seawell to see him off were E .
    Kathleen

    and
    Mrs, McKenzie of Pine Hill, Ger-
    ald is Schlumbergers’ Accountant



    DECEMBER -
    " 31 1954

    a

    >
































    MR. A. Gg, L

    Retires Ne
    N R. ASE
    s Divisional y
    d Wireless CW,
    940 will be retiring

    Douglas’ tenure ot
    ‘ Indies has been
    id develo: n
    Weds a pment ot

    rvices ; e
    Mr H L. nx. this areg.

    Sexe pala
    We

    ray

    in ‘ad

    it Manager jm fr
    d will be the >

    preser

    Islar






    O’Neale, who has just come down a vee new Divigales
    from Seattle for a holiday, and ky , it is unders

    Mr. and Mr. Gerald McKenzie, **":@"¢ Mrs. Douglas will’
    who are holidaying here from ’ , Barbados.

    Venezuela. Mr. McKenzie vis the Visited Brother And §
    son of Mr. R. B. McKenzie,

    NM R. M, V, REDMAN
    in Bermuda for two.

    visiting his brother ¢ ter
    turned yesterday = j
    Tie. :

    DINNERS will be served





    Morning i}

    t J
    aa

    To-morrow N
    j ANCING

    a

    TONITE 8.30 P.M. and TOMORROW (



    3 Shows) Lady Arundell Intransit
    ADY ARUNDELL, wife of t!
    Governor of the Wind.
    arrived
    Grenada

    in the Ballroom TONIGHT





    igh

    at the



    tomorrow night
    9.00 o'clock

    chedule

    and 9 o'clock





    1.30; 5 and 8.30 and continuing Daily

    THREE LITTLE WORDS

    Fred Vera Arlene
    ASTAIRE — ELLEN — DAHL

    TONITE




    between 7



    ly afte

    Islands,

    tume
    from

    parade i

    4

    Zin at il ¢ ck for t ige

    PRICE $2.50 yesterday morn-
    B.W.1.A.

    few



    ing by
    to spend a
    days in Barba-
    dos before leav-
    ing for England
    by the Gascogne. fy
    During her
    here she
    guest of Miss
    Dora _ Ibberson,
    Social Welfare
    Adviser to C.D.
    & W

    Red

    SKELTON







    nuge
    ]
    hotel



    of the
    ed to 1951.’
    t time, the orchestra will!
    be playing “Auld Lang Syne
    erackers and noise-makers wi
    help add to the fur
    Meanwhile as *( Mor

    there will be similar celebration
    They having two orchestra
    to provide non-stop dancin
    Which should be greatly adde

    ittraction

    LIFFISSIOS FOS



    (MIDNITE SHOW) 12. O'CLOCK
    “GET HEP TO LOVE”
    Gloria JEAN and Don O'CONNOR
    AND
    “SIN TOWN”

    Constance BENNET and Brod CRAWFORD

    By



    -



    DANCING

    ”

    from 9 p.m.

    Am
    -

    POOSSSS

    stay

    3 m >
    ” is the

    ub



    TICKETS 2s.

    are



    &
    4

    y
    ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM %

    ‘

    . Lady

    She told Carib that her hu:
    band was paying a flying visit t:
    England via the Dutch West
    Indies and she would meet hin
    there

    Arundetl

    DECORATIONS

    POSOD

    Canadian Barrister

    M® D. PARK JAMIESON, K.(
    who i

    a Barrister in Sarnia
    Ontario, arrive

    1 fr
    by T.C.A. to
    y in Barbado
    Marir Hotel
    will isit Tobago

    to Canada

    Back To B.G.

    turning

    R. and MRS. EDWARD I
    M FREITAS left last night |
    tk Lady Nelson for B.G
    De Freitas, whose wife is sis
    to the Labour Commissioner ;
    I , had been spend-
    nas week in Bar-
    Freitas had bee
    months’ holiday
    anied them

    %

    -

    MUSIC by Sydney Niles and

    399

    his Orchestra.

    Save Your 1% Tickets .and Win a Hamper.
    |

    4545

    om Canada ye

    a ie i
    RRP REESE PDA ALZ A PZ AP RAPP SOODOS,
    PRPS PSUS SOS O99 999959555555 O eT

    SS!
    ee a ee

    6_6—C0CoaeseSoeeoeaeasa Eo
    4,

    pend ten day

    He is a guest
    Fror here
    bef

    Christmas Issue
    HE Christmas issue of the
    Collegian, Harrison College
    monthly newspaper is now on sal
    and certainly is a very fine effort
    on the part of the boys. It ha
    an attractive front page and the
    twelve pages are filled with a
    variety of articles and stories, It
    is well worth six cents.
    Medical Officer, T.C.A.
    2 on NEIL STEWART, T.C.A’
    Medical Officer in Vv:
    couver arrived yesterday
    T.C.A. to spend two weeks holi-
    day in Barbados staying
    Cacrabank

    . 0 t
    PPP erda

    4, +
    FOS OO8UF \

    SOCCCBS6O0OS8 6605054

    oS

    t th nh
    it the

    he














    <
    PCPS

    . OC

    AN INFORMAL GROUP during a reception for Commonwealth Parliamentary conference delegal
    at Parliament Buildings, Wellington, New Zealand, at the end of November. Left to right—Mr, W. di
    Polson, Leader of the Legislative Council (New Zea land’s Upper House, which is abolished as from the
    end of 1950); Mr. F. E. C. Bethell (Barbados); Mr. J. W. MacNaught, K.C. (Canada); and New Zee
    land’s Attorney-General, Mr. T. Clifton Webb, who was elected vice-chairman of the General Council of My
    the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association. b

    Here For Two Weeks
    M ALVIN TUCKER was at

    Seawell yesterday to meet
    his son Glenn, who arrived from
    Trinidad by B.W.LA, to spend
    two weeks holiday in Barbados
    Arriving on the same ’plane was
    {Miss Sheelagh Knox of Trinidad
    who is staying with Mr. and Mrs.
    Tucker at “West Wego”, St. James

    Short Holiday

    {SS GEMMA DE GALE ar-
    rived from Grenada by
    A. to spend a short holi-
    in Barbados. She is staying
    Cacrabank

    217 “
    2urrowe

    4

    the (¢
    Vir
    for two
    son Paul acc

    . my
    vist

    my



    JANETTA DRESS SHO

    Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street

    EXCLUSIVE DRESSES
    Also: Ready-made Dresses in Maierials by Liberty’s of London

    LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES COSMETICS
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    )
    2nd. Hours: MONDAY to-FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30
    SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30 \)



    First Visit
    AYING their first visit to B
    are Mr, and }

    Canadian Visitors

    NV R. WILLIAM J. SPRY, a bados

    retired Banker of Montreal Gor B. Black of Vaneo
    arrived from Canada yesterday ix n to spend three mon
    morning by T.C.A. to spend three in Ba dos and are staying,
    weeks holiday in Barbados. He the St. Lawrence Hotel. Mr. Bld
    was accompanied by Mr, Charles is a publisher of textile publ
    Nicholls, Insurance Manager travelled six tho
    the Prudential of England air to see Barbad
    Winnipeg. He is also here
    three weeks and they are
    taying at the Ocean View



    Tt
    1
    a



    of ticr ha

    il by
    for

    both
    Hotel




    Opening: JAN







    Intransit

    May

    1951 unlock

    -
    ———

    |

    the door Se

    GNOME NE NE NE NEN
    Cordial Greetings

    ©

    all Our Customers

    f Wil

    yy

    , iy rbowinistcd to Trinidad yes-
    terday by T.C.A. from Canada
    was Miss Hazel Crowe who is on
    her way to B.G to visit her
    fiance, Mr. David Greenhalgh.
    Hazel is with T.C.A. in the
    Reservations Department, Mon-
    treal and has visited Barbados
    ca two occasions,

    to happiness and prosperity

    - < Pe atten —_ RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
    4 terday morning by B.W.LA.
    vas Miss Peggy O’Donnell who
    has come over on a short visit

    and sincere wish of

    PEPCDSOSS SBS IS SPSS OSE PS PSSE POSS 9 SSDS SPOS PPOPS VETS

    To






    Miss NANETTE KINO
    returned yesterday.

    Canada. Cold
    NANETTE SH
    of Mr. and
    % Stanley Kinch of Graeme
    s$ Terrace who left Barbadd
    % November 18th to spend @
    %day in Montreal returned
    @T.C.A ‘sterday morning.
    ¥ finds Canada rather cold.” 4
    % For Barbados Holiday)
    % MRS CARMEN REID, 4

    % badian who has been ai
    Xin the U.S. for twenty-i§
    Syears, is at present spen
    Ythree months’ holiday
    x, ; havent
    » Staying “Charnocks

    ¥% Church pa q ;
    % West Indies Shipping | ;

    ¢
    OOOO PSPSPS OOS FOES.



    and Friends OPP PP SOSSFS FOP SOSSS 9S POSSESS:

    THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB
    : PRESENTS :
    “THE PLAYGOERS ”
    — AND —

    “THE PURPLE CHAMBER ”

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    oer

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    BEST WISHES

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    oo



    eee
    A PROSPEROUS

    és ee



    BAEBADS

    PEACEFUL NEW YEAR
    ®&



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    ; a ° |
    PLAZA THEATRE = Killed in 7 Minutes

    PLAZA THEATRE

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    (BRIDGETOWN) (OISTIN)

    TODAY TO TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

    MIDNITE TONITE (SUNDAY 31ST)
    WARNERS BIG ACTION THRILLER!

    SPECTACULAR ACTION-PACKED
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    “CAPTAIN CAL TION”
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    Victure MATURE — Alan LADD — Others Rayn 1 MASSEY and Otl
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    and pee
    ’ ay , ar < Special Matinee Monday (Bank) 2
    , “CAPTAIN FURY" Monogram Double
    With Brian AHERNE Victor McLAGLEN Rory Calhoun in

    “MASSACRE RIVER”

    and Jimmy Wakely in

    “SONG CP THE DRIFTER”

    Also

    NORMAN WOOD'S XMAS FLOOR SHOW & DANCE
    aT W.M.P.C.

    On SATURDAY, 13TH JANUARY, 8.36 P.M.

    aN



    RIANA

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    <
    CLE LLL

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    4,456
    ee

    456
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    % PETER SMITHERS, MB

    : Ui
    sub-committee of the Cam

    s

    recovery from the sever® at

    % He will shortly fheet memos

    » R .
    "4 new Chairman of the
    s
    *% India :
    * A
    Xservative Party Imperial Aa

    a
    % Committee, is making a@

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    ssthe House of Commons 188

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    The much-Talked about
    WARNER'S THRILLER!

    2 SHOWS TODAY (SUNDAY)
    4.45 and 8.30 p.m,
    4 4

    SHOWS

    MONDAY and TUESDAY





    MEN’S SUITINGS

    WELDING }

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    » DECEMBER 31,
    y poo,
    sy BAXTER, M.P.,




















































































    not be writing on the
    theatre for the next few
    is perhaps a conve-
    sat to lock back upon
    + 1950 and balance its

    e with its insignifi-

    2%

    it must be aqiu:tted that
    "our established play-
    enhanced their reputa-~

    Coward’s ACE OF
    wn d the cold douche
    ‘atics and settled down to
    Sun, but it lacked the au-
    ‘and the satire of the au-
    on

    ly works.

    x

    Williams gave ve a dirty
    3 will forgive the frank-
    fch just got by on the
    a brilliantly written
    scene. Nevertheless,
    i found its public.
    ily there is in the Brit-
    a profound sociolog'-
    suburban interest in the
    riti of sex life. Mr.
    ms was equally unconvinc-

    Jekyll or Hyde but he has
    ; which always makes
    feel that his acting must be

    than it seems.

    i | Rattigan Under Fire

    ho va Rattigan followed with
    ‘Wealaher ditty play—if he will also
    ‘eve me—and was duly scold-
    ‘[ppy the critics for falling below
    wm, But the questing pub-
    a week or so of doubt,
    sexual irregularities
    | its patronage. Had
    én more wit, the theme
    y would not have mat-
    but sin without satire or
    fy is a poor thing.

    ‘we number Christopher
    among our established
    sat we must admit that
    gd an enormous = success
    /his adaptation of RING
    ‘THE MOON, but raised
    veprows of dombt with the
    ns VENUS OBSERV-
    was all his own work
    ous for a dramatist
    the conventions of the
    fhe has first mastered

    d
    y

    Other hand, Ring Round
    which gave the im-
    unordered nonsense

    elfu spontaneity was
    Vand directed with a
    p thoroughness. Much

    due to the skill of the
    gus Peter Brook, who looks
    Hooliboy but makes adults
    Will. It must also be
    that Jean Anouilh,
    @ the play, is a master
    Without any hesita-
    Ring Sound the Moon
    st enjoyable first night
    fyear in the theatre.

    ther poet who stormed the
    parts was T. S. Eliot, whose
    ‘AIL PARTY severed
    Mpanionship and spread con-
    sy in all directions. Tt had
    dy conquered Broadway and
    ed against London with com-
    le confidence.

    He Draws The Cash

    Sgithis is a lay which permits
    neutrals, You are either for it
    t it. As for myself, I felt
    ng wat it Was written by a concu |
    the concussed. One of my
    mends whose intellectual de-
    pment stopped with Kipling’s
    has been to see it three times.
    ff, Disraeli once remarked
    mt inthe Commons the most

    uve retort was a majority in
    on lobby, Certainly the
    tive retort to a dramatic
    Ss the box-office. On that
    § Eliot and Mr. Sherak
    the day.

    Sec



    iY

    Play of importance
    Guthrie's TOP OF
    DDER at St. James’s. |

    ght that it would sur-
    y lous length of the
    Ract and the repetitiveness of

    t act, but Mr. Guthrie took

    1950



    PICKS THIS—

    Play Of The Year

    Enjoyabie First Night “Ring Round The Moon”

    our criticisms to heart an, ugh-
    tered his own lines like : eae.
    cal Herod, Fortunately for him
    John Mills had given a superb
    performance, and undoubtedly
    carried the play during its Shaky
    opening week. I am delighted
    that the play survived,
    Therefore let us
    moment of general ame
    tion. Quite obviously there is a
    large and growing public for the
    unusual, the intelligent and
    pon experimental, That js the
    encoura, f
    —— theate ft 1950," car
    Ow let us si =
    ean ‘avasion foe Sanouen

    save us a thrilling first night at

    Drury Lane and proved once
    more that in musicals we lag far
    behind. On the other hand
    American plavs were not having
    ool their own way,

    Rough Stuff

    DETECTIVE STORY faded out
    after a brief iife of a few days,
    and MISTER ROBERTS wa
    re a rough handling by some
    oO 1e critic i i
    idl Colman On its premiere at

    D EATH OF A SALESMAN
    failed to reproduce its New York
    Success for the simple reason
    that the British are not in love
    rhe pessimism. We cannot afford

    Therefore the American situa-
    tion can be summed up ip these
    words. Despite the continued
    vogue of Ivor Novello, the charm
    of DEAR MISS PHOEBE and
    the lusty vigour of Stephen
    Mitchell’s GOLDEN CITY, the
    Americans dominate the musical
    field. But in the realm of the
    drama the British are wearying
    of American realism. Photography
    can never be art, and the theatre
    is still an art medium.

    Looking at my scrapbook I find
    that in April I wrote these words
    for the Evening Standard: “The
    London theatre is physically and
    intellectually in good health, but
    not, spiritually. Look at the list
    of plays in London today. Beauty,
    tenderness and idealism are hard
    to find.” If we examine the list
    of plays today that stricture stil}
    holds good on balance

    An exception was HIS EXCEL-
    LENCY, in which Eric Portman
    bravely returned to a homely
    Yorkshire role But on the whole
    beauty and tehderness found lif-
    tle place in the theatre this year,
    We live in a strident age and per-
    haps our minds have grown in-
    sensitive to gentleness and the
    appeal of goodness.

    Acting? Bravo!

    What is to be said about the
    acting in this year of grace? On
    the whole it must be rated very
    high. Think for a moment of what
    we have seen—Olivier’s brooding
    aristocrat in Venus Observed,
    Paul Scofield’s twin brothers in
    Ring Round the Moon, Peggy
    Ashcroft’s Viola, Walter Fitzger-
    ald’s Captain Shotover, John
    Mills’s Tycoon in Top of the Lad-
    der, Yvonne Mitchell in Six Char-
    acters in Search of an Author,
    Ralph Richardson in Home at
    Seven, and Frederick Valk in John
    Gabriel Borkman,

    Admittedly we have had to go
    o the little theatres to pick up
    some of these collector’s pieces,
    but I regard that band of brave
    guerrillas as an important fea-
    ture in the upward climb of the
    British theatre.

    Despite the indomitable appeal
    of sexual irregularity, despite the
    substitution of nudity for wit in
    so many musicals, despite the
    failure to realise that beauty, pity,
    tenderness and goodness are the
    very stuff of great drama, this
    has been an encouraging year in
    the London theatre,

    WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

    —L.E.S.

    ‘





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    Garde ® ° At The Cinema
    For a ro a ae
    ! 8

    n
    The Garden At

    ugly sisters who are two of the
    homeliest and most spiteful crea-
    tures in any fairy tale. Cinderella,
    the persecuted little seullery maid
    bas all the legendary grace and
    heart-warming appeal that have
    been associated with her for cen-
    turies.

    G.

    _ ONCE again, in his own
    irresistible fashion, Walt Dis-
    ney has provided a gem of en-
    : a for old and young
    - alike. In his long awaited
    t 8
    ahead, Sarat we had not thought version of one of the best
    the garden that Would be surgi loved fairy tales, “Cinderella”
    for decoration on the great day. — is showing at the Pleza
    Red. and whi _ Bridgetown, there is enchant-
    accepted as the most pores ew ment and sheer delight that
    ours for come only from a trip into the
    a decoration, and ’ ,
    nce red line the lovely Poin. land of make-believe.
    Settia, both double and single
    ranks as first favourite. This plant
    which blooms so obligingly

    Filmed in Technicolor, Mr.
    Disney has imbued CINDERELLA
    with a magical atmosphere of de-
    lightful fantasy, combined with
    ingenuity and wit. Lilting mel-
    edies and humorous songs have
    been introduced and the overall

    The story has not been chang- result is sparkling and colourful

    > at ed. All the familiar characters entertainment,
    whe nae, tiene, makes up some- there — Cinderella, the wicked —
    ‘asonal decoration for stepmother and the two ugly Preceding Cinderella is a short

    Holly of bright berried Englis’ sisters, the fairy godmother and

    the handsome young prince, but
    Mr. Disney has impr sved on the
    original story and added to this
    group some completely fascinating
    little characters of his own. These
    are the most resourceful mice
    you could possible imagine, and
    between the lot of them, they not
    only help to make Cinderella’s
    dreary life a little pleasanter, but
    they generally add an atmosphere
    of mischief, gaiety and kindness
    all their own. Another new in-
    troduction is a villainous eat called
    Lucifer—who never says a word,
    but whose disposition is positively
    satanic. There is a constant state
    of war between the mice and this

    -——also produced by Walt Disney
    —called Seal Island. This is not
    an animated cartoon, but the
    photographic story of the year in
    the lives of the seals who
    migrate yearly to Seal Island in
    the Arctic. Filmed in technicolor,
    it is an intensely interesting film
    and fascinating in many of its
    aspects.

    Poinsettia can be gtow S
    vn most

    Successfully in large pots. When
    grown in this way the plants are

    dah or house at Christmas ru-
    viding gay and seasonable decora.
    tion with more lasting effect, and
    far less trouble, than arranging
    a lot of vases of flowers. Three Little Words

    Biographies of contemporary
    people in show business seem to
    be in popular demand and in
    Three Little Words, showing at
    the Glebe ‘Theatre, M.G.M. has

    As a table decoration too the
    flower bracts are most effective and
    if after picking them the desired
    length the stems are plunged inte
    boiling water and left for a while
    (this seals in the milk) they wiil
    last well in water in a vase ol

    presented a lavishly turned out
    bowl, menacing feline, but needless to musical baseq on the successes
    : : sSay—due to the skilful devices of and vicissitudes of a famous
    Take this opportunity now tha‘ our tiny friends—he always song- writing team, Bert Kelmar
    the Christmas spirit is abroad and ccmes off a bad second best! and Harry Ruby The names
    plan your pots of Poinsettia for : ‘ probably “won't mean anything
    next year. It should be possible to The Fairy godmother is a quaint, to you, but the songs these two
    get cuttings of the double Poin- Plum little old lady who is full of a e ;

    wrote have been sung and danced

    settia in March, and of the singiv to by nearly everybody, Do you

    one in August,

    kindliness and thoroughly practi-
    cal, even if she is a little forgetful.

    She sings a catchy little tung Femember “Where Did You Get
    “ i. < ’ seyh? “ . ‘ Rae
    Another gay red flower that is while she works her magic spells, That Girt “N aaa a
    most useful at Christmas is Ret and the coach for Cinderella is fit B&SS¢ oor ~~ yay
    Salvia, this useful little plant that for a fairy queen. The wickeq Wanna Be Loved By a : ie
    will grow all the year round. and stepmother has been modernised 4t¢ My Lucky Star and a title
    can be grown from seed or cutting. slightly, but she is still just as song Three —. Words"? And
    vain ¢ selfish as we all remem. these are just a few
    Plant a border of it now to get Yan selsh ax wo all remem. :
    it established and a few montis not improved over the years Starring Freq Astaire, Vera
    before Christmas 1951 cut it back. : a

    and manure and water it weil, Neither has the appearance of the Ellen and Red Skelton, the plot

    and you will have a lovely fresh

    crop of bright scarlet flowers for S.. it!
    your Christmas decoration, { Jom’
    Red Pinks, so like Carnations,

    and the Red Exora are two mor’
    of our red Christmas flowers.

    In the white line there are quite
    a number of flowers that can be
    established in the garden to be
    on hand at Christmas time.

    Loveliest of these is the white
    Christmas Coralita, as much a
    part of the Barbadian Christmas
    as snow is in the Christmas of the
    Northern climates. The white
    Shristmas Coralita vine is grown
    from root, spreads Ye es
    needs a big expanse of w o
    space to support it. White Pinks,
    white Salvia, white Chrysanthe-



    \oross







    sh j
    ow him how much lovelier



    PAGE THREE



    s

    trifling anq serves merely to
    link together a series of enter—
    taining variety numbers in which
    Fred Astaire and Very Ellen
    execute some delightful dancing.
    Both of these artists are unique
    and the combination of their
    talents offers good entertainment.

    is



    As Bert Kelmar, whose hobby
    was magic, Astaire has a
    most amusing seene when,

    dressed to the nines as a magi-
    cian, something goes wrong with
    his show, and ducks, chickens,
    rabbits and geese suddenly ap~
    pear on the stage from all direc-
    tions, Mr. Astaire’s flair for
    comedy is as light as his feet.
    Vera Ellen is charming as
    wife, and I found her French
    number Come on Papa intrigu-
    ing, remembering as I do, when
    the tune first came out.

    CALE OF
    EVENING DRESSES

    Drastically
    Reduced

    The action slows somewhat in
    the middle of the film, due to

    the fact that Kelmar injures his

    knee and gives up ce a

    song and play writing. e

    balance of the picture deals most~ YOU WILL SAVE
    ly with the team’s successful

    songs and various weil known

    Broadway shows. The musical 25 33
    numbers are all attractive and _ %

    well put ovér and the Techni-

    PS

    color, costumes and settings are ON YOUR EVENING
    excellent.
    DRESS NOW.
    For the first time, Red Skel-
    ton who is noted for his slap-

    stick, plays a straight part. As +
    Harry Ruby, the baseball—loving
    song-writer, he is most effective
    —and without any clowning
    whatever. Arlene Dahl as his
    wife is certainly a gorgeous
    creature, with a pleasant way of
    singing a popular song and plenty
    ot appeal.

    SPECIAL
    EVENING

    Three Little Words is a bright
    amusing, musical and you'll find
    yourself humming all the good old
    tunes once again.

    PALL LSPS FPP POSS




    I have not seen THE WINDOW
    playing at the Aquatic Club or
    DUEL IN THE SUN at the Em-
    pire. From what T have read,
    they are better than the usual
    run-of-the-mill picture, and as
    such, will probably be worth a
    visit,



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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER % 1959

    RAIN MARS TRINIDAD |
    RACES
    Many Major Upsets

    PAGE FOUR

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    THE 1950 YEAR OF SPORT Pickwick Defeat Lodge

    IN BARBADOS |
    By O. S. COPPIN Roy Marshall Misses
    | Double Century By 2 Runs









    In 2 Days
    SCOREBOARD


















    f HE YEAR 1950 has been a successful year for PICKWICK vs. LODGE ., Fall of wickets: 1 for 8, 2 for 36 By BOOKIE 4
    \ sport in Barbados. Although I ‘de not -pro- sail PICKWICK vs Lopes dices Seite aati ells 4
    pose to attempt any eed eee ae e PICKWICK defeated Lodge School by an innings yes- fickwiCK ‘for # wkis) OU ou B WORE titi - ds 18 boom a
    i 0; 0} : ‘ , eee . ‘ ; , , 5
    the season yet a brief look back a) 1 memory for *evaay, as the eighth series of First Division cricket games 4 ¥- Trotter,© sub Brookes... % 2 Atkinson oe ee major role in making the fret .°!%) Blayed |
    ‘ in 1950 should serve to ring a , Sf M is rst of e
    . fans. entered its second day. T. S. Birkett b Welch . ¥ z z ae 4 3 5 mas meeting as unpleasant as ble S
    Vip local cricket year started with the Inter- At Bank Hall, Wanderers scored 338 of which Roy § av. ¢muteninson "46 «TON. Pierce Oe os thought on reflection the day after ee DY’ fing
    colonial tournament between British G' een e4 Marshall collected 198. Empire are now 106 for 3 wkts. tT, Heed ¢.Weleh b Hrookes = SPARTAN vs. POLICE page, Rawr a eee have not .
    Barbados. Much depended on the individual showin ose si : a B. ae me a vied = le gr es at ever happened a ’
    established claims for West Indian honours jpartan scored 247 for 8 wkts. one returned to the p.vilion. Ei. Se Bead > Wikia | -.--- POLICE ist Innings Dee course. So many horses who a
    who had already ded 2 trial in reply to Police first i i * G. Hutchinso: H. H. King c (wkpr.) Cheesman b SPARTAN’S—ist Innings so badly that it - oy were fancieg
    01 . é rookes \.. F. Harris c aw b - “
    as this series ef Intercolonial tournaments was regarded as tr innings u m who went one “ook 6 “ Bradsh: Black so badly that it seems incredible to "a
    for the 1950 tour to England. total of 91, and College with 185 down played a good hand for 11, Extras 8 WME snes 4 tiltan a aan ty, aad se e¢ the mud was the only cause of it. Yet on the believe
    games for for 9 wickets are batting to C. E. Gill scored 19 and Mr. Mc —— Few will forget the and all-round brilliance of Roy Mar- reach Combermere’s 210. Comie had a tively long ee ee eee SK. Walcott b Mullins icaw 12 Company, Oateake, The Atom and Bowmanston, Nearly 4, a
    * : and brilliant stroke-piay in an The weather was fine and play stay for his 16. E. G. Glasgow ANALYSIS edie co: horses were favourites and after their races th all
    shall’s 191, Everton Weekes : ; b lasg' BOWLING K. Bowen ¢ (wkpr.) Morris b ere were
    innings of 236 not out that enabled Barbados to ‘score 686 for 6 was bright throughout the day, ae batting hero and in ra M % . Mallias se esate ges aatee ss 19 = pe ry Ag er ; Pc
    wickets eclared his 37 not out, he scored m K. L. Brookes . 1 2 3 Ss. Gi ith c Bradshaw b Byer ... 19 course e starting was not good on t a
    cole Guiana’s dismissal for 257 in their first innings and 319 THE GAMES his runs by way of poaguston. Cte et 5 0 7 > B: 2. Morris run out .......-.... -€ who got off badly may have thrown in the sponge atta
    in their second gave Barbados a win in the first game by aa iS ieee a 2 ae ce ae Suey aan = - § yard as soon as they felt all the muck being thrown back int”
    innings but served mn were Robert — wee 7a Lodge Vs. Pickwick. = Wanderers vy Empire C. Dean ....... oS ake Extras: b. 8, Lb. 6, n.b. 3 .... 17 tna. na aeons — er er Bg have been _—
    fi ting tury in the innings and e ‘alcott a ‘Boo- Ledge eh screwed 2 77 and 105 MN Bob es as oo os 338 G _ Hutchinson ee ae 2 —— § er in LS respec as cannot ima e that he ever eal z
    3 * Willian the scope to turn in some spells of good bowling in thé pieywick (for 8 wkts. dec.) 243 Empire (for 3 wkts) ...... eke vee ets seal cardi car tuenhyi Nic abe #7 going of this nature in England. Otherwise I cannot eeylm
    and second innings, respectively. : ; LODGE—2nd Innings Fall of wickets: 1 for 132, 2 for 144, “@feat of such a magnificent specimen whom I saw } j
    Berkeley Gakkin in the nik sock ame ae defeated ne ai Roy Marshall, Wanderers and weich ¢ wkpr, (Wood) bH. A; King 0 3 for 166, 4 for 210, 5 for 221, 6 for 240, ae —- = ter — style. If there was one carts
    E bowling John Trim and Berkeley in second tes School yester by an West Indies opening batsman, @: Stoute ¢ Kidney b OMB. Jordan 7 for 246, 8 for 247, ror the day ou it was he. ‘tar
    got the Sano team dismissed for 391 in their first innings innings and 6! runs about 50 highlighteq yesterday’s game at ¢ Wr Poke ¢ isdn b Chiles Ee EN on om In the case of Oatcake I understand that he made one bat «
    without a ie centurion in their ranks. Trim sent back the great .ninutes before the close of the Bank Hall with another good in- C. E. Gill c Birkett b Jordan 1D. 6 yee "3° 45 1 as he was going up the hill into the back stretch and this, in Wie
    Weekes and Walcott 82 and 17 runs, respectively, and Gaskin .econd day’s play in their First nings. He took his over-week =; ae Hon OR coer as FF ie 6s 4 opinion, made him lose all confidence. In support of this |
    robbed the : enag Rey Marshall and Johnny Lucas of any idea ,ivision Cricket match. Pick- geore of 132 to 198 before he eae ree = " ye =H. Erewster . 25 0 say it was noticeable that after he passed that point Oatcake dry
    they might have had of scoring a century. wick scored 243 for the loss of fell a victim to Robinson, caught N. G. Wilkie stpd. (Trotter) b Jor Se 49 1~«=bed back —- = wane. by hie rider, Top
    z > a ‘ me
    Better things were in store for British Guiana and led off by a poored 7 and. 105," 8 Behind the wicket by Maurice x'T Brckes ¢ tnnist by Jordan © 8} BPE oc #1 that went on throughout the day ‘because there ‘were Todt
    eS - . é ane l.b.w. ordan . =v .
    brilliant 161 by Bruce Pairudeau at number one, they went on to put The highlight of yesterday's —— Galubiile conteioution. -en- Extras : 4 more like this. is
    up 420 in their first innings snd so gain the honour of leading Bar~ play was 9 quick, $9, not out BY apieq Wanderers to carry” their Tot eer mn THE 3 BIG RACES i
    niin tered to d hee Marital Cet tee ee ene che Sn ee bak es: ce ai BOWLING AMALIE y } en ee eee
    ttere: eceive ritis' ? . V. Collins 1.b.w. b Simmons apie
    and ie Se ene - ree te enius of Walcott and ey laters & G. Saale wae yesterday when the wicket keeper H. A- King 2 ee ee ae Wilicinson eh AM nition 55 4 TURNING to the three big races on the pro as
    Guiana bore the full brunt of & made a stalwart effort to pull Y¢ : R. B. Clarke 3 8 2 Mr. Smith b Headl 6 f
    Weekes and tiring bowlers and fieldsmen saw them put ££ a7 = his team out of the innings failed to stump him off Robinson, y Rp” Jordan ; 28 2 Me gute be fondle ey + sisuagesa'” we ge oe a — gerard ei, ai
    the fourth wicket. Barbados was able to declare at 446 for the loss Gofeat with his score at 185. His in- EL. G. Hoad 7 — 2% 1 R. Quariess not out ................ 27 COM . nind, | ee ve eviden
    i Sakemahate® ; i in- TT. Hoad 2 — 15 — O-} Beckles 1.b.w. b J. Williams ... 1) It is the sort of analysis which I detest having to make,
    of 8 wickets with Walcott’s individual total at 211 not out and Weekes Pickwick’s spin bowler H. R. nings which lasted for 310 min S eet £ erie me : First we come to the Derby. Looking at the winner Fe
    ? Mritish Guiana loet 9 wickets for 259 runs and when play closed Jordan claimed five wickets for Seater teas Sn ” on EMPIRE WANDERERS Sy Fae OU oa , one cannot help coming to the conclusion that he is a very g
    ; i i s a ire e I is A? . Murrell 1.b.w. ) ‘ ;
    for the day they were still 158 runs behind with a single wicket to Twiee te tes ont - the yo lees than 0 bowlets tater has wae WANDERERS —Ist Innings ee Sailer ob eae ae nak aves: _- “sass he would not hove bat
    tall—the game was therefore drawn, boundary, but he stil) bowled dismissed Be ee ee eee Total e oe ae i : it i through
    > ’ « { $ .. 198 crowd as he did. Here some credit is due to Newman for 80
    : 7 . accurately. Empire, after losing three G. Wilkes c Robinson b Grant 1 . 29,3 for cessfully piloting him, first on to the inside and then ba :
    ‘THE local cricket season, has not yet been completed but there has On the first day of play, after wickets, including that of the In- =. Atkinson i aw Millington ad an eee Tse 3 tor 15, 6 jin ee: to run aad the two or three horses that were in a =
    hardly been a season in which there has been such needle com- pickwick had bowled out Lodge ternational, Everton Weekes for A. ox Siterise bw Millington 4 198, 8 for 199. se ‘it clearly demonstrates how far supérior to the othérs he
    PPTs dase noeld out, Messtal Hospital and Cable and Wireless for 77, they quickly put up 162 39, went on to score 106 without N E. Marshall i.b.w. Millington 22 pede aclay oO Rw be able to do this sort of thing. After that the race was all
    .M.P.C, have nosed 0 Pp “set See the 4 for the loss of four wickets further loss by close of play. Rob- . Atkinson lb.w. King ... -- 23 J. williams 29 § 59 3 bar the shouting.
    out of the championship of the Intermediate Division U0echit and om the scoreboard. H. D, Kidney inson 41 ahd Williams 39, the not 7: ¥, Pierce ¢ Fields b Williams .. 12 4. Smith 455 90 2 In the stretch it looked for a moment as if Top
    spiring captaincy orn — at oe a ao ee. was out for 45, and T. S. Birkett out batsmen, playing good in- x einen ek bse ce eae ae Heatiowt a 4 | gaining on him but a few quick pushes by Newman and he jm
    a : not out with 55. nings, saved the day for the Bank D. Davies b Weekes . 7 &E. Clarke 3 - 3 — on again an easy winner. Now this is not the sprinting type why
    IP cag Tony Hoad was the most 17,17 ‘team. Each of them had a Extras: b. 9, w. 4, nb. 3 16 C, Blackman 4 2 3 © we were led to expect and at once I must say that I was
    Wanderers are leading and have every chance of winning in the suecesiful bowler then when he rene’ tate Mh ile Settee wai se E. Hope 7. “9 eo jn assuming that he was beaten in the Jamaica classies
    First Division but Pickwick and Empire are in the picture until this too. four wickets for 22 runs. samiatin in Sauies ee a 388 le pares tear because he could not stay. It would therefore be folly to
    series of games, scheduled to end next Saturday, is completed. .... N. G. Wilkie topscored with 24 sid & 3 ; ; * age Fall of wickets for 6, 2 for 47, 3 C. Smith b Grant ... 50 that had the going been firm either Bow Bells or Watercress
    The championship of the Second Division will be decided within 4, Lodge’s first innings Weekes finished | with 3 for 41, sor 57, 4 for 82. 5 for 147, 6 for 212, E. Hope c Collins b Mr. Smith 5 have had a better chance against him, unless something was w
    a week from today. The all important fixture between Empire ani , nates PS and Errol Millington with a 4 tor 296, 8 for 313, 9 for 328. S: Flackman ¢ Haynes) 5 Murrett a2 with his joints and he could not stand the pounding, Hig oj
    Leeward will settle the issue. Yesterday Pickwick’s key word similar number for 97, while for BOWLING ANALYSIS kn. w. N- Harrison b Collins ; 26 did say that he prefers the soft going but this only tends to subsi
    Empire must defeat Leeward outright to carry off the champion- was quick runs when they went Wanderers, Denis Atkinson got 5 yrijington tee as M. Mayers bb Murrell ee 3 tiate the view he is not merely a sprinter. I think we are du
    ship of this division but if they fail to collect full points the winners back to the wicket. At first 9 for 34. &. A. V. Williams 19 4 51 | ‘Willtamec fwil) b Cmant 11 see a lot more good performances by this colt in the South C
    will be the Barbados Regiment. they did not score very quickly, widctiets 4 ety E. Ww. Sent @ © (3 1 © Thorpe tun out Rahs 3 before his career is terminated. ;
    but E. L. G. Hoad and B. Inniss Wanderers — resumed their HB See a= 13.3 41 3 G Clarke not out . co Second in the Derby was Top Flight and third was Fair P
    ‘OOTBALL had a good year too. Spartan for the second consecu- subsequently came together in an nings which stood at 224 for the JF UB onc, : 4 M. Simmons not ou ee 4 while The Eagle came plodding along at the finish to gain a fou
    tive year carried off the First Division cup and the Knockout cup eighth wicket partnership which loss of six wickets with R. E. c’ G. Alleyne 6. i 8 ; — Top Flight I must say surprised me as in a field of such po
    but they lost heavily to a visiting Trinidad team, Malvern, gave 54 runs. Marshall 132 and T. N. Pierce 2 o are ena Sr ie : Total (for 9 wickets) 185 quality I thought she would have been outclassed. But she
    Nevertheless, they played some stirring games throughout the With their overweek score 162 on a good wicket. Grant and » MO METRES. iat Innings Fall of wickets: 1 for 14, 2 for $1, 3 fo. amazingly good race and had Fair Profit well and truly beaten}
    season and skipper Neville Medford, Cadogan, Keith Walcott, Keith for*the loss of four wickets after Williams opened the attack from 6, m. Robinson not out . 41 122, 4 for 122, 5 for 125, 6 for 126, 7 for the finish after he had headed her in the back stretch, |
    Bowen and Gittens had a very good season. they had bowled out Lodge for the tep and bottom ends respec- M. Jones 1.b.w. D. Atkinson 2 148, 8 for 163, 9 for 169. With regard to Watercress and Bow Bells I certainly q
    7" 77, Pickwick’s not out batsmen tively. ee tee kee G ANALYSIS w believe anything else but that they were unfit. Both of them li
    Notre Dame, winners of the Third Division competition the pre- T. S, Birkett and Tony Hoad Both batsmen soon got into & \’ Vy Williams not out 39 C .Murrell 12 1 30 2 run in the mud before and while the former has but a single}
    vious year completely justified the early promise which they showed went back to the wicket yester- their stride, and runs came quick- | Extras: b. 2, Lb. 2, w. 1 5 Mr. Smith 5 — 19 1 to her credit on anything like soft going the latter has three vg
    by virtue of that win and last season they carried off the championship day to help increase the first . ; , — © Reckles 6 — 35 1 jmpressive victories in Trinidad last June the last of which
    y : p ly. Marshall was scoring freely V. Collins Sa eae aes D’
    of the Intermediate division in their first season of promotion. innings lead. all around the wicket while MOA) GE. 9: eee - 106 Lb) Harris 7 — 2 — going far worse than we had here last Tuesday. Now some
    Tlie Daniel brothers combination and Headley formed the nucleus Pickwick lost an early wicket Tiinerds executed some neat glides Si G. Grant 8 1 20 3 immediately run_off and say it was against inferior company,
    of a good all-round team and their entry into the first division next when 11 more runs had been . e & I Sg ie a A a Su agree, it was. But the point I am making is that it is no
    season, to which they will be promoted, will be watched with the scored, Birkett who had begun and cover drives.

    keenest interest by football fans. The first 25 minutes yielded 27 mud which prevents Bow Bells from trying, otherwise she

    his day’s batting with 54, only
    added four more runs to that
    score before he was bowled by
    Welch. He was undecided how
    to play the ball, and eventually
    played back to be _ bowled,

    HE Barbados Water Polo Association will never play another
    floodlight Water Polo match when the moon is full. This they
    learnt when they played a series of three test matches against a water

    total at 155,
    polo team from Trinidad. in November. The first and second tests

    Pierce cut at one

    from Williams and Fields at first

    i
    w =R. Atkinson filled the breach

    runs. Marshall cover drove one and glanced Weekes to fn- ‘eg
    from Barker to the boundary to
    make his score 152, but with the

    for a brace, and then played out
    the remainder.

    Missed

    ed two runs, an on-drive to mid-
    on by Weekes,

    Robinson made his score 15 with
    a glance to the leg
    Eric Atkinson and later Weekes

    never have won in it with 136 lbs. on her back against any
    of opposition other than goats. I think it possible that she
    short and that she will run much better in the sprint races

    off meeting progresses. The time has not yet arrived when she

    get a mile comfortably.

    é i is s Square cut for a single. H
    were played at night under six high-powered floodlights and the full Pickwick met a further disaster Slip after . juggling, held the Prete id Nye ane “ entered double figures with a A BAD START
    moon. With the exceptional low tides which prevail at about 9 p.m. after six runs were added. This eatch. He had scored a very good witkea 7 — . square cut to the boundary off rs “ a
    Se ee ee rae hold Mente sn lcrook imocatbia Gr oer ak, une i Was Reny ond whe. sae. 18. stump He then ee on easy single Marshall but later gave a difficult ci nein te areee eal eee clintens coaaie hing The if
    i 2 Ss. it a st i ssible ay : . ae Ds : s p. a e ‘ f i on: 6 5 . _ i
    paar without tobakion. i aa it almost impossible to play the oe. aN ne — ones Cover Drive to mid off and later hit one from Chance to Proverbs at gully off jt and Rock Diamond who got the best of the jump. Best J

    with much show of security and

    St. Hill, the incoming batsmar
    placed his strokes between the

    The Barbados team won two of the three games and thus retain
    the Elite Cup for another year. The Trinidad team returned to Trini-

    was quickly off the mark with a

    Weekes out of the grounds.

    ’ With his score at 198, Marshall,

    this same bowler.

    Weekes Out

    did manage to move frdm number two cluster into number on
    after this she stopped suddenly. Cross Roads meanwhile had t

    ac ; ah i is ‘ 2 oY > four and was still 9

    bk Saas . 7 ad i : he » in attempting a cut off one from With his score at 16 and the total from cluster number three to cluster number 1 m
    dad and gave a rather misleading statement to the Press in that island, sacwere= ROTORS (FTF hy ge hg, ere on Robinson, edged, and wicketkeep- 36, Weekes was beaten and bowled on at the end when the post was reached and Paris beat him

    which was unwarranted and probably did a lot more narm than good Ten rune. later the seventh : er Jones made no mistake, by Roy Marshall. Cave joined neck for third place.

    for the game in these parts. wicket fell. Kin

    was caught behin
    Brookes’ bowling.
    But from then until they de-

    who was six

    through the slip.
    the stumps off & aha

    Water Polo in Barbados has never been on a higher level than it
    is at the end of 1950, and with the many youngsters taking an interest

    Barker and got another boundary

    Marshall on the other hand was
    despatching the ball to the bound-

    Nine wickets were now down
    for 328 runs and Davies and At-
    kinson became associated in a last

    Robinson but after collecting three
    runs was bowled by Denis Atkin-
    son. Williams filled the breach.

    All this time The Jester If and Rock Diamond had contiag

    the even tenor of their way and the former ran in a nn
    several lengths with the latter a few more lengths in front of

    : ad i ,

    D : - wicket partnership but this was Robinson turned one from Denis This I am afraid is about all I can say for the Breeders t

    in the game the 1951 season should prove to be even more successful. ¢jareq, Pickwick kept up the fast sven, Ode iene eae only short lived and the innings Atkinson neatly to the fine leg 1950 and about the only thing I am satisfied it did prove wa
    rate of scoring they had main- “3 :

    Trinidad sent up a Ladies’ Water Polo team with the men’s team

    closed at 3,12 p.m. for 338 runs.

    boundary to send up Williams who

    this year the Jamaican two-year-old racing

    was not two §

    ning ; ,, at this stage, yielded eight, in- ies was , x. broke hi i i st better than ours. y

    in November and they certainly paid dividends. The crowds who en eee as Lal cluding a pull to the on bound- oe Se Oe ree nuit. he duck Cth arsine ba Coming to the Governor’s Cup it was another great day ff
    saw the games enjoyed the Ladies debut to the game. The Barbados engaged the eighth wicket part- ary for four and a hook to the to the on-boundary off this Williams cover drove one from 80" of O.T.C. and another unfortunate piece of luck for pss:
    Ladies tearm which only got together seven weeks before the tour, pjership which yielded 54 runs. fine leg boundary by St. Hill. bowler. Atiinson was Undefeated Marshall #¢° the boundary and mare Elizabethan. .Had she not-slipped at the exact momen
    gave a splendid account of themselves. Next year with a tour to Both batsmen made a bid for The score was now 281 and with 3 runs. later took a single to fine leg off Atomic Il was making shis great bid to catch her pe — a
    Trinidad in their minds, there is no reason why they cannot start a quick scoring and sent some fine King bowled to St. Hill who have been different, Nevertheless Atomic II also ha Sd

    league of their own, and produce a team which can defeat Trinidad. shots to the boundary. E. L. G.

    Hoad got bowled by a slow ball
    from spinner Wilkie the ball after
    he had hit that bowler for six.

    With regard to this year’s season, Snappers have undoubtedly
    proved that they are by far the strongest team in the league. Whey for a couple,

    greeted his second delivery with
    a lovely on drive to the bound-
    ary, and later Marshall on drove

    Empire opened their innings
    with Robinson and Jones but only
    two overs were bowled before
    the luncheon interval was taker

    Erie Atkinson to send up 50 runs
    in 58 minutes’ play.

    These batsmen were now bat-
    ting very comfortably and the

    ties and has well and truly stamped himself as one of the g)
    ereoles produced in Barbados.

    Reviewing his long career from the time in 1947 when he

    the half bred Count Cain to a short head victory in an

    , s ; 4 , : . : score mounted gradually. The ‘ai + impressed wi matic mann
    won the league Championship as well as the K.O, Competition. N» Pickwick declared with their ~ ygillington continued from the With the score at three without {otal was now a yuhs Sed Pieree ei he penne’ Ta gin pags gy ak ee ee Caribb
    one could hold them, Next year however they will have to look to score 243 for the loss of eight top end and Marshall cover drove loss, Denis Atkinson bowled from ralisved Maratiall ote We "Bek which he has x 3 . af ig tenes e ia hands of Pepper
    their laurels, The junior teams are improving and plan to keep doing wickets, the bottom end to Robinson who His winning e Derby. is defeats ai t

    so even more so next season. Six teams comprised the league, Snap-
    pers, Flying Fish, Swordfish, Bonitas, Barracudas and Police. Next
    year I understand Carlton and another team will be entering the

    About 50 minutes before lunch
    Lodge went back to the wicket to

    make their second attempt and try his individual score 169.

    him beautifully to the boundary
    to send 290 on the tins and make

    on-drove his fifth delivery to the
    boundary, and then faced a maid-

    tom end. He bowled to Robinson
    who pulled him to the square les
    boundary to send up Williams whe

    and Gun Hill. His unfortunate episode oo ag
    ing up the track record in Trinidad for 914 furlongs
    Stakes in : off from racing and

    in British Guiana. His

    A Seg Stakes in 1948. His subsequent lay t

    = os pee ; en from Eric Atkinson. ‘ : : eS i etaed o ‘ales in the TV

    competition, What about the schools, it is time for them to take an to save, an Sains Seren nee King’s next over yieldeqd 4 ‘tx denuasaen, eet nen since - = ners with a crisp igeh Inne fo Fun Bhud sioek to 3 gio ieee ves with }

    active interest in this sport, ic runs benin keXWICK'S Alleyne replaced Millington, and the second ball from Denis At- In spite of ‘some bowling altogether and changing his mind and sending him to Barbados
    Financially the Trinidad tour in November was a success and the Welch and Stoute opened the _ ae ae be zs bad . wae ene then play- changes by ‘Wanderers these the advice of his present trainer. Finally to onorae Chee .

    mart Anacintion providing the an collect enough tune during second ings again HT ing TOS) afta MOUs he tout he remainder Pires renee © cease Oe Tel Sorin ore ee

    —_ year's season, plans to send a mens and a ladies’ team to Trini Sttnake. -lsdee lone a nkect before Weekes was now given his _ With only eight runs on the tins, ]

    The Trinidad men’s team has improved greatly since January.
    Barbados however showed that they are still the better of the two
    But if Trinidad improves to the same extent

    colonies at the game.

    a run had

    catch.

    been scored.
    edged a fast ball from King to
    wicket-keeper Wood who took the

    first spell from the bottom end
    and from his second delivery,
    Barker failed to take one at mid
    on from St. Hill who was then 19.

    Empire loss their first wicket when
    Jones was Lb.w. to Denis Atkin-
    son, Everton Weekes filled the
    breach and was quickly off the

    next year, as they did between January and November this year, Bar-
    bados will have to look for some new talent and their old seasoned
    players will have to train very seriously for the 1951 season.

    After lunch A. E. Trotter re-
    +placed Wood as wicket-keeper.
    i The Lodge batsmen did not
    seem able to play the Pickwick
    spin bowling. They slugged at
    falmost everything and one by

    Marshall got a few
    boundaries to make his score 182
    but later with the total at 313, St
    Hill, 22, missed a big hit
    Weekes and was bowled for 22.

    ROBABLY no sport made more progress in Barbados during the
    past year than golf. Increased interest in the game was indicated
    by the increased number of members playing at the Rockley Golf and

    we

    more

    off

    mark with an on-drive to the
    boundary.

    . This pair then took a number
    of quick runs and soon had 20 runs
    on the tins, Roy Marshall relieved
    Denis Atkinson and his over yield-

    fortunate to be missed by wicket
    keeper Skinner off Pierce at 34.

    Later Williams lifted Pierce
    out of the grounds to send 89 o1
    the tins and make his individual
    score 27.

    Both bastmen were now at-
    tacking the bowling and 100 soon
    went up with a cover drive by
    Williams off Pierce.

    One cannot also dismiss the Governor’s Cup without +9
    the performances of the many favourites who dazzled
    before the race. Delhi: a lafge grey horse bred,

    t

    I understand,

    Chile, what with his impressive looks and being from Venezuela

    is small wonder that he impressed the agile imaginations
    ormer Spanish colony. He looks to me like a plodder.
    poor chap he dic\.not run within a stone of his

    Blue Stre

    er will be}
    Friar; ran a good race but is still a sprinter and never

    stayer. Silver Bullet: game to the last ran a fine race but
    to the class. Ocean Pearl: absent and most unfortunately
    have broken down.

    was not

    @ On Page 5

    PHOSFERINE

    fora new

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    |

    Courtry Club, the increased interest in competitions and the increased
    quality of the playing.

    Never before has a golf team representing Barbados made a trip
    but so keen has been the enthusiasm during the past year that a team
    will go to Trinidad next month with a good chance of holding its own
    against St, Andrews.









    eo. |
    i.

    ‘J y
    A re

    CSW WCC CS

    Al Prosperous
    New SVear

    IS OUR
    SINCERE WISH



    Another indication of the progress made is the presence of Ernest
    Wakelam who was serving as winter professional this year. He is a
    senior professional champion in Canada and by far the finest teacher
    of golf this island ever has seen.

    HE Amateur Athletic Association staged three meets during the

    year. They started with a domestic meet, that is to say one
    which only included the local clubs affiliated to the Association but
    the second one made





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    For the first time ti.-re was a ladies’ event with an Intercolonial
    flavour when Pearl Gooding of Trinidad defeated Grace Cumberbatch
    the Barbados star in one of the events open to ladies.

    It was regrettable that Miss Gooding pulled a muscle after this
    because there was loud public clamour for a return match as many
    were not convinced that she could beat our Grace again.

    Ken Farnum enhanced his reputation as among the first flight of
    “A” class wheelsmen in the Caribbean to-day by beating Lindsay Gor-
    - the B. G. champion and Compton Gonsalves, Trinidad’s Olympic

    The third meeting was not so successful but it showed that in
    Stuart there is a worthy assistant to Ken Farnum. Stuart at this
    meet twice defeated Farnum, who, although it was reported as suffer-
    ing from the effects of the 'flu went all out but was still beaten.

    _A basket ball team visited Trinidad and was defeated in all the
    major games but the experience and knowledge gained, coupled with
    the fact that it had put this form of sport on the intercolonial map,
    made it more popular in Barbados.

    _ ,At Table Tennis the Barbados team lost in the W.I. championships
    in Trinidad but here again this has helped to establish the game and



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    at the same time act as a stimulus to the drive to make this game the bicycle, made by Britisi: craftsmen to last you a lifetime. the power of PHOSFERINE to
    popular in Barbados. : Look at these points of quality. Frame of true-temper steel — all- reverse this process — by reviving
    steel hubs —heavy gai mudguards — Duniop tyres and rims | the ite i
    - \ c ’ : , appetite it creates new energy -
    Amateur boxing enjoyed a good measure of larity and oilbath gearcasc. ¢ bicycle is luxuriously finished in black | itality. i
    ; f ure of popularity during the co if Beg Se ypebe ib heave chicos and vitality. You feel a new inter-
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    _ Boxing, in my opinion was poorly organised and Spasmodic. Kid
    Ralph did much to keep the name going but the amount of bogus
    boxers that found themselves in local rings did much to rob the boxing
    public of the money they paid to see the bouts and boxing itself of a
    respectable name.

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    os, DECEMBER 31, 1950

    ee



    NDAY ADVOCATE









    9 * ; “
    Al - Footmark Wi ; ' 7 | DEC. 31 — NO: 182
    esterday ’s Cricket * Wins Commonwea'th He Wants W. J. Team c .
    Stewards’ Cup 199—7 In 3rd Test | The Topic






























    , °
    org te a When ‘ple ; For 1952 Olympic
    @ Fis frst “life” at When play pegmbermere. At T.T.G. M. ee or yympices |
    esa ee Atkinson at the sécond day of Se aaa +1 -&n Meet Two all voune . ions = of
    : : = match—_R A i rounders, John [kin |
    lp missed him off Roy Guatiees one Beckles continued By BOOKIE (England) with 74 not out and From Our Londen er... ot
    ‘ 7 ngs for Combermere f sie rfank Worrell (West dies) 6 t ‘ Cc. 20. G t k
    A sat sfncwats who were lab" Commnrmee | gPORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec go. Tramt Morell (West indice) Si. saan SUCCESS of the West Indi ome am in| Last Wee
    2 ing 5 threes and over of the Quarles took the first Christmas Races. beige P.T-C. complete collapse on the opening England earlier this year caused more than the at of
    gg with 1 four and 6 down by Shipper Wiis. sent as bright weather i aon Santen third unofficial test the proverbial eyebrow in the sporting world. For the |
    the last ball of this ne and was dull. Nevertheless, there After locity = — ran time the West Indies were recognised as a epertins nation
    Vs. SPARTAN for a brace through the line cut were still a few upsets although runs against 7 hostile attack. the in their own right. One immediate result of their vee |
    pen ces is Oh The Wickes going was dry. Major feature Commonwealth rallied and were @S the offer of an Australian tour—an offer which has
    8 whts.) ..eaee 247 Williams bowline perfect and sia + 4 day’s racing was the 199 for 7 at the close been taken up.
    amount of pace Ng With a fajr SPlendid victory of the Jamaican Ikin, who retired for a while This week I met a man who be-

    —et stand between ;; Succeééded in get- colt Footmark who followed s With a mainful ra on lieves that the performances of i

    and Tony Atkins imnetines to lift considerably, Win in the Derby by taking the Knuckles, slate a nail a the West Indies cricket team ar Storms Si

    g 192 runs, was }... wee. wat high. Both of these Steward Cup from a field of Saving innings He scored at OMly the beginning of West India .

    cnsib! . Beckles w atting nisely untij A Class horses. He thus equalled every opportunity, and was par- Cty into a world sporting com-

    7 runs for 8 wickets to Wily a8 given out leg before the feat of Jetsam and Ocean ticularly strong with his on-side Petuon oar: Ga: LAG, Soccer Games

    2 » 58 on first innings at .. Willisine sie send $00n came oo in being the third horse to strokes. ; eee’ President of the Jamaica A.A.A.,
    rday. nm Had a leg before “in a Derby an f + Wi

    ‘ Te rt day of play appeal upheld against Bag vqereted trounce A Class em washed “0 Pacis aA ith course with the Ministry of Labour LONDON, Dec 30.

    i on | : who followéd after 0. Sacking f Footie siccaagitiiene urlongs mack Sie Sie ; pet A) i believes that the various island League football was almost wen ‘

    wae played the best innings Beckles made nought also ©. after doing a lot of aaa task pulls Gell tram tear be nue athletic associations should follow chaotic again today when snow | Of ne nee tiete ern Ba
    and was most unfor- Beckles. E. Murrell who scored thé outside for after } = hie 4 . a a bowlers the example of the cricketing au- blizzards in the north of Engldad| And as we leok back calms

    - y Ming out at 95. He Nine runs showed some resistance ie ke eee ee pads to the square le& thorities and establish a West In- caused a postponement of almost | These are the things we see

    out y Jar bor . : ; :
    by War Lord and Ostara in boundary. dies team to take part in Interna- @ score of games and led to the

    all around the but he was also given out leg be- th “ is inni i Giutie wr r
    gs was marred fore this time to Smith. eg be e first three furlongs which _ His innings lasting 115 minutes tional competitions. abandonment of others, after And teghs wits tare, ch soome

    are straight, he had to run ar included 9 fours He f z S
    iG ; ad t ound uded 9 fours e found a > ea 5 play had started. Of slavery and its terrors
    dish ~. orate! College opened their first j them on the turn, He then swung useful pertner in Bruce Dooland , The idea is not new. As far “ ‘This state of affairs May lea] That stained our island's ame
    Bradshow- ane inn- iM’ with C. Smith oq wet into the home stretch so wide 27, who stayed while 63 runs b#@¢K as 1948, when the Olympic io a congested fixtute list later aatialinas ,
    $6 was also a but ff . h and E. Hepe that Jolly Friar had a grand were added in an hour for the G@mes were held in England, the ip i We saw the machinations
    i ope beaten many times by p aaa ad a grand op- â„¢ at n an hour for the -oscstion. was talked. about br uae season as cup-ties start for! or many a bajan god
    jing performance Mr. Smith who opened the attack portunity to come through be- fifth wicket cn” Gettee OF 7 + ee ~ the leading clubs mext weekend, | Both interred without tribute
    in by Carl Mullins for Combermere, trying to covet tween War Lord and Ostara who . N. Chowdry, medium pace on one it nae «Which means that somé teiins | Safely beneath the sod

    i 186 Went vy wi ; a managers. Since then it has re } m $ >
    . overs, took 4 wickets @ ball from Mr. Smith edged iSO went wide. Therefore at the bowler took the wickets of celved.edd. eilthen buh tithing will have several outstanding



    who is here o an Industrial
    after an uficertain | ape co en lesusits





    io We saw a general mix-up




























































































    j : : bottom of the home stretch these Emmett and Ames with sha league engagements to squeeze » :
    @ sent down 5 slip where Collins did not f: Phas the home stretch these * * and Ames with sherp cuoncrete has come as a re= 3, oo oe . ‘ Inside the other place
    g runs. Hi take the catch. Blackmay etiad four were more or less level. But Offbreaks in his first two overs ter sa Se ee ps ne re- into their programmes. Giving the opportunity
    , y in their ed and joined ©. Smith w vag Suberior speed plus guts enabled for no runs. He maintained an ~ wy Taine heliewes that the ~ © men of every race ‘
    was faulty in a + Smith who was ‘ . ; " 3 s Mr. Laing believes that the time The South and most of the
    nd. this contributed to batting confidently but Blackmar ee to carry through with peice ater throughout and i6 act is now Midlands were free aineah of | We saw wars in the Vestries |
    ng scoring. a, When 20, titted 6 ball to Beckles to forged obaan Pome, oe te en COMIN RAL = ha gs I would like to see a West In- the severe weather to allow] that caused a lot of trouble
    E wicket, although not very end his stay. Smith and Headley * i. f 1 1ead of Ostara to win by Gimblett ¢ Rene b Phedkar .- 13 dies team entered for the 1952 matches to be played, and with|By many a foolish man
    » assistance to the who followed after Blackman ‘oe length ’ Ikin not out 74 Olympic Games” he told me. “The Middlesbrough held to a draw]. $ :
    Me Ey aid not help the spin- thrilled the crowd with their stroke stara, herself, deserved special t b Chowdry 1 various island combinations did at home, Tottenham Hotspur | }Â¥* Eady be 7S oy |
    __ making but Headley h ae mention for the gallant race she 1 lbw. b Mankad 6. Very well at Wembley in 1948 and winnin at t . “s able tushe, ood, and Sir ar Youns |
    ; y however was See 5 b Chowars 0 : . ole} : an € at home were able to] who followed Sir Leslie Probyn
    Game the first man to go to break the held on at the finish. A year ago Grieves c Mankad b Nayudu 5 We could put an even. stronger join the northerners in first place | Each tried to chenge Bridgetow: |
    Atkins, Spartan’s partnership when Re gave a catch she was a hopeless case of a horse rd ic & b Ha x a West Indian team into the field for in League Division one. Arsenal = eo Uidicint clitivcs !
    Pair, were strolling to the to Haynes off Murrell, Smith then With very bad tendon being the £ bbc nok cut. 2 the Helsinki Games. returned to winning form away | sinapiy anaes |
    it 130 p.m, to continue faced two overs after Headley's first known case in the West Extras i His idea is that as sooh as pos om, DOME: and with Wolver- | Hand-cufted by leg!
    ‘9 Spartan’s overweek dismissal afd was then bowled by Indies of a race horse with a ey ig99 ible there should ve =. lesson oe hampton’s match postponed, the} The leader says its y
    mris was 6 and Atkins Grant in the thitd ball of his Maggot blister. That is after her = * assotiations—possibly in Triniiad ~D@>Ber® rose to third place We saw bur one industry
    over of the day leg was blistered. Maggots wer ‘all of wickets; 1 for 28, 2 for 30,3 for the sake of convenience--and ss Built up year after year
    vs short stay at the : allowed to eat at it. But ap- for 30, 4 for 41, 5 for 104, € for 136, 7 for the gifferent West Indian athletic Ceventry, Preston Level Twas Saint who helped }
    Myo Saturdays ago, Police GTant kept a steady pace and parently the maggots did their | rittutidlih awes vai that jagity: ‘Reabtatina: wih . TS conquer Yankrupt's feat |
    two : ; soon had the wickets of Mr. Wil BOWLING ANALYSIS at an early decision should be Coventry and Preston conti
    Dns eee ee ee: 1 é d r Willi ae vw U- job well and today her leg looked 0. M. R. W. made to form a West Indies ath- jevel in Divi sion Tw with "Press We kaw Worl Mod and fife
    Seenyior and ©. Brewster, “ams and J. Williams. n€n very clean to me 17 7 43 1 etic federation. tanta td oe Vo with Pres= | Lata some our island wate |
    i wae in started the attack stumps were drawn College wefe = Other noteworthy wins for the ee ahie Sialatosanem, wiglae imam Bol beteing’s & Alkérecd
    with Bradshaw and 185 runs for nine wickets. day were scored by the two—year- : oe ee In his view no great additional |, ouubaes :-ae ater doe |
    5 ; old Rock Diamond in the Anchor Mankad 2 66643) 1S financi assistance would b€ 4 handsome away ome ves Vien We saw out litte: children |
    fowlers were getting life Cup and Cross Roads in the West }°7°"r° | se ae | ee for such a federation. sent them to the ‘top of the Third Teds thep one his whisper
    mthe well-surfaced wicket, Morris Hits 105 Indian Produce Stakes while the ; —Reuter At the moment the individual pivision South There's no more foo; no more |
    , were not worrying the e outsiders who came home were . ~ athletic associations receive, apart They were helped in this by }
    pir, See Hot Bread and Blue Diamond ALOU Lee © fom their own resources, finan- the postponement of the Notting- | Aumaented with femal i
    and Atkins aang gps Against M.C.C. The latter especially was the big By M. Harrison-Gray 2, cial support from Government and ham Forests game as the latter We also saw Inspectors
    1 je or two and an gest upset for the day : ; if that support were still forth- were previously o: i in | Blown out as by a gale
    a" singl ‘ ‘ 1e day. ie b V sly ne point in
    four. They sent 50 on SYDNEY. Dec. 30. In the Anchor Cup, Roek Dealer : South coming the scheme would be front. In the Northern section ws : dear Post Office
    ‘in about as many min- Mighty hitting by Arthur Diamond defeated the older 2 Game all practicable Rotherham maintained thelr lead @ saw our ¢ ‘c |
    ee . * - ' Q " é é Just in the same old place
    ; Morris (105) and Keith Miller horses and ran the distance 2 N from Carlisle when both won) We also saw at Jenkin
    Byer, after keeping on (53) not out marked the open- in the excellent time of 1.62 | K Q 6 } There would be may advantages their home engagements. ok Gheaabnath: -siphsomee: esealiant th
    fers for quite a time, began ing day of the return match here ang two-fifths for the type ot $ > 2 p74 ‘! to a West Indies athletic feera- —Retter. | y bik enciliin dicootl
    rli re- aturea: > & P: sy * ei Nea : ‘ o + a? : : , Gin oe ‘ e saw a Or 1 alrpo
    up the bowling fre- between New South Wales and going which prevailed. It was &KQI8 MW tion” said Mr, Laing, “We would —_ | At Senwell; that’s all right
    ly, Brewster, Taylor, Black- the M.C.C, not soft but on the other hand it w. gE , be able to introduce American + | But the deep water harbour
    Blenman and himself he : , vas i “wav Hard. On this result 2 03 a 2852 coaches into the islands and they 16 | Is still beyond our sight
    . ; The pair put on 140 for the WS in no way hard. On this resu ¥ ; a4 i s oO n
    put Harris and Atkins were aA eee a t th en i it looked as if the classifiers were eo. : Qckae 4 would be able to pass on their | We saw some comrades pushing
    9 ily seco wicket and a e close a : oe Wee J § . cia 3 7 i Has We saw son smrades
    ting runs easily. ; New “South Aialids “ative 171 for Way out in placing Rock Diamond $9754 a2 ¢ Knowledge to our own coach. Pla For Cu | While others cnying pull
    and Atkins were run- €W. ts. Nearly 3 hours play 2 Winner of two races at Arimain ¢ s. who in turn could explain it t p | We saw some pockets empty
    each we soe but a oo "hnaalh ‘ pA ll a id F Class and placing Best Wishes a $ > AS74 the athletes. In addition en Sctoitie te 00 | whute others pockets full,
    got away from Atkins in ; . ee ay Winner of two races in Barbados ¢ 5 could inaugurate West Indian ; as See, Sow But ‘twas out foremost mitstor
    hitties and raced on fer his a ae I cael eC Th Be, $ 3 A Bes championships with meetings hela ‘ NeteeraL ir _ en of 1 " tell beth black and white
    . rova : : 2 * 5 oe . “ie pice rear, te Ss y : ati-| No 2 olor.
    44, “Shell” cover drov. seyitbeihe . I also enjoyed the win over the § th @ teams of four mmtels in different colonies each yeal tion te ; th ea ieee World a eeeatt eens See cal
    wn beautifully for four and = against a depleted M.C.C. big horses of the little half-bred South opened in both roms ¢ Further we could make arrange: (| ‘ceociation football cham- ;
    after, he pulled to square attack, Morris hit two sixes and Bread Boy and for me it was a with One Diamond. The ments to encourage youngsters — OF need, | TO-4y Joe, Lou and Robert
    a couple to give himself ine fours in 2 hours, ten minutes personal triumph on the pari. So first North bid Three No- in much the same way that the Plonship has been recommenc ed. | say nineteen-fifty gone
    iki 5 S ole Re , a 70 ‘ > Trumps, over which ; ook after their ‘t was learned here today. But may much joy and blessing
    ns was then 35. at the wicket, but gave three many times have I seen this game ; AAA in England look after Switserland h f a ee areas ote
    s first innings’ score of Chances : ~ little fellow shoulder anything Bo une Recor tot young athletes.” di = "ada iatatins a is Ys ee
    i as ‘ ; eed ‘ . tide a arly nee ese c ships at a}
    in the meanwhile knocked Miller also hit freely and he from 130 to 140 and placed up, that At the other table North In : his view an early shia P meeting 2 = the , inienaonul | sponsored by
    the pair and they did it .,q Morris took 47 runs off I just could not allow him to go forced ith Two enable such a scheme to provide Football Federatio hire. M
    pout 80 minutes, TWo OVeTS three consecutive overs at one out of the paddock unbacked with Rouen pebid Two full benefit is the creation of nan Wie the bivelas tise. J & R BAKERIES
    al only ounds in the saddle S special athletic fields in the oe : =
    aoe 100 Was.mping up after stage, Reuter. ly 111 p ds in tl idle. 5 South Three Clubs ‘ith a pecial athletic fields in the differ sentative, is understood to have|
    aa ~ after “Shell” NEW SOUTH WALuS—Iist Innings a ie ene —. eae : pue Ah ahh all of oe ent islands. proposed. the retention of 16 con-| makers of
    a ig Te e day’s racing were the 2 suits, raised : Te res he fi . ay ‘i ;
    } 50) that Rotisse 00, on proud it ren a 5 falls by Jockey Lattimer and the } Clubs and the small sam “Trinidad has a _ very fine testing the final stages as wel
    leg ginte- Gm, four to 2 Morris stod. Byans b Wright .. 1 veath of Tee Boy who collapsed $ Clubs, was duly athletics field at this moment” as a new plan for the elimination! ENRICHED BREAD
    E Raises Seana - : Ate sae as ) North's foree en as r Li s “hut Jamaica, Bar- rounds,
    fard square leg off Mullins 3. burke not out 1 with heart failure after the las South to search for beat said Mr. Laing, “but | ‘ , ; d f
    bowling from the Northern Extras ° yace. Results follow;— slam contract bados and British Savane are nips In support wt ant oe pres and the blenders o'
    Atkins reached his half ow 171 ; West led & 4 and Sous nearly so well served. It would liminary round plan, he pointec
    ny. * Cc Lamaticnatp a sel AMeHOR) (GURL RaOUN. Sit FUR played to reverse the D be the concern of a West In- out that Zurich, Berne and Lau- J&R RUM
    fine partnership was Foll of wickets: 1 for 26, 2 for 166. | ONGS—CLASS F & F2 OPEN ; by leading ¥ 5 at trick dies athletic federation to see that sanne each had schemes for the
    t 132 “Shell” Harris BOWLING ANALYSIS Cup and $1,400 to the winner; 2nc Subsequently he se other islands have the same construction of a new stadium ieee ace ie ee le
    a ; e@ arris R w 7 ‘ 394 4 170 two Hearts, making four these ot abel ‘ Aye hla susie ails
    ght at mid-on off Black- ime Oe rae Teisiaens cea wei ant ’ Spade tricks, two Diathonds, facilities as Trinidad.” In this capable of holding 260,000 spec-
    darr 5 5 < Diz d (Singh) Mrs. Rita Scott , Spade t » t é s : % ’ ia Ee "
    Bradshaw. Harris made ee a 12 2 1 see J, E. Marcelle, traine: four Clubs in Du and connection it is possible that tators, LOPES LEPE EDIE SFPEPPE PP EP IPED IFES PEE ESP PISSO
    mistimed a drive and wright io we A heap On (Luichman) Mrs. Elaine ¢ two ruffs in his own head * financial support might be ob- —Reuter, x &
    j wy 3 ) 27 owner, J, E, Marcelle, trair a a : At yevelopment ¢ >
    d” the ball. Keith Wal- Hollie es So ig ean Oiealel: Mr. L. 3, Wone - ae tained from Colonial Develoy ? ¢
    “Boined Atkins Berry kD eee ownel 7 E igre, trainer. ; bonton, MERTe:. Saaerem and Welfare Funds. r . % ; s
    qpeott was quickly off the The Eagle (Lattimer) Mr oH. G ‘e 5 ” Mr. Laing returns to Jamaici W omber Beats Diaz x We resolve to ee
    7 with a late Git to the PALE UWE K. G. Fletcher, trainer Inquest Adjourned in February He hopes to find ; 1% you even better during s
    W off Blackman. He made Breaks N Zealand 10TH RACE i support for the idea so that step NEW YORK, Dec. 30. | 9 the year ahead in appre. = &
    ; re . WEST INDIAN PRODUCE STAKES— An inquest into the circum- to arrange the first Jose Alberto Diaz welter- | 3 ie . . *.
    ; mit single that over. ; ABOUT FIVE. FURLONGS—CLASS F stances surrounding the déath of {|may, be taken to art “ials Sa ae Venezuela | % ciation for your kind ¥
    wae itst ball from Mullins the s & F2 2 YRS, OLD. 22-year-ol " aed een. } meeting of AAA officials. weight champion of Venezuela) % day ee k a 2
    ty, 1 & ‘ Re i a year-old Edward Blackman}! i : : St 11% avours during the years
    over, he was “vorked e eco Ist $1,400; 2nd $470; 3rd $230; 4th $179 was begun at Oistins yesterday rorth making his first appearance 10) y z >
    y the score at "144 for Cross Roads (O'Neale). “ 8 a wey yeover ae, His final comment is wo the United States, was beaten | X closing. &
    a CHRIST CHURCH Thunderation (Singh). and adjourned until Wednesday. | sideration “When political * ; f } 4 SS
    s went to the wicket. Zealand, Dec. 30 Selene (V. Gonzales). The body of Blackman was seen | consideration: =) Nl tion of on points by Danny Womber, 1% es
    mierval was taken shortly _ New Zealand, na iene Sa Flower (Holder) on the beach at Silver Sands on | federation va ania teen will fol- 28-year-old Chicago negro in an) % Y he
    he storeboard read 147 Running the fastest on diediia 3 17H RACE Friday morning by Lionel Ross of |the vatious assuwlalint i it can 8 Tounds contest at Madison | 9 i $
    b career, Roger Bannister, ow STEWARDS’ CUP—ABOUT SIX FUR- Tweedside Road, St. Michael, He|low automatically. ; 1] Square Garden last night. 4 The osmo olitan Pharmac >
    i j ford Uni- R Bass ‘ought about sooner it wil 1 % :
    on the next wicket to international “ an Eeoiand ON aha ee Te yr mq reported the matter to the Oistins | be we At pr ng argument in Both men weighed 145 and = x
    ‘ ss ity, e the New : at *“" Police Stati Z : ras| be another stro ae ‘ és x9 Tr, :
    from ithew ‘and oa coaerd with, 4 minutes 9.9 sec- “Ricimark tivewmam M,’ F. 1M. Wat- removed to the Christ Church favour of the bigger issue. three quarter pounds—Rewt SLOOP PIE SEES OEE PIOUS SOLOS SEL SLOP PAPO OEE >
    F caught at
































    i i Canterbury son, . L. V. Williams, trein Alms se. ae 4 if ‘
    Hayton sig HP DY onde, today im, ine Canienvny arg Qe ns "hes eu fou Backman whe. post | ASN NS NN NN

    score Was 166 for 3. Previous best time in New Jolly Friar (Lattimer) Mr. R. F. Hug- Mortem examination was per- WE WISH 2

    5 NSN NN HH NN IS

    i :



    . : - * > t or formed | *. Charles Manni
    Bowen replaced him, Zealand was 4 minutes, 11 sec sins, GWAR: "rohan ogy oe Px formed by Dr. Charles Manning.

    onds set up by Bill Parnell of Casas, owner. J. Herrera, trainer,



    mae

    ?
    and Bowen sent up the ; ; - avn Archaeological Discovery | 0
    i ames mm 1.15 2/5 7 .
    minutes. i Canada in the Empire 8 12TH RACE CAIRO. E ‘
    not te patkins was ‘Auckland last February. WEST INDIAN PLATE—ABOUT ONE 4 woman's skeleton containi ‘ Our Customers and Friends
    out and Bowen 17, Mey Pp ybs. CLASS D & LOWER man’s skeleton containing

    0
    e fi took his score to 94 an Willie Slykhuis of Holland, “pjate and $1,800 to the winner; 2ni the skeleton of am unborn baby

    7 : a
    ind, ‘alter, The new ball es champion $600; 3rd_ $300; 4th $220. has been discovered by Egyptian A PRO PEROUS
    t camé@ European 1500 metr ites Bread Boy (C. Lutehman). archaeologists digging on the site o 4
    sent down the finished fourth. F Honeymoon (E. Crosby) Mr, F. De +h Gomaert dated: 600. CG. An
    the Northern end. Another member of the British vVerteuil owner and trainer. of a cemetery dated 600 B.C. in
    i

    NEW YEAR

    The Atom (A. Joseph) Mr. J. C. Cum- Behera Province, This is the first



























    a ; i aican i ;
    single off the last jcam, Arthur Wint, Jamaican .inc° owner. J. Herrera, trainer. discovery of its kind recorded in
    Score 95, sy of the Olympic 400 metres Ali Baba (Wilder) Mr. E. S. Vieira, 7,
    of his centu b: holder 2 ae z the 880 yards owner, K, G. Fletcher, trainer Egypt. iz
    ot is in ry bY championship, won the 3 Peta! i RBERT LTD
    rted |} ieee the “hardest” in 1 minute 54.2 seconds and the 13th RACE PURLONGS—Class F & F2, 3 yrs. and | . > ;
    i ; ; Ss ERNEST CANNING MEMORIAL CUP Over
    could lose his 440 yards in 48.5 seconds. ABOUT SIX FURLONGS—Class C and ‘t $1,400; 2nd $470; 3rd $230; 4th $170. PRS i) Ri M4
    ns, who . Missed By 4/10 Secs. ‘ Lower / Assurance (Q'neale)
    ver ag werent, ee Arie Van Vleit, Dutch profes- Cup and $1,800 to the winner; 2nd $600; Baby Bird (Kathe Singh) WK WA a m3
    , the new ball as ec ly four- 3rd $300; 4th $220 : lardigras (Yvonet).
    coming i ic Si cyclist, was only. Hot Bread (Lutchman) Mr. V.°J 1.17 3/5 S
    ball ee ever. ‘hin — fa gecond outside the (oeino, Owner; D. Campbell, Trainer. I5th RACE A a
    Atkins, Mullins’ tenths © iI he rode @ Catania (O'Neil) Mr. L. Chin, Owner; IMPERIAL STAKES—ABOUT NINE
    Was coming hen world record wiell in H. E. Hart, Trainer, FURLONGS & 55 YARDS, Class B
    turned Over when juarter of a mile flying start IM {io qudor (Baldwin) Mf. M. E. Ro & Lower
    ler, away and backed 4 onds here tonight. Bourne, Ownér and Trainer Ist $2,000; 2nd $660; 3rd $330; 4th $250
    ] Mullins ‘delivered, and 24.6 sec jding without @4ny Brumine (Belle) Mr. J. McGregor Blue Diamond ‘(Quested)
    rattled the Stumps. An ame | weet re ial attempt Owner; J. E. Marcelle, Trainer Silver Bullet ‘o Neale: d
    was mad < : iti in a spec 15 4/5 Vindima (Crossley)
    ef and the umpire pag oa terbury Centennial See? Mth RACE Tiberian Lady (Wilder)
    uns out, in_ these Can E NEWTOWN STAKES—ABOQUT SIX 2.00 4/5

    games. _—Reuter.

    eS

    and wicket-keeper
    said that a bail had fallen
    ground,









    “repoard read 210 for 4
    ®. Griffith joined Bowen.
    Still 17 not out
    their fifth wicket
    en for . powen, who
    ; at tamely at
    et from Mullins and ‘was
    . by Morris,
    hin was B, Morris.
    $ made 6 before he was
    Hin attempting a cheeky
    © Score was 240 for 6.
    mmott partnered Griffith
    Me ball after, was caugh‘

    x AGAIN it is our Privil-
    egeé to extend to you

    our WARMEST THANKS
    for Your Kind Patronaye
    during the past, and our
    Sincere Good Wishes
    for your Health and Pfos-
    perity throughout the

    As we approach the close of
    another year we look back
    with gratitude to the support
    and cooperation of those we

    Bi Bradshaw off have had the pleasure of Fitture.” Wie
    te serving throughout the year one eee ae

    over, Mullins sent
    “Ps for nought. Play
    Jemmott 3 not out.

    BELGE Vs,
    COMBERMERE

    and take this opportunity of
    expressing our sincere
    “thanks” and extend:—

    Best Wishes for
    A
    PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR













    CENTRAL FOUNDRY
    LTD

    thet five wickets at the
    Mist st day’s play ended
    br mat Ss at 210 yesterday

    at the seeinat Harrison

    oli€ge

    ed the a,
    Mthe 72 plied with 185 runs
    utp 883 of hine wickets, C
    he ed for College by
    Dan. Mr. Headley knock-
    Gran; sctive 42.

    a

    4 7
    = DOWDING ESTATES AND TRADING
    g

    Dy



    ah Ful containg ©" COMPANY. ‘LIMITED.

    ii Ae rc Cyi i i¢ ee 3 f ; ve me sa
    IS AN Gsso PRODUS FUE O SSNS MUSE Sw Uwew ADEA aE RE ERT ON EES

    me

    gene



    ee wickets and!









    ; l He l C
    ae is a e
    Those commentators who greeted uniting the British nation than ingly)

    the opening of 1950 as the dawn tending to divide it. Of these, Margaret, chief among them being
    of the second half of the loyalty to the Throne and interest her two-day tour of Lancashir2
    Twenticth Century, were guilty, the Royal House are among (during which she laid the
    in athletic . terms, of jump- the strongest. foundation stone at Manchester
    ing the gun A period of 50 Evidence of the place of the of a new Free Trade Hall) and her
    years from the Ist January, 1901, Royal Family in the hearts of the visit to the good ship Foudroyant.
    when the 20t Century began, ple was afforded again this year

    takes us to 3ist December, 1950, on the occasion of the birth of a Queen Mary’s Unique Gift

    Thus it is at this present turn of daughter to Princess Elizabeth,
    the year that we face the opening Duchess of Edinburgh, the infant
    of the second half cf the century. being named Anne Elizabeth Alice
    Contrasts between the hopes of Louise. Family activities connect-
    the Victorians who saw the cen- ed with the Baptism of the Prin-
    tury in, and the realities which cess were notable for the appear-
    face the world today, are tempt- ance of Prince Charles, then nearly
    ing subjects for discussion om this two years old, who has become
    oceasion. But newsprint, which one of een poner ae
    was abundantly available to the sonalities in the country.
    Victorians, is mow scarce in Baptism of the Princess was per-
    Britain. What the Victorians did formed by the Archi of
    not anticipate was that twice dur- York, the Archbishop of Canter-
    ing the 20th Century the world bury having left for *i3 impres-
    would be scourged by two wars give mission to Australia.
    unparalleled in their destructive- i
    ness of human life, of moral Two State Visits to Britain
    values and material wealth; nor The State visit of President and
    could they foresee the chief good Madame Auriol as guests of the
    which has come out of that ex- King and Queen at Buckingham
    perience, namely, the welding to- Palace early in the year provided
    gether of the English-speaking three days of ceremony and
    peoples to form a foundatiem for pageantry, in which something of
    a world order which mey ulti- the old spirit of the Entente Cor-

    On account of her advancing
    years, Queen Mary has been less
    seen in public than in recent years,
    but a particularly affectionate re-
    ception has been accorded to her

    she as at

    on
    Queen Mary worked for
    eight years, when it was exhibite:i
    in London prior to its shipmenr
    across the Atlantic to be sold 2s
    the Queen-Mother’s persone] gift
    to the movement to promote
    dollar-earning trade. *

    One of the brighter features
    of 18590 has been the progress
    made in reducing the dollar ge
    by expanding .trade with e
    dollar area. In the summer, a cal)
    upon Britain from United Nations
    for military action in Korea made

    mately safeguard peace and West- diale pervaded the capital. In the jt plain that man-pow and
    ern civilisation. autumn, their Majestié en - material for the production ‘

    For Britain, the closing year of tained. in the name of tue nciion, export goods had been increased
    the first half century might fairly Queen Juliana c! Hoiland who py cutting our Defence service
    be described as a Year of Trials— was paying he~ first State visit to the level of extreme risk

    having regard to the turbulent

    trials of strength, trials of patience, since her accessi>n. Accompanied
    state of half the world and the

    trials of endurance, and the trial by her Consort, | rince Bernhard,

    inherent in the painful necessity the Queen wet traditional maintenance of large armaments
    of turning some of our resources round t ms story by €h= by the Communist Empire. At
    from the urgent tasks of recovery tertaiuing our wn King and onee, recruiting had to be re-
    to the rebuilding of our defences Queen to dimmer «a London hotel, vived by making over-due in-
    so that the nation might play its and bringing fh Holland his- creases of pay, and the term of
    full part in a scheme of collective toric plate an decorations for National ervice had to bye
    security for peace. the occasion lengthened. Materials had to be
    js aa ; re-allocated.

    February’s General Eiection Restored to {ull vigour after Thus came the acute disav-

    his disabling illncss of the preVi- gppointment of a check on

    an earner _, Bina, the year ous year, the Kiag discharged a
    opened on a note of unsettlement, icng, varied prog amme of public
    beca a General Flectio as 5 , vari :
    ett eeettess = eat appearances. M: ny events were

    ad become a constitutional neces 6 4 recurrent ki: 1, but outstand-

    Britain’s recovery in the form ol
    a rearmament programme
    estimated to cost £3,400,000 in
    three years. The task of wrestlin4

    sity. When the King decreed the . i S : :

    Mitiiedion ot Pattianent a Webi ing by — rag Repay ery with this vast complication of
    a So in , ~ wag the Royal vi: t to the debatinj

    ruary ore the Labour A ae chamber of the House of Com- Britain's economic problem

    over Conservatives and all opposi- 1 one Normall. the Sovereign seemed to add the last straw to

    the burden carried by the then
    Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir
    Stafford Cripps, whose indifferent

    tion groups was 171, but that su-
    periority was reduced by the Gen-
    eral Election to six. The election
    produced the closest result for a
    hundred years. It was remarkable
    also for heavy voting, 8+ per cent
    of the electorate going to the poll.
    Another fact was that for the first
    time in 350 years, there were no
    University elections, the ‘varsity
    seats having been abolished.
    Candidates nominated reached a

    Commons, but
    chamber just
    lace the one
    bing, and their

    it before it had
    en over by the
    pening of the
    nmemorated by

    their Majesties
    g of the Lords
    in the historic
    , where the Lord

    is barred from
    this was the
    cormmpleted to
    destroyed by
    Majesties view:
    been formally
    M.P.’s. The
    Chamber was «
    the attendance
    at a joint mee
    and Commons
    Westminister H

    to resign frem the Governmen!:
    and Parliament. He was



    POCKET CARTOON
    by OSBERT LANCASTER



    new record for number, but the Che ee |
    result showed that the choice of Chancellor and [r. Speaker pre-
    the electors had really been be- sented address« |
    tween Labour and Conservative The historic varacter of this
    representatives. The Liberals, ““" nt was heig. ‘ened by the ap-
    though they put 472 cuarididates pearance in th forefront of the
    into the field, many of them at- Proceedings Speakers of
    tractive personalities, won only Dominion Parl ments and legis-
    nine seats, and forfeited 313 de- ‘tive Assembli.s of the colonies,
    posits. With 100 candidates, the each robed acc rding to the cus-
    Communists lost the two seats [0m of his country. A few days
    they had, and also forfeited 97 later, the King drove tn state to
    deposits. It is worthy of remark Westminister to open a new
    also, that although in four-and- Parliamentary session. Yet a few
    a-half vears of office, the Labour W@ ks later, the rebuilt Commons
    party had not lost one of the 35 wes the scene of a notable event
    by-elections in which tney were the unveiling of a memorial to

    the Ist Earl of Oxford and
    Asyuith who, «s H. H. Asquith
    was Prime Minister in Britain’s
    last Liberal Government. Mr.
    Churchill, one of the few sur-
    viving Ministers of that Govern-
    ment, unveiled the statue

    : King Visits Master

    defending a seat, that achievement
    proved misleading as a guide to a
    Genera] Election result in which
    the Socialist majority in the
    Commons almost disappeared and
    which put Government and the
    Opposition almost at equal
    strength.



    ‘What i'm trying to suggest
    to Mamie Flackenbacker IS

    Unfortunately, this Parliamen- “ th e a>
    tary deadlock plunged the country Mariners one Mobile” eters hat
    into a state of acute political un One of the most picturesque we're no longer living on
    certainty. Mr. Attlee and his col- v°casions of 1950 occurred when charity. as individuals we're
    leagues remained in of :e, but for the King, as Admiral of the stt r forward to a
    some months an Autumn election Company of Master Mariners, eking hig food parcel ‘
    was rewarded as inevitable. When ®¢companied by the Queen, visited
    autumn came, the Government the floating Livery Hall of the
    still held on, though precariously, Company, which is the former

    sloop Wellingtem moored in the

    thames near ‘Charing Cross. A
    Unifie lioyal naval occasion of note was
    sMAUNES Princess Elizabeth's unveiling of

    Defeat was averted by only one the Naval War Memorial. West-
    vote in July when Mr. Churchill minister Abbey was crowded with
    made an earnest plea for a secret nurses who had served in the
    session on defence. Divisions on wars when the Queen opened the
    the Finance Bill were fraught beautiful British Commonwealth
    with excitement, there being a and Empire Nurses’ War Memo-
    majority of only five on two oc- rial Chapel. The visit of their

    Politics Divide : Crown uequaintanee with the task,
    Affairs.

    Premier’s Flight to U.S.A.
    In the presence of the

    casions, But the Government de- Majesties to new homes on blitzed Commons gave place to an in-

    cision to implement the Act for sites in Poplar was marked by erelkelan "ens fo avoid

    the nationalisation of Iron and wonderful demonstrations on their es an o pu
    onderful d MER powerful weight of a united

    Steel created a spectacular trial way through Loiudon's East End.

    of strength in September. By : . oe A
    bringing some of their supporters Notable in a long and varied the Government in international
    from sick beds, the Government programme of public appearances *ffairs, although this ynity has

    existed substantially in

    by the King and Queen was the ,
    affecting Western Defence ¢

    survived this ordeal by a majority
    King’s visit to Lord’s to meet the

    of six, and the wits declared that
    the country’s destiny was in the West Indies cricketers
    hands of the ambulance drivers. them in action.
    As the year closed, the Govern- made a tour through the west 0
    ment had lost no seats in the few England with a special visit
    by-elections that had occurred, Exeter Cathedral, and were in
    but, beginning with a contest in Dorset in June for the 400th
    Leicester in September, the vot- Anniversary of the re-
    ing showed a consistent weaken- of Sherborne School, The Queen,
    alone,

    dent Truman as_ the
    situation threatened a wide en-

    By the death of General Smuts

    ing of Labour’s hold on the elec- ;
    torate. The question of how long and Nottingham. Their Majes- When a cry arose for the joining
    the Party’s leaders would allow ties, together, honoured the of Mr. Churchill in the talks, the
    this decline to continue before annual Edinburgh Festival of the €x-Premier suppressed the de-
    seexing a new decision was being Arts again with their patronage mand immediately with a terse
    discussed when the crisis in the ,, Ba f declaration that Mr, Attlee'’s
    Far East arrested partisan feeling The King’s attention to the mission had the full support of
    Services has been assiduous. A himself and the Conservatives

    and created something of a Coali-

    tion atmosphere rare event was his attendance at

    a reunion of survivors of those Relief from a tense situation

    It is during periods of political who served with him as a Naval was afforded by discussions on
    instability that the unifying part cadet. As usual, His Majesty Sunday opening of the Festival of
    played by the Monarchy is seen headed the three Services at the Britain, with the Party whips off.
    most clearly. Because the Sover- ceremonies of remembrance at Opposition to Sunday opening of
    eign cannot associate himself with London's Cenotaph in November the Fun Fair section came most

    projects about which the nation In December, His Majesty jour- substantially from the Conserva- King who had been Prime Min-
    is politically divided, the King’s neyed to Chester to inspect the tives some of whom have only ister of Canada, it was truly said
    activities this year has given Royal Dragoons, of which he is @ qualified liking for the whole that his hand, more than that of

    son, had helped to

    strong emphasis to the truth that Colonel-in-Chief,
    there. are many more factors Many duties have been charm- &D inter-Party business.



    od

    a neseansiennsantiiaiaeamniennrienmensaenaema teatime
    GS NOS HS NS WG NS NN I SN NN BE
    Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers
    in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year
    we
    Re
    eB
    B

    abaags,
    7 <



    drawing to a close.
    May filled with Happiness and

    may the Year to come bring you in full measure the

    Your Holidays be

    satisfaction that makes life and werk worth while.

    a

    re)

    WORLD’S GREATE
    LIGHTER

    ry Lid.

    MICHAEL

    MEAZALS NNN REN ERS

    -

    ry
    The

    ‘

    &

    &

    Barhados Found .
    ) &

    ”

    VPS

    PAPAIN TS TAD

    i
    Wiki

    tty

    A

    NLS



    Parliament behind the policy of

    matters
    nd the
    and watch Consolidation of Western Europe.
    Their Majesties Agreement was strongly marked

    f when Mr, Attlee decided to fly to
    to Washington to confer with Presi-
    Koreal.

    largement of the Eastern conflict.

    nent » Coie, 5 {
    visited Northern Ireland Christmas day he opens his barber {-"ive ‘Ape but

    project, although officially it is any other
    guide Cana






    fo ONS
    “fp y~ NY

    AVOID IMITATIONS LOOK FOR i





    SUNDAY
    ntury Year*
    performed by Prince The war in Korea and Ccm-

    munist manoeuvrings for positior
    have broutht the prcblems
    Civil Defence before the nation a
    a matter of vital urgency. The
    disappearance from Britain of an
    atom scientist, Professor Ponte-
    corvo, believed to have gone into
    Soviet Russia caused national
    uneasiness and sharp Parliamen-
    tary questicning.

    A projected Peace Congress at
    Sheffield was regarieqd as a
    Communist diversion and, after
    Government action which did got
    satisfy everyone's conception of
    British traditions in such matters,
    the Congress transferred itself to
    Warsaw.

    Glimpses of the Months

    The general story of the year,
    month by month, has had many
    features of note, and sad-
    ly many of tragic interest. H.M.
    submarine Truculent was sunk in
    the Thames Estuary in January
    with the loss of sixty-four lives,
    after a collision with a Swedish
    tanker.

    In February, Britain’s first gas-
    turbine engine was completed in
    Switzelrand and was brought to
    Harwich. One of the worst air
    disasters occurred in March, when
    an air liner from Dublin crashed
    near Cardiff with the loss of 80
    lives. That same week, the world’s
    first four-jet air liner, the de
    Havilland Comet, made a new re-
    cord when, with twelve passengers
    aboard, it flew from Hatfield to
    Rome in two hours, two minutes,

    o

    In May, a record votume of ex-
    port orders was obtained at the
    British Industries Fair. A law case
    in June which naturally attracted
    exceptional attention was that in
    which a London police superin
    tendent obtained £1,500 damages
    with costs against a former Com-
    munist Member of Parliament for
    slander. Britain having had no
    census for twenty years, it was
    announced that this official count
    of the population will take place
    in April next.

    In July, the Holyhead-Eusto.
    mail train was wrecked in North

    lost and thirty persons injured.
    August brought novelty in the

    SS

    ADVOCATE





    The

    A great change

    medicine

    SURGEONS are perforniing
    fewer operations; they are i) ing
    drugs more effective then the
    knife in the conquest of a wide
    range of diseases.

    Specialists in the treatment of
    diseases of the ears, nose, and
    throat, for example, no longer
    remove tonsils on the wholesale
    scale formerly practised.

    By GWYN LEWIS an
    vent deafness and to avert
    even graver complications

    And fewer operations for the
    painful condition of the ear known
    as mastoiditis are being done.

    Sinusitis, the troublesome

    to is now rarely necessary.
    In the United States they no
    io 6«€6so far as to say that the
    “FE.N.T.” (ear, nose, and throat)
    surgeon now has a diminishing
    place in the medical structure,
    and may cease to make a special-
    ity of these diseases. But medical
    authorities here consider the
    American conciusions far too

    sweeping.
    Result Of New Drugs

    ONE famous British specialist
    said: “We certainly operate far
    ess frequently. The tonsil snatch-
    ers and the sinus scrapers have
    gone. But I am tusier than ever.

    “We stil) have an important
    role in diagnosis. And there are
    eancerous and tuberculous con-
    ditions of the throdt that can only
    be relieved in many cases by
    operation.”

    The change in the role of the
    surgeon has been largely brought
    about by penicillin and the
    “sulpha” group of drugs, of whici
    “M. & B”. is the best known, and
    by our wider knowledge of path-
    ology. Various kinds of electrical
    treatment have also helped.

    Drugs have eliminated many
    operations for mastoid disease.
    The mastoid bo.es, one on each

    health took so serious a turn that Wales in collision with a station- side of the face, are regarded as
    he was obliged by medical advice ary engine, and six lives were the most important in the human

    body. We derive from them the
    ability to hear and to stand up-

    form of an_international race to right.

    swim the English Channel. No
    fewer than 85 persons applied to

    enter, 30 (from 14 countries)
    were chosen, and 24 actually
    started from Cap Griz Nez for

    Dover, but only nine completed
    the course. Hussan Abd Elrehim,
    an Egyptian, was the first man,
    and Eileen Fenton, an English
    school teacher, was the first wo-
    man to reach Dover.

    Great Rescue Exploit

    September was a black month
    for the mining industry, being
    marked by two pit disasters. In
    the cirst, 130 men were trapped
    in the underground workings at
    New Cumnock, Ayrshire. After
    what Sir Andrew Bryan, Chief
    Inspector of Mines, described as
    “one of the greatest rescue opera~
    tions in the history of the indus-
    try”, 116 of the entombed miners
    were saved. There were more
    than one hundred men in the pit
    when fire broke out at the Cress-
    well Colliery in Derbyshire, and
    the flames and fumes prevented
    rescue teams from reaching the af-
    fected section of the mine, and
    80 miners lost their lives.

    The year’s story of the Courts
    which continues to reflect the post-
    war decline in moral standards,

    had the advantage of physical cluded, in August, the very rare i

    . é ’ s 7 rose tribute.
    Staying power as well as a clase spectacle of an arrest of a person whole world rose
    u i he on a charge of murder at the in-
    having been Minister for Economic stance of a private prosecutor, The

    event was the more interesting be-

    cause the crime alleged had taken

    place two years earlier and,

    I neW though the police had investigated
    peril to peace, though the nation- it industriously, they made no ar-
    alization of steel ranked with the rest until the warrant was granted
    Opposition, party warfare in the on personal application, The mag-

    istrates, however, after a long

    old hearing, were unanimous in dis-
    the missing the charge.

    Toward the close of the year,
    the record of civil aviation was
    marred by several tragic acci-
    dents. Twenty-eight lives were
    lost when a B.E.A. Dakota crash-
    ed and caught fire at Mill Hill,
    near London. There were also
    28 deaths when a B.E.A. Viking
    air liner from Paris was wrecked
    when landing in a November fog
    at London Airport, Forty-seven
    persons were in an
    International liner, flying from
    which was lost
    the Alps, but the heaviest loss
    of life was when a Canadian air
    liner, from Rome to Paris, with
    61 pilgrim from the Holy City,
    and a crew of seven, exploded and
    was destroyed in the Alps.

    The obituary list for 1950 is
    notable for the passing of several
    veterans of the highest distinction.
    the British Commonwealth lost, as
    Mr. Churchill said in his tribute
    in Parliament, “one whose majes-
    tic career commanded the admir-
    ation of all.’ Of Mr. Mackenzie


























    to her present posi-



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    R
    S@ C. CARLTON BROWNE

    | ARGS TE BEETS APE A TASS |

    One small puncture made in a
    certain part of the mastoid
    mechanism would send us sprawl-
    ing on the floor deprived of all
    sense of balance.

    Operation in this region of
    the head has always been
    dangerous, but was often
    necessaru in the past to pre-



    tion in the world. Field Marshal
    Lord Wavell, who began his dis-
    tinguished service career just when
    this century opened, was that rare
    combination, a at military
    commander and a man of letters,
    also. Lord Norman, who had al-
    ways fascinated the public during
    his long tenure of office as Gov-
    ernor of the Bank of England,
    was a strong man and, where his
    critics were concerned, a__ silent

    an. His achievement was his un-
    advertised service to the financial
    reconstruction of Europe through
    the League of Nations. Sir Har-
    ry Lauder, who died in his eighti-
    eth year, was, perhaps, best de-
    scribed in the words of Mr.
    Churchill as “that grand old min-
    strel.” The Colonies lost.a friend
    when Oliver Stanley died at the
    early age of 54.

    There were losses which Britain
    and the Commonwealth mourned,

    ed by Mr. Gaitskell who, at 44 particularly among the young, in- }.¢ when Bernard Shaw died, the

    No

    dramatist of our time had won
    such an international reputation.
    Sir Graham Little had been MLP.
    tor many years and had also done
    grand work for London Univer-
    sity, and for all overseas students
    Sir John Jarvis, former M.P. for
    Guildford, organised and endowed
    the recovery of Jarrow in- its
    period of industrial depression.
    Lord Royden was one of the most
    widely-known authorities on ship-
    ping and Imperial commerce. The
    death of Bishop Linton Smith was
    the loss of an eminent divine who
    suceeeded Dr. Henson as Bishop
    of Hereford, but who was best

    embered for his heroic service
    . the battles of

    as a Chaplain in ;
    Arras, the Somme, and the third
    Yopres, in the first world war.

    (Copyright N.F.L.)

    9

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    PAIN

    the Answer is

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    THE CERTAIN
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    SURGEON, or the
    DOCTOR















    SUNDAY,



    DEC} MERR "1

    is beginning in

    arising from infection.

    Even now certain types of deaf-
    ness con only be relieved by oper-
    ation.

    To Avoid ‘Cutting’

    TWO pieces of tissue at the back
    of the throat are the body’s first
    line of defence against colds and
    influenza. They are the tonsils,
    which contain white blood cells
    called leucocytes.

    These repel the invading flu
    germs until the normal processes
    of a healthy constitution lead to
    the patient’s recovery.

    But the tonsils may become in-
    fected, leading to other ailments
    such as rheumatism and certain
    diseases of the kidneys.

    Many surgeons still think in-
    fected tonsils should be removed.
    They consider we were only given
    tonsils to act as germ barriers in
    infancy while a sound constitution
    was being developed.



    What do you know
    about ENO?

    DO YOU KNOW tut exo
    is a cooling and refreshing drink,
    a gentle laxative and a perfect
    corrective for stomach and liver
    disorders ?















    But the genera] tendency
    among surgeons today is to
    avoid “cutting things out.”
    Resonance is given to the human

    voice by cavities in two bones cald-
    ed the maxillary antra sinuses. We
    could speak in a flat toneless
    fashion without them, but operati
    singing would be impossible.

    DO YOU KNOW
    there are no harsh

    More Effective Purgatives in ENO?
    THESE si help 1 ne
    sinuses help to give the v7 .
    face its contours; without them we habit forming ! No
    would look like apes, though apes nasty taste! Never
    have them. They also heip to be without ENO!

    reduce the weight of the skull

    But the nose into which the
    antra sinuses open is the front Sold in bottles for lasting hy
    door to germs which set up in- J Sres ss

    flammation blocking the sinus

    Penicillin is now often proving
    more effective in dealing with this
    complaint than the painful scrap-
    ing and puncturing to which sur
    geons used to resort

    Enos ‘Fruit Salt

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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1950 os
    ee SUNDAY ADVOCATE ¥ PAGE SEVEN

    " i i 3
    a

    THE SECR

    ; oe VERY expert on slimming knows the
    patient who protests, “ But / eat literally

    nothing, doctor, and look at me!” That

    simply can’t be true.
    It is nO more possible to Manufacture flesh

    i reod than it ts for a car to run without petrol But if te

    ; complaimt ran: “I eat no more thai Mrs B and look at

    ; ner!” it might well be no more than the truth i j














    Cut this. out

    SLIM-A-LITTLE |

    DIET SHEET ”
    BREAKFAST

    £o9 (boiled or poached) or fish
    (boiled, steamed or ed Not
    kippers or smoked h Kk).

    (The above is OPTIONAL. }

    Not more than one Nnalf round
    oy bread or toast Butter and
    marmalade allowed in moderation

    Coffee or tea with milk No

    sugar
    LUNCH

    Steam:d boiled*or grilied fish
    or lean meat (the amount of meat is
    not imporicnt) Egg or cheese also
    allowed so !ong as bread is not eaten



    If your hair
    is coming out
    remember
    that—



    IR
    with it Any vegetable, except DOES GROW HA
    For it dOes seem to be a mysterious potatoes and other white root aie hs a
    tact thut two people can eat ex 1 vegetables (Parsnips.* swedes Use Pure Silvikrin in severe ci 4
    ; ‘ t a slimming He gave the English language tichokes ae ; and thinning hair. As a daily dressing use Silvikrin —
    same amount, and yet one will grow fat gla 4 re Deemer nage a artichokes and en ;
    ind the other remain thin. It.is a fact he verb “to bant.”)

    Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads, the new Silvikrin Hair
    too, which has been confirmed by scientific

    aperiment

    GOUBLED THEIR DIET

    §8*ROFESSOR £. C DODDS. neaa
    or the Institute of Bio-Chemistry at

    Fresh [ruit, stewed fruit or ice-
    cream Coffee with milk, but no
    sugar

    TEA

    Tea with milk, but no suger
    Nothing to eat |

    Re had a horror of becoming fat, and
    very fat he became

    Of aii the parasites that affect
    numanity,” ne exclaimed, “1 do nol know
    1, nor can 1 imagine any more distress-
    ‘ng than that of obesity '’





    POPULAR FALLACIES.
    Chat lemon juice takes off weight.

    !t does not slim unless you drink

    nough to make you feel sick and put
    you off your food






    Tonic Lotion with Oil. From ali chemists, hairdressers and stores. e

    SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES T N > NwWid ENGLAND























































    ‘ ; * i bin a)
    seksi sl calli Game ame eSael inh se Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice ~ Free |
    M.ddlesex Hospis.l, who carried out this —_ snosting takes the starch out sateen: aliid ema: +*Gkie ti A aaa DINNER Sanne T ES i

    se K ™ . aie rea stone 2 as ompeilted ‘ airs
    xperiment se.ected two groups of people wits ae lowly backwards t& ave the jar of increased Meat tr sh cooked ¢ G S$ &
    I ; esnitin * pes slowly ba Is to ne 1 Increased Mee r fis C any way x oS ~ Oo
    One group consisted of the persis- red UGst 18 ekactiy the same as breaa weigh! upon the ankle and knee joinis sie 3 ; ise oe enti THE Ss EP i
    I tcent that the water has been dried you like ong as it 1s not fried e
    atiy thin—psople who had remained the ut oF it. This toss of water is not wx «6cooked with flour Omelettes z ao SUCCESS
    ame weight for a number of years The enough to make any difference : Hawn . hiialinis ;
    her consisted of people who put on LOST 1LB. WEEKLY pat a xr es rs om Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
    , . : egetables exrce >ote S
    yeight fairly readily, according to That “gin isn't fattening AFTER years of unsuccesstui «forts a ive aula, confident that The Bennett College will see
    nuch they ate , ; is. Most spirits are One double ba idee ae a - oo * ons other white root vegetabies } as through to a sound position in any career
    . y ate ohisky tw as potentially tatteni as - ay in dakota? tn aes ak, A wikia’ inne eae tect "resh fruit, s i - \
    He fed both groups on twic two buns and butter ’ ee reduced nis weight to 1} stone. at the t ec Poneman ae ee ' you choose. The Bennett College methods
    i 7 pOUL 1 we Sut enasdied him c Kee Crea i PF Oo ea . u : ‘ e
    : th ee Ue ae ' about 1b b nat mt p cream. Coff r tea with milk, but i are individual. . There's. a friendly,
    sometimes three titres their no a by an a. more tabi har a no sugar that encour
    diet - allowed r in years ; personal touch ¥
    The people wi. .ole to put on N ae > 5 Here is William Banting’s diet sneet p BeAny ri cca koe ee ages quick See, a
    . j le cea! { 2 makes ear
    waght grew ver) ieed but the 4 K 8 ra i A 4 X BREAKFAST.—Four or fv es OF oeel or have the fruit sweetened only with - 7 me Y
    ners remained a oefore mutton. kidney boiled fist I ia saccharin emciency.

    x) y meat of any Kind except I a large cup leot
    pe eae, MENT ae elt _—___ back it is really not worth Of tea (without miiknr sugar) one-pece ot | jg, Alewmal is fattening. though wine is
    il the effect it produced on BARNED DRUG doing ast want to reduce weight quickly, it is
    nor weight etna —







    better to drink none at all, but a
    Ye

    moderate amount should be all right




    DINNER. —Five nN 1? AY tA
    OT everybody A COLDS BATH except salmon _ CHOOSE an


















































    Piotesscr Dodds’s > vegetables except fe ‘ those who onty want to slim a
    a DDLY enough, Colic toast ru! uniy itile
    ‘METABOLISN : : oaths are more effective. Five and yr rhre YOUR CAREER :
    ae burn up food faster than in a bath at 16 de pe See Accountancy Exams. AR Cormmercia! Subjects Ptarmine =
    . i HIS was interest normally will tend to make Wiii dispos % 70 calories a ne. port meat must be grilled and not | Aviation (Engineering ani Comeercial Art ae Quantity Surveying _
    ; ng im itself out Professe: vou thin Calor ee oe: units. of iaaen ‘ooked with fat. nor served essai Suencan Reds (Short VYave)
    Jodds tourd wut something EY ent = nt for the amoun Se with gravy Building, Architecture 6.P.0., Eng. Depe. Secretarial Examinations
    Tne One rug re polynitro rom any r otnre v gre a ey " ' al Maite Skncthand (Plemas’s
    Tre: Bey Deo. POs: -openos vas found to be oe ns Nor must the fish be served éiieany ont pe Engineers Surveying
    bad ae CX re feoe iTective in doing this, and it W : with a sauce. Otherwise. they Chemistry Mathematics ennui re ggg
    re jeves vide ne f ee ene ablein Gl ea & would endorse his diet, for it Sainte tiaing, AR Subjects (City & Guilds)
    was e ne ‘i es hoi: Oe ae p ot v Vis . for i ; ry
    Paty Tatar tC rate Bae one eine } { , milk or sugar rbodies two important Engineering, All Branches Novel Writing Television
    a Saas solved The reason why a cold bat! PPE re ; neiple if i nN p Subjects aad Examina- Plaatics Woses velsgraphy aed
    oven speeded up a , , he t y a cole SUPPER, — Three ) neiples ot limming dome Police. Special Course Telephony
    owever, there were repor ! 18 1S because We four ounces of st \ ance < "§ ydrate.
    i sanenctints . ‘7 ann that people who were taking urned ip t imi] i i carci ey eng Een rae oa at
    Drocess by which [00d Is the drug had dropped dead of body at its \ y sor tw ea Os DTCs sugar ; .
    transformed into energs a sort of neat stroke Other ure. and ne ally it of c} a1 1 Sauaeae eee - hed a Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 e }
    "he oxygen we oreathe 1 ‘developed cataract Now thr uk re fuel to do this I! . 7 z Sate iiy sans cn TT oO G
    Srey morted by. the blood to drug is mever prescribed u put the body in cold Ni i H _ re : ee Sey eee — alt THE BENNE of LLE E LTD.
    ransported ; cs require¢ : Fo PE : res
    ta ox we i sion Some people try to reduce Werte 7 tumbler yf wever. there is probably 2 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
    the od we ea S Sov taki t t exercise ‘ g Nisky thing more effective than ar
    7 oy taking a lot of exerciss (gin whisk ling
    eombustion provides energy but this method of raising the T0 BA N brandy with isuccessful ilove affair Se ~
    ¢ . 4 t its
    ‘nd ie.” me metabolic rate is disappoint GRie Fi= Gab clensact but without iniess it takes you the other XK
    normal tempera 5 ner actice fg pleasant- or a glass or vy 12 "7
    These thin people seemed et eee est Way of inducing the body Staret or sherry lt ts known that some vv DPEMAND “eee
    , nave a resilient sort ol mt Peay’ is seeneres to burn up food faster by ‘ : neopie have grown sud i)
    metavolis —~ extra tood hat if you walk 70 miles eating a lot of protein—mea ac jenty fat after 2eriod of ))
    SE a iad them to at 3) miles per hour you n particular NEW T wee 0 RY o PSt PAIN. peoducer ot che Fontes lonie, wth: }
    rorn it up faster will lose Wb ef flesh. William. Banting—a Lon « Mo DERN beilliant broodeast ‘Essay on Cases of this kind form i eo
    i Mae people. inelined.to.tat......And simce you will most doner-who. lived: in thestath experts would ¥ Carnulence:’ nart of the evidence on which i} a
    we the other hand, laid it all likely develop an: ppetite . tury aa ; - at ment i. that he would ive ntists base a new theory i}
    Goan as extra flesh that will more than put it publicise the fact that mca Ram cin by) ad ; f sllowed. 80 mueb aleonol’ und toout the causes of obesity {}
    ick ne nad they would specify that the (World copyright ” . r 7 r
    ee Niet, POO: ea ee CLEANING POWDER
    5
    )
    |
    oing Grey? | |
    *
    ing Grey wf
    o )
    LONDON Le REID I TI sO SLL
    : 4 + Hudl ! ee mT
    London hairdressers reported Kili Silk 3 ih Ai ta “ii i
    today that British women are Vy ill il Et Sill rt MH hi ‘
    going grey—deliberately.” Bunn AY Ath aa! poll! fens WN
    Men may still prefer blondes but ¢ he a Z)
    the most fashionable hair colour
    as far as the ladies are concerned
    is “dark gunmetal grey.”
    The hairdressers sa.d that the
    most enthusiastic followers of the
    new yg Hd women in their
    8. any of the nation’s Th ee 2 : ‘ :
    ; e gipsy lady gazes at the prim Edward takes i an¢ : » ii ha aid 1
    fi, mannequins have “gone roses she has taken from the ju her joyfully. Then they say ood ONE-O-ONE CLEANSER, the Cleanser in the large
    ; “i, What Jayely- Bowers!" she ex: bye and lrave che fair. On the Blue Drum—when you buy 1-0-1 you get 26 ozs. of the
    i cla york k u they meet the fox brorhers, cor . ee a ce - Sie. talal-e s with.
    bene cost of turning a blonde or foun A 7. ‘ae pan. little ee os uawenna sea sie a world’s finest Cleanser for only 22c. 1-0 1 cleans wor
    te into a grey-head ranges bear, bue | haven't fofgoen the demand to know how they got it out scratching, when you order Cleanser just sy d }
    haii $5.00 to $15.00 and some promise | made to you. Nobody When they hear the story Ferd Obtainable from all Groceries, Druggists and arda-
    dressers are dubious whether is been clever enough to win the = sighs. ‘Everything seems rare Stores, in fact obtainable everywhere.
    the fashion will be long-lasting. second jug, so your friend shall have happen to you, Rupert !"" he says ware ores,
    it at the moment women are j avg
    ig that grey hair looks strik- on i | ae VAVAVAYAY FW
    mung. that grey hair looks strik- Children’s Letter SX6N6NGNGNGNONENBNENGNENS
    ally when white is worn
    i ; . Dear Children,
    1 Second favourtie i*# a warm Heartiest good wishes for 1!
    ti ut cdlour, Ft blonde is New Year, I suppose you are ail
    i “out” for the time Lwing. The hair- making new resolutions alread:
    By report that fewer than

    Now is the time to bring ir |
    your little friends to be enrolle
    It is sad to find that we have |

    5 per cent of their clients now
    to go blonde.













    I.N.S. say “good bye’ to several mem =>
    bers who are now too old fo
    membership, but we hope yo
    ? have gleaned sore useful infor =
    Strong On Teas i heapient: aan — nee year . » Yn
    io . : we ave > ge ’ < os
    . Zeal a ‘ HE big hit of the muscal place them in the top row; so . Pp 8 R Tae ETS,
    far ee be show put on by amateur tal- that both rows will form perfect Weicome to our League, Angel = i »
    Te, their Feaen aan’ (aan —_— OO ent among workers at the mill, multipiication examples. ae waa. Js en _— To Eo ; ee. /
    “if é nN (tas. hich ane 9 you too auline radamore a —
    ; ask you to tea, they pro- is the colorful dance in whic b ‘weer /* a wane. S an in y a
    } duce a remarkable display of won- each member of the chorus car- trans Ye eu, vb twos m0} 08 “wa a, co nee a inaction = ae ee p Sait ;
    } derful cakes and pastries, but if a TE cies a large numeral. At one srenbe oz sem co ‘aaa dog 'Sepetes | COC ne a best of health ic 2 = 5 =
    ) - invite you to. dinner, which stage in the dance the girls are , ? fyou all. i ¥ ~o
    | meek, mes they just give ee me ‘ CED in such @ position as to present HOW S YOUR I. Q:? Yours truly, 2
    ee ee ens a6, well have: UNBALAN ; the interesting puzzle shown in IVE the next term in each of | CHILDREN'S EDITOR. | ene cas i lit shes Seeds Whee by ~
    your hotel. | j ; this sketch. the follow! fen, if 3 Set vour course for good health in ;
    | At the same time as Dr. HANDS $ aco — ee aoe ie can—and take no more than 10 ensuring that you are always in the best condition for re- ea
    | hompson § yer forme ? 7

    } made his criticisms, A. seconds to figure out each cor- Magi: ;
    } egitKees, president of the New By T. 0. HARE in the top row, if multiplied by Seconds to Agun ec You Can Do



























    SS :
    sisting illness. :
    j Dental Association, told King, Queen the number formed by the next » "COLT 2 , 7
    fi the Feb \ { M85, Ace. "playing ee eee, : A 1, 4, 9,16, ———a_ = ity YOU may have seen a bafflia ; :
    ea iation’s onfer- | Knave an. » will give the number formed Se ane i > . . : : ‘ = ar
    Ne ee ewe n ae Ne: \ aye, Pam was sh tw . i give = B. 30, 27, 24, 21 —mee 3 egg trick performed on the stage Do not allow yourself to get run down. If you are not =
    a ave in New Ze | eS t is called | 8” by the last group in this ro ©. A, Z, ¥,B %& j | by a professional magician. Here : ; {
    | See. veces | * one, i andom This, however, doesn’t hold true D. 25, 10. 17 nl | is a simple version of this famous feeling up to mark take a course of FERROL right away. =
    S Ss in the w and also of the second row. “ eee ae ee trick, which you can do at a paris r
    i With the highest expecta— | "s hand glass - B a,b, oh ICK, ich | at a part S
    a — y from_ Bing ee Now your problem is to take | without any special apparatus 4 . : ‘ ‘ ‘i “ous
    a ove life. Our aim must; be to a ast honda. ts three of the girls from the top dir tend ghedbr Borrow a ladies’ prcketbook, #R FERROL contains Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phosphorous, <
    7 % the blot.” would in as the sw and place them in the bot- G. 5, 2, —1, —4, | after telling the owner to reaove . f 1500 International Units
    | ; 2 te rte AS tom row, and take three of the H. 2 3/4, 8, 3 1/4, 3 1/2, —— | all the contents. Let each person and has a Vitamin A content of 1500 Internati Units i
    7 ; has just os aoe “the hottem row and ‘* & & & plus d, @ plus 24, -—— |in your audience examine tne ‘ Fikawka 500 Units per dose —
    f Re. ; for wg Ace has . " ae J. 6r, 8.5r, 341r, - inntt ; : and Vitamin D 5 nits per dose. i
    i as . Gr, T, 32, pocketbook, to convince himscif _
    5) Figure It Out Sit egins, Knave : as eee ty ee it is absolutely ordinary and the: Bar BAS meee 5 } . nas cea he
    is If one locomotive can pull 2 arope, two cards on the fate ay ea ae, ee notes = conananeal in it, The | GR It cannot fail to pick you up and help you regain the =
    ‘down’ . s0cketboo is then returned to ee 7 avn % ar va
    hea freight aah at 15 — = — ¢ are the paes, aioe len oar waiva: Sanat aoe cena a strength you need to combat the illnesses that are all around
    another can pu a ho 5 ‘ + Posiibil (aie! \inancedmas | CORA aaaeamn tive :
    3 —— ¥ } over . it, tter jabberwocky,
    san aro a ast | ena FOR PARTY Se opin tng Soares you
    in® ag err real egg. Yes, both hands have : '
    eigines would pull the train: gage mn oe ; been shown empty before you Remember that FERROL is good for the whole fam- ~ ent r.
    Considey only mathematical pbb tn 4104 lores ah To get things started at a party do this. Before long the hiding | Sai ant? thin Vinca femember too tha , F x
    aspects ‘ . S Se 3 : lace becomes *kly pack yitk on amt aa ais , i keen really wel
    an a ee hone ace pee tesing Hard to suppress|. The secret of how this is done Mi ily. Take FERROL this year and keep really wé 2
    aMoy UR sayTul Jjey-euo et’ t the game by choosing dl rying. 1 not palming, but a coniederate
    pue Wenas- 1° waa 30 Aue prod 0 off and hides in some spot la! , slace, becomes | who examines the porket-book Es THE WORLD'S
    P unde St suit Bon st woyeem enought to hold’ ses he next ur confeder Te eae Bs eo
    IANO spreo 9G Aze Oia OF Co cg tes th han’ tha heckat Genk
    BOUDOIR ds auyt ree soe Then fte E dy a ae . A f possit hi : a An wi a ae R aS e — icy ae” hae . i BEST TONIC
    BIRMINGHAM SIV ooriyo oan St Sl crowd scatters to searcll is suggest themselve conet; 8) exam ” ’
    . Pia No tuner J. Reece ay 4 B ele ean mos eve! sa Bee apd leet y lind :
    Giscovered the troubie . aie iT



    ? e eee me ‘ rtaine é ne 2 ne : i ; P 4 Seats Sit a Eat Sa Dane ONE BN BN
    wary oe cub ocr naan VAC) Fit" he NGS" can do 0 without shower curtain in the bathroom! Aye Fe URMPRMATEREN sco. « wevor ux secu, RUNES
    plane we ates to a yorynjos 189k, auesiil ee e other players see him et

    Sets tangled ir the strings.—(CP)

    ioe

    1 ae



    ve






    PAGE EIGHT
    BARBADOS jig ADVOCATE

    Crates ty the Advocete Cs., L48.. Brose St. manawa
    Sunday, December 31, 1950

    WEAR OF FEAR

    THE year 1950 will go down in history
    as the fateful eve of a potential Third
    World War—twelve months of deceit, dis-
    trust and suspicion. It found the earth’s
    peoples half-way through the bloodiest
    century in history, and far more than half-
    way to a stupendous East-W which millions feared might result in the
    first atomic war.

    In the troubled weeks and months of
    1950 there was an almost constant parade
    of crises, some large, some small. Steady
    widening of the breach between East and
    West, the-apparent inability to reach any
    solution of divided Germany, the tighter
    hold clamped by Soviet Communism on all
    the satellite countries and the persistent
    efforts of Moscow to brand the Western
    powers as imperialists and aggressors boil-
    ed over in the spring.

    A United States navy patrol bomber,
    bound on a routine training flight from
    Frankfurt to Copenhagen, was shot down
    by Soviet fighter planes in the Baltic Sea.
    Hardly had public excitement died down
    in the sombre detached atmosphere of
    official investigations when a real storm
    broke on June 25—Korea!

    United Nations retaliation was swift. In
    a matter of hours, the Security Council
    found North Korea guilty of aggression,
    and authorized General MacArthur
    to enforce the “sanctions” or military pun-
    ishment provisions of the U.N. charter.

    In Korea the U.N. forces wona war
    against the Russian trained and equipped
    North Koreans. But at the year’s end the
    gains and hopes of MaceArthur’s troops
    were threatened with total annihilation, as
    endless hordes of Red Chinese came down
    from the north like a thick blanket of
    locusts. In the process of flight, United
    States forces suffered their worst defeat
    in the history of the nation,

    Complacency at home and abroad in the
    Western world melted in the face of Chin-
    ese fire. Statesmen and chancellories
    which had gambled on Mao becoming the
    “Tito of Asia”, and had aided his conquest
    of China either by direct aid of sufferance,
    had made one of history’s worst guesses.

    The open hearths of war foundries from
    Australia to Antwerp glowed as the free
    peoples, in both disillusionment and deter-
    mination, began the monumental task of
    strengthening their armour arid their reso-
    lution.

    The peoples of the free world, shivering
    in their cold war, could only guess at the
    preparations being made behind the Iron
    Curtain. But one piece of news leaked out.
    Soviet scientists had devised and tested an
    atomic bomb, and its ministers in U.N. con-
    tinued to reject all efforts to set up legisla-
    tion to control the monstrous weapon.

    In prayerful contradiction to the blood-
    letting of the year, and the threat of great-
    er havoc to come unless men learn how to
    settle their differences with other than the
    sword, 1950 was Holy Year... the latest
    in a series of four-times-a century celebra-
    tions dating back to 1300.

    Politically, it was a trying year for world
    leaders. In the United States the Presi-
    dent’s party suffered enough losses in the
    November off-year elections to make the
    incoming Congress less than malleable,
    though the Democrats retain margins in
    both houses.

    In England there was a general
    election. The British electorate, al-
    though returning the Socialists to office,
    registered violent disapproval of extreme
    nationalization by cutting the Labour ma-
    jority from 146 to a slim 7, a figure which
    varied now and then throughout the bal-
    ance of the year but never again gave
    Attlee a sense of real superiority and
    power.

    In Australia and New Zealand there also
    were general elections. And in these two
    Dominions Labour was not merely chas-
    tized for failure or extremism, it was
    thrown out of office.

    George Bernard Shaw, the world’s out-
    Standing man of letters and its most acid
    observer of topical events, died in 1950 at
    the age of 94. Of all deaths of the year, his
    will be remembered longest. Most notable
    birth of the year was that of a daughter to
    Princess Elizabeth,

    An era of wonderful nonsense returned
    to the world of sport. The English Chan-
    nel churned with swimmers, and
    fat, balding Joe Louis came back
    to the ring, not to fight but to earn enough
    to pay off the taxes he failed to pay when
    he could fight, and was beaten by Ezzard
    Charles. Another old timer who made a
    comeback in 1950, Tommy Farr, was more
    lucky.

    But it was, inherently, a year of fear.
    Men were choosing sides. The Western
    nations found friends in places once for-
    bidden: Japan, Germany, Yugoslavia and
    Franco's Spain. Théy needed friends and
    everything else they could lay their hands
    upon, including the weapon which, if per-
    fected, might be the ultimate arm with
    Which to destroy homo sapiens—the H-
    Bomb.





    |. Christianity

    (By ‘petmission “National News-Letter

    niion

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE
    BISHOPTHORPE, YORK,
    25TH DECEMBER, 1950

    te,
    God is that there mast be some
    ¢C é 4
    It is @ truism to say that we Pisis
    | living in ah age of crisis.

    relationship td other

    is little hopé of abolishing war

    = a meaiig ¢ settling disputes.

    we no longer look upon progress nternational laws and ¢ovenants
    ascertain. The crisis Yhrovgh the “world would enter into a are thé fécognition that there
    whieh the world is now passing period of peace. These hopes Must be Some limitation to that
    has two characteristics which ha¥Ve been

    limitation: of the nationel sov-
    ereignty. Ag long as each State
    The self-confidence and security the iatest manifestations.
    When the guns ceased from

    claims complete sovereignty in its
    of the Victorians has gone, and
    there was expectation that

    disappointed. Complete sovereignty in the
    distinguish it from all previous A new kind of war, the cold war, @xercise of which a nation dis-
    experiences. It is different in is being waged on a wide froatier. fegards the rights of its weaker
    intensity, for it is shaking the Already in Korea the cold war feighbouts. é old ot
    foundations on which ovr civiliz- has become a shooting war, and Nations and the United Nations
    ation is built: the beliefs, the intervention of Communist Organization was given a some-
    standards and the ideals on whicn China in the dispute has suddenly What vague and s' super-
    for generations have brought of immeasurable Dational authority, but its exercise
    granted are now threatened graviy. The extensive frontiers depended upon the support of the
    Ir is cifferent of the Soviet Union enable it to mations Of wnt are Soe

    .- 2 di posed. ie Opposition a
    o ee Se see ot ae fe = ieee the satellite powerful State or the exercise of
    one continent. Modern inventions States te eels 4 hile the veto can cripple effective
    have linked up the world as never © action an eae. Ses action by UNO It is always

    for
    with desiruction .
    also in its extent: it is not limited

    before: ideas are flashed within a Keeps its own armies intact.
    few seconds of time from one end Western democracies are thus difficult for a nation to accept any
    ot the earth to the other. Rest- compelled to disperse and dis- limitation to its sovereignty.
    lessness, Range, revolutionary Sipate their forces in different Even the attempt to set up an
    movements are everywhere to be parts of the world in the attempt international authority to control
    the advance of Com- the making and uSe of atomic

    Hope for the future is uncertain, munism. weapons fa led through the re-
    for there is dread that man by A false step may be taken by {fusal of Russia to allow the in-
    using the destructive weapons he one of the powers, ang suddenly fringement of her sovereign rights
    has invented may commit race the whole world will find itself to the extent of permitting effec-
    suicide. The old age in which
    our forefathers and most of those
    who read this letter were brought
    up, is rapidly vanishing, and the
    new age has not yet come to
    the birth. The early Church

    found. to halt

    on the brink of a catastrophic war tive inspection within her borders.
    in which the atomic bomb ana But while Christians can hold
    every other destructive weapon different views as to the methods
    most Suitable for limiting egg om
    sovereignty, thcy are wuni'
    looked forward with hope to the Christianity and Peace = accepting the principle that =
    passing away of the world and Christianity is a religion of nations are yee Ps geome igen
    all thet it held, but modern man Peace and condemns war as one Of God, ane ve — mus on
    dreads the ruin which will come Of the greatest of evils. The live for themselves alone. | The
    upon civilization if atomic weap- Tecent Lambeth Conference re- Christian ideal of world >
    Be geticake Te ka ent Sedo of God, cots tieking tn Sae-
    its p rin 1930 “that war 5 a ah ;
    waseetane or pon. lO as a method of settling inter- dom its distinctive pers
    causes which have led to the national disputes is incompatible to the good of mankind. e
    world crisis. with the teaching and example of United Nations has proved dis-
    (1) First, the emergence of an our Lord Jesus Christ.” It insist- appointing in many ways, but a
    unrestrained nationalism. Nation- ed also on “the duty of govern- is worthy of su »port as the only
    alism is far more than the ments to work for the general existing organisation for the
    patriotism which is selfless love reduction and control of arma- exercise of international control.
    of the fatherland; it is the pas- ments of every kind, and for their The Dathware ae
    Sionate assertion elimination, except those The Christian Churches are
    ee rons. — “ioe, which may be necessary Gos inter- ee in a fairer a
    is the organ ) national peace protection.” Put tribution of the world’s goods,
    which a nation both expresses and the Bosdeaaenaâ„¢ also recognize) that the poorer nations be
    attempts to realize its most tha: in an imperfect world “there given opportunities for a er
    a et Lead a Doe sre occasions when both nations standard of living than at present
    ena an un saieede orth “eats and individuals are compelled tc they possess. In the past the
    them as if they. existed tok AS —- to war as the lesser of two mo Med’ veckreae eenaie "te
    ' “ye evils’’. subjectec ackwa
    | cal = han ena, wd nee It is here that the Cor'crence, shameless exploitation. They
    and power of the State are set 4nd the great body of C!r‘stians, have sometimes given them good

    would be used in the struggle

    ons are used in another war.

    “my country, final

    abov all moral standards, differ from pacifists who regard order and peace, but in exchange
    Nations as well as its own sub- peace not only as the -reates+ of they have taken advantage of
    jects must yield to the will of blessings, but also aa the greatest their want and ignorance to ex-

    tract from them cheap labour.

    the totalitarian State. The spirit good. Most Christians hating ---r
    in- Little has been done to help the

    of Deutschland Uber Alles is not and seeking peace hold the
    a disease limited to Germany justice is a greater mor®l ¢-''l n teeming populations of the East
    alone; wherever it is found it war, and that justice is a greater to overcome their poverty by
    shows the intolerance which dis- virtue than peace. The Christian teaching them improved methods
    regards the rights of all other realizes that under present con- of agriculture. Primitive cultiva-
    nations Its supreme law is the ditions unilateral disarmament is tion
    welfare and glory of the nation;
    nothing must stand in the way of
    this; conduct is good or bad
    in so far as it furthers or hinders
    national power

    Poverty and Hunger

    produces far smaller crops
    more likely to lead to war than than is the case in those countries
    to peace, Tor an aggressive State where scientific methods are used.
    would be tempted attack a Recently Mr. Malcolm Macdon-
    nation with -great possessions ald stated in a broadcast thut in
    which had deprived itself of al] Great Britain sixty people depend
    possibility of effectice defence, om a thousand acres of cultivated

    to

    (2) Nationalism is intensified peace titions and congresses land as against nine hundred in
    by poverty and hunger. Often ito may witabon” te seodtitian to Asia; the yield of wheat per acre
    aggressiveness is due to the resist injustice, and serve as a in India averages 600 lbs, as
    hecessity of finding room and convenient screen behing which against 1,000 lbs. in the United
    food for an overlarge popula- - States: in India there are 10,000
    tion. In older histories the



    tractors comparec. with 2,400,000

    economic factors in the rise and in the United States, with a farm-

    A message from His |

    fall of nations were usually Grace the Archbishop of ine area onl

    s y ares y one-sixth greater.
    ignored. Karl Marx went to the York. The Colombo Conference has re-
    other extreme and treated

    cently made recommendations
    which, if carried out, would lead
    to the supply of the necessary
    capital, but this depends on the
    readiness both of the richer States
    and of private investors to grant
    the required meney or_to lend
    it on reasonable terms, The

    |



    economics as the cause of ail
    historic movements. It is now the aggressor State can complete
    generally accepted that Marx its arrangements to attack. The
    made a valuable contribution to Christian must always urge the
    the scientific writing of history
    by the emphasis he laid on the
    economic background of social
    and political changes. But he
    was wrong in regarding the econ-

    duty of reconciliation, but at the
    same time he recognizes that the
    State may call upon him to resist
    by force injustice and tyranny.
    It is easy for the pacifist to de-

    omic motive as the sole explana- nounce all war, but. most
    tion of human aetion. Man is far Christians have the hard ute
    more than an economic animal. * arder ?

    payer will have to make sacrifices
    to save the backward peoples from
    starvation; he may even have to
    accept for a time a lower stand-
    ard of living. Greater prosperity
    in the Far East and elsewhere
    ‘would reduce the danger of revo-
    lution; but the Christian motive
    therefore for supporting this poliey is that
    to of compassion for the children of
    the One Father who are suffering
    They must attempt to remove the destitution and squalor, The last
    which are most likely to Lambeth Conference urged “the
    it. The divisions of statesmen of the world, together
    ndom are a grievous With their people, to do their
    seandal, but they must not be pg $ ms a eae re
    ee exaggerated, for there i - for e fuller development, an
    millions die of hunger, and even atie sian ehiew smoha the differ. a juster distribution, of the world’s
    in favourable years a very narrow ‘, 7 See
    margin separates the people of ©%t Communions on the causes of ¢cOnomic resources to meet the
    the East from starvation. Where War and the measures required to needs of men and women of all
    remove them. There is greater Taces-
    fertile field co-operation today betweeft’ the
    propaganda. Christian Churches than at any
    In the past the people of these previous time since the separation
    countries accepted their lot as in- Of the Churches of the West and
    evitable; now through the cinema the East. The drawing together
    the of so many Churches is, as Arch- world. This will iiot be defeated
    Western armies, they have dis- bishop Temple said, “the great only by physical foree or by
    covered that their misery is not New fact of our time.” The Re- economic changes. It is a new
    the universal fate of mankind, and forme@ Churehés meet and confer religion bringing hope to millions.
    they are told by the agitator that together in the World Council of Its faith, therefore, must be out-
    within their teach there is a new Churches, and though the Roman fought by a stronger faith, and
    and better world if they only have Catholie Chureh is unwilling to the devotion its creed inspires
    the courage to rise against their take part in these conferences, must be met by a stronger devo-
    masters and to break away from various papal encyclicals have tion to a nobler creed, Ideas can
    ancient traditions ang customs. shown how close is the agree- be suppressed for a time by force;
    This teaching has an inflammatory ment of the Roman Catholic they can only be decisively de-
    effect on hungry people who Church with the other Churches feated by ideas whieh are true
    already have felt some faint im its attitude to the world crisis. and not merely attractive.
    stirring of revoluntary national- There are three great lines of |The predominant form of Com-
    ara a the Christian ap- munism, Marxian, is opposed to
    Godless Religion proach to the crisis. Christianity on three matters of
    igic hunger The Limitation of National vital importance: it is materialis-
    tic, denying God and the spiritual;
    it degrades man into a mere in-
    strument of the State; and it
    assumes that in this world there
    can be created a perfect order of
    classless justice. Against this the
    Christian asserts his
    through personal God Who is the
    ere Was Reality;
    conception of a of value,
    True i, was often him as ‘a
    broken or ignored, but neverthe-
    less men judgeg themselves, and
    still more their neighbours, by

    shi i¢ Of deciding when war is more
    Thomas Carlyle once said that if ® . Fate:
    a shoeblack were given the whole ‘tolerable than some intolerable
    world he would still be dissatis- !®justice.
    fied, “for he has needs over and The Witness of the Churches
    With this It is not sufficient
    find in for the Christian Churches
    economics one of the main causes praise peace and to denounce war.
    of world unrest. In many parts
    of Eastern Europe hunger and cayses
    want have led to revolution. In jeaq to
    the Far East famine is epidemic Christe
    and hunger is normal; at brief
    intervals in India and China

    above his stomach’.
    reservation, we may

    there exists a
    revolutionary

    there is want,
    Commtnism

    The Churches are also agreed

    that they must resist the materi-

    alistic Communism which is now

    threatening the peace of the

    for

    and through contact with


























    ism.

    (3) Nationalism
    would not, however, by them-
    selves account for the crisis of our First the Church are united in
    age. The dynamic cause is to be their convietion that above the
    found ‘n a religion which denies ch Jaws of nations there is
    God and proclaims a gospel of the absolute, unchanging law of
    equality and plenty. The God binding on all races, nations
    evangelists of Christianity were and individuals. All
    not more fervent than the apostles Western Christendom th
    of Communism. On a gigantic at one time the
    scale with all the modern methods universal law.
    of propaganda through the wire-
    less, the cinema and the press,
    they conduct a relentless attack
    on Western civilization,
    tempt to replace it by a new social this law. The Christian concep-
    and political order.

    Sovereignty

    upreme
    that every individual is
    with rights belonging to

    man; and that man’s
    disobedience to God prevents him
    from making a_ perfect
    within history. Marxian Commun-

    Moscow, but in evey land it has who reigns in
    its agents pledged to advance its high above all
    cause regardless of truth and dividuals. This is opposed to the
    patriotism. The fifth columnist theory that a nation can make for
    gives the whole of his allegiance itseif its standards of right and
    to “the cause” and disregards all wrong. When a State does this
    the ordinary ties of honour and it tramples underfoot the claims
    loyalty. He is ready to betray of weaker nations, and destroys it is expedient
    his country, to spy out its secrets, as scraps of paper the treaties it ;
    to sabotage its industries, to stir had made with them. The Pope Spiritual Crisis

    The roots of the world crisis

    up strife between employers and in an encyclical of October 1939

    of ar S omi
    E vote union leaders and Christendom when he condemned cal = ee ee we
    their followers,

    nations and in- Christianity should never be treat-

    ed merely as a convenient ram-
    part against Communism. Chris-
    tianity is too great to be a means
    to any end; it must be accepted
    because it is true, and not because

    femployed, to fomefit suspicion be- was expressing the mind
    social, as spiritual, Man

    to incite his feluw the totalitarian States, for “they 5 : ; ; ;
    workmen to useless strikes, and to seek to dispense the civil authority has lost his belief in a Liv:

    ing
    G ;
    obstruct the peaceful settlement of from observing any of those hig’ Re iit this he has lost

    her the meaning and purpose of life.

    industrial disputes Behind all laws which have their origin in is driv ef i
    the local movements ‘of Com- God,’ The divine eutherity, and an P ieee” i "aioe.
    munism there stands the armed the influence of its laws thus set tory goal in view Cee
    might of Russia with its great aside, it n.. “ssarily follows that He is restless and disillusioned
    armies, its 25,000 tanks, its huge the cir ‘ws Attributes to itself sometimes wildly optimistic that
    fir forces, built up within the that absolute »\tonomy which the latest scientific discovery or
    {screen of peace propaganda of belongs to the Creator alone.” political theory will ‘inaugurate
    which the Stockholm Petition and The practical corollary of the an earthly paradise but at other
    the Warsaw Peace Congress were recognition of the sovereignty of @ on page 10

    a



    Bim No. 13

    My lan Gale

    THE thing that impressed me most about
    the Bim, which was published this month,
    is that it ‘s becoming more and more a
    West Indian magazine. In this issue there
    are contributions from Grenada, St. Lucia,
    British Guiana, Trinidad, Tobage, St: Vin-
    cent and, of course, Barbados. It is en-
    couraging, too, that many West Indians,
    now living outside the area, are continuing
    to write for Bim.

    However I must admit that I was disap-
    pointed with the literary standard of the
    magazine. Quality has been surrendered
    to quantity. The editorial states: “Neither
    Bim nor the West Indies can afford to be
    eclectié about art..." That is no way to
    run a literary magazine. If Bim is to be
    of any value the editors must be prepared
    to be ruthless, to weed out the contribu-
    tions which they consider valueless and

    publish only the best. A slim magazine con- |

    able to a fat one, padded out with second
    rate, amateurish compositions. Bim should
    try to set a standard of excellence for West
    Indian authors to aim at, it should be an
    accomplishment to get a story accepted for
    publication.

    The cover of Bim has been improved, but
    would look even better if the nameplate
    were changed. The present one is a clumsy
    effort with no artistic merit. Also, more
    trouble should be taken in reading the
    proofs, there is even a mistake in the edi-
    torial.

    Derek Walcott is an author of great
    promise, and I enjoyed the extract from his
    play-Robin and Andrea. It made me want
    to read the rest of the play. I cannot say
    the same about the extract from Island
    under Jupiter, Hugh Popham’s unpublished
    novel. His description of an air raid was
    good but laborious. I was bored after the
    second page.

    I was sorry that the usual Collybeast
    feature by Frank Collymore was absent,
    but there is one illustration by him of the
    Gragoons and Groots and Grubious Grobs
    which is, as usual, excellent. The accom-
    panying verse by Phyllis Inniss corre-
    sponded admirably with the nightmarish
    picture. It begins:

    Gragoons and grcots and grubious grobs
    Spend all their time collecting knobs,
    Door-handles, camels, boils, and knees,
    And all the lumps and bumps on trees,
    Winkles, carbuncles, folks named Dobson,
    Or anything, in fact, with knobs on...

    I failed to see the point of most of the
    poems, perhaps they are too “modern” and
    highbrow for me. I found myself con-
    stantly wondering whether I was reading
    poetry at all. This verse, for instance,
    from Mixture by Daniel Willian:s, puzzled
    me:

    But around the corner
    Of your smile,

    Under the long coil
    Of iendril time,

    I discover

    You are a woman.

    However, I liked Geoffrey Drayton’s Mor-
    gan Lewis, and I thought Derek Walcott’s
    Quo Vadis excellent. I liked this verse
    especially :

    Of my towards I know nothing, my
    whence

    Is like a child hiding facts from fathers;

    There’s a lost boy on that black brook of
    images—

    A sail, a torn net, a bird’s mortal feathers;
    From that drowned bundle another man
    emerges;

    Questionless, unbargaining, immense
    With the wide girths of agony love re-
    veals.

    Of the short stories I liked Edgar Mittle-
    holzer’s The Sibilant and Lost best. It is a
    vivid account of what the author thinks
    goes on in a lunatic’s mind. Another good
    story was Cane is Bitter by Samuel Selvon.

    Anthony Lewis's article on West Indian
    architecture was of great interest. He
    emphasises a point which needs emphasis
    when he says: “The West Indian public
    must beware of developing an imported
    architecture...instead we must find and
    deveiop an architecture to suit our own
    requirements. ...”

    The frontispiece, from a pen and ink
    drawing by John Harrison, was pleasing,
    and the photographs illustrating Anthony
    Lewis’s article printed well. I would like
    to see even more illustrations in Bim.

    Taken as a whole this issue of Bim was
    dull. There was too much dead wood. too
    much of the pseudo-highbrow about it. I
    hope that the editors will take care to see
    that the next issue of Bim puts quality be-
    fore quantity

    taining contributions of merit is far prefer- |

    {

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1959











    b. V. SCOTT TODAYS SPECIALS
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    EON NTT N SOON REN MA A OUT TB

    A Happy and Lrosperous

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    ©o all our Friends and Customers



    WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
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    NOTICE

    DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience
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    and steps are being taken to relieve the situation,

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    a

    a
    1950

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31,
    ES

    LONEY

    iy GEORGE HUNTE

    IR ALGERNON ASPINALL inbuilt for five million dollars, that
    his “Pocket Guide to the West the buildings in Point a Pierre
    * (1939) describes Trinidad



    til



    i queer dumpling-lookir

    2 pling-looking
    ise in the grounds brings San Fer-
    a 40 miles distant into relief
    If the view f-om the docks makes
    Trinidad rese:

    -_

    ies were estimated to be worth Shei. «. mble an English in-
    Pr srather smaller than Lanca- lion dollars, that the new Colonial Seetriad city, the view from the
    aire”, its total area being 1,862 Hospital in San Fernando would as overlooking Port-of-Spain
    Fate miles. cost five million dollars Looe iirms the impression The lux-



    the morning - a —
    weeks ago it looked rather
    ie rancashire Heavy clouds of
    me Jay over Port-of-Spain,
    es po sun and through the
    ein mist the red turret of
    Council House, the Church
    and the towers and chim-
    reminiscent of any
    industrial town.

    Ury houses in the hills with theiy
    gaily flowering gardens and the
    large towering samaan and bam-
    ooo trees slowly fade away and
    give place down in the heart of *“
    the city to a multitude of resi- ‘
    cences, factories and business

    houses and the long fronted dock- >!
    land, , ;

    houses were being built in Ellers-
    lie Park near the Trinidad Coun-

    try Club for 60,000 dollars, The
    vast American naval base was
    being repaired for 200 officers and
    700 other ranks and. their wives
    and children Swimming pools
    were being constructed and one of
    the largest gymnasiums in the

    Vi

    wor 5 > — 2 ; their skins and photographs of
    Jong docks and warehouses, ing aie ee ne vee ~ Commercial Row Triniaad’s beauty spots and
    : h a Faas ords o : places of interest are faded and
    line na AP geen = creation” to enjoy their indoor Im Ellerslie Park I was show soiled. we’ ded" e
    pe boar _ © games when they grew tired of

    over the $60,000 house. Its floor
    were made of samaan. It is a
    delightful wood and your feet al-
    most make no sound as you tread
    its soft dark polished draught-
    board surface. Everywhere theré
    were tables and chairs made

    local wood. A bedreom had gras
    growing outside and a fish pond
    This bedroon balcony provided ar

    COLUMBUS’

    ANCHOR

    interesting lamp shade for the
    verandah below. They live wel
    in Ellerslie Park

    The East Road out of Port

    Spain is more than a Commer:

    row. It is rapidly becoming

    large scale industrial area An
    enormous bottle factory, t}
    offices of the Citrus Co-operative
    Association. the store houses and
    offices f ind Watson, the
    vast rum of Fernande
    are only a few > many indu
    trial buildings «uaing this road
    aiong which a constant flow
    vehicles move with a frequency
    more reminiscent of the Vaux-

    hall Bridge Road in London tha
    Bay Street, Barbados.

    Hot Petrol

    In Trinidad petrol only costs 42

    cents per gallon. It costs onl
    4 cents per gallon to produce, I
    was told, and the Government



    takes more than 20 vents on each
    gallon, It seems incredible that
    petrol produced in nearby Trini-
    dad at 4 cents per gallon should
    sell in Barbados at 59 cents pet
    gallon, in St, Lucia at 72 cents
    per gallon and in British Guiana
    at 82 cents per gallon.
    Somebody must be getting quite
    a rake off somewhere, while the

    Recovered near the sea at ICACOS, Trinidad, in 1877. This anchor

    is believed to have belonged to one of the caravels of Admiral

    Christopher COLUMBUS who discovered TRINIDAD on 3ist
    JULY, 1498. This anchor was exhibite in Paris in 1878, in
    CAEN and Madrid in 1892 and in CHICAGO in 1893.

    FOUNTAIN PLAYS


















































    small undeveloped islands like
    St. Lucia and St. Vincent suffer
    because not many people can
    afford to travel on such _ hot
    petrol. But Trinidad has a lot
    more to offer than money alone
    You can get a glimpse of
    from the Church of Laventille

    tlere on the summit of a wind-
    ing road that resembles the out-
    skirts of Castellamare there is




    a wonderful view of hill and
    valley and the naked eye can
    make out Montserrat 40 miles
    away where the Colonia] Devel-
    opment Corporation are getting
    ready to produce cement on a
    grand scale.
    Peace

    Travelling along the East Roat
    as far as St. Augus 2» where
    lies the estate of the Imperial
    college of Agriculture we came
    to the road which leads
    Pax. In this monastery, Some
    zZ,000 feet high in thickly wooded
    hills, is peace. Port-of—Spain

    forgotten, the noise and bustle, the

    hates and loves of this modern
    age become matters of little
    importance,

    Life in these hills is as simple
    and pure as the home-made

    This fountain presented by GREGOR TURNBULL of GLASGOW jcag and honey that is made by

    pays in the shady gardens opposite the Legislative Council build- the Dutch Benedictine monks
    ings in Port of Spain. who enjoy this peace. Guava
    jelly comes from the monks

    and orchards and a cool rock garden is
    full of gerberas cacti and fresh
    roses. In the guest house
    dining room faces thickly wooded
    hills in which the monks have

    twds of screeching gulls, and
    ‘twenty four ships in the har-
    ‘ur confirm the visitor’s impres-
    Son that Port-of-Spain is a large It
    Mogressive city. To talk of where.

    the spacious outdoor fields
    private swimming beaches,

    was money, money every-

    The very roads of Trini- Me

    * bauxite storehouse had beenwhich stretches for miles






    %
    &
    &
    5
    &
    é
    &
    &
    &
    &
    ors

    RNS DE ERE RN DN DA EIN ON BN

    GEGEN DE GR DEIN DA DN DE GE PATS DA ON RN

    “ ty
    CLEP PEEEPPLSLSLPCLSCLESEOSS

    s

    DELIGHTFUL BRAND






    |

    |

    ALONG WITH THESE SPECIALS Very

    CURRANT SPONG ING—Per Tin ..--s)et00t? 35 a

    DATE a ei 36 |

    SINGER r ie Or ised tgs ee erous
    SULTAN A e heehee Seema ae Prosp

    FIG : e 2 ee eatin ee





    Tin



    (Sliced )—-Per lb.
    MIN TINS—All Sizes
    , LA BREAKFAS1

    | ; AKE CAKE MIX—Per Pk

    FOOD “a from



    T

    es
    ——
    —
    =
    es
    =
    Sm
    ee
    _—
    =

    i

    x
    =
    a
    -
    es
    =

    wi

    STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Ltd. i NE:
    a CO __ |) Fes pemesnone sem m6

    ee

    Se ee




    labels
    the snakes are beginning to lo:

    the By
    challenge to

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    ana the whole
    be rivalled in
    t "anywhere

    Nearby is Golden Grove, a seli

    contained Sugar estate with acres
    ana acres of parkland more like
    he English countryside than any-

    ung to be found in this much
    uunteg “Little England” of ours

    Ty pical of another side of Trini-
    dad's life is the condition of the
    Royal Victoria Institute

    Outside,

    olumbus’ kept in

    anchor is

    State of wonderful repair, as the

    cture shows, but inside,

    are coming off the

    the



    scene

    England

    birds,

    OF

    For Cyclists Only

    Point-a—Pierre is the answer to
    the Barbadian motorists prayer
    against cyclists. In this oilfield
    town where there are roundabouts
    and wide, wide roads, cyclists are
    confined to special cyclist roads
    on both sides of the high-
    ways. Point-a-Pierre is the near-
    est thing in the West Indies to an
    English garrison town with the
    exception that instead of army



    huts there are row after row of
    :ilver painted oil-tanks and thous-
    nds of huts and outbuildings. Oil
    is everywhere, not in physical
    presence, but its smell pervades

    he atmosphere and day and night

    FIVE

    ONE OF THE FIVE ISLANDS not far from The Trinidad Yacht

    Club.
    houses have fallen into decay
    by pienickers,

    HILL

    P. Mc T,

    way of contrast
    Barbados

    Park

    ana as a
    the War
    is spotiessly

    pmorial and

    clean and lavishly provided with

    of Empire” and Port-of- dad, those long wide roads like cut 15 miles of paths. pea seats. Trinidad has a very sound
    5 ie > radas of Europe, exhale Jn these heights boys art rete eee tiles. SRAM ea
    oa in one breath is a non- a meee Shoe re the educated by the monks and on mf vehicle Stas aan
    yachtsman at the Trinidad Yacht several hundred feet below me iettets wi wane = p AE H
    Whatever Trinidad might have Club had an expensive hobby. “I monastery are paying Se for: dire, R fox rented and @ for
    in the past, to-day it is a own nine boats,” he said. “It’s my ee wae 9 eee, Tans. DRAMT Ghee | axe tee
    i ; ” rod e si 4 erie ae ¢
    eae: island wage one only hobby. a Mae quest house, were all stricted to 25 m, p. h.
    - A people who . e ° | > the monks themselves ie — cs
    on Sie are said to have motor Industrial City built by th d . Jn Pas pe raat. Shales
    » In Port-of-Spain alone ; ® " lan es Ae . ee See
    there se : Trini i ev developed al- ittle En roads of Trinidad, Even during
    are 30,000 cars. eee is bere Ge¥ ! L s i my short visit there of 4 day-
    nye most daly. ¢ Pa fl ; he long winding 7 ¢& > ym” a cow that had
    feds of fee he hills Descending the ; came upon a cov a
    Millions of Dollars Hundreds of feet gee! are roads we arrive at the Imperial }een brutally knocked about op
    above Port-of-Spain t jern College of Agriculture with its the Churchill-Roosevelt Highwey
    Iwas driven over Trinidad by being constructed and modern cosercut lawns, its sedate puild-
    *medne who knows money values houses built which comagand ye a “and the neat bungalows
    ‘id Wherever we went, I was view of Port-of-Spain and ae ea eee of staff and students
    i at ¥ akon rice country io 2 os eget n
    Y impressed by being told that long flat cane and sage miles On the tennis courts, play 15 }

    oo

    Some are inhabited, one is used as a prison but on most,

    The islands are used regularly

    he house in this picture has lost its roof. }

    FOOTBALL



    Hundreds of feet below the school at Mt. St. BENEDICT pupils
    play football on this field. Tennis Courts are in the background.

    i trailer of flame burns and burns
    from the highest chimney within |
    sight.

    Seattered around the hills are
    hundreds of green and white
    painted bungalow houses for the

    more highly paid employees.

    San Fernando

    San Fernando, ten miles further
    on, is a sprawling city of hills
    with a derelict and progressive
    appearance mixed together, Here
    an Indian priest wears a white
    beard and white tunic down to his
    knees. There an enormous garage
    of Charles McNearney and Com-
    pany brings a touch of Miami
    into a city full of ancient and
    antiquated shop fronts. There is

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    52 PP PPOSLOSS SSPE PPPS SSPE SSS EFEPE PPP PELEL PPPS SSSS

    We extend to our Friends and the General
    Public our sincere appreciation of their ger-

    erous patronage given us during 1950.

    We in

    the new year as in all the past ones shall en-

    deavour to merit your continued goodwill and

    co-operation.

    A reminder
    look your best.

    KNIG



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    We

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    one way
    up and

    and the
    through

    traffic

    down the

    MONEY! MONEY!

    hills go
    city.

    Enormous picturesque law courts
    are near the site of the new Co-
    lonial Hospital which is so iarge

    that a matron will have to

    walk

    7 miles to cover every room in one

    day

    Out to sea facing the Promenade

    an. old Yacht
    and forsaken

    Club lies
    like an

    derelict
    old hulk

    PAGE NINE

    nearest tet ren fen,

    Season's Greetings from

    Mii. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors .

    » PURINA CHOWS

    OF

    with twisted rafters; lies derelict
    it

    waiting for the sea to swallow
    up.

    Humming Bird

    This then, is Trinidad, a splendid*
    island of blue hills and valleys of
    birds and thick forests, an island
    where capital is being invested in
    old and new industries, an island
    in which the European, the Amer- j
    ican, the Chinese and the Indian
    and the African ways of life meet,

    but where the European way of
    life is everywhere dominant and
    in the ascendant.

    It is not surprising that Trinidad

    hould have been chosen as

    1eadquarters of a federated West

    indies.
    ind activity
    of money
    objective,
    boundaries

    and if the
    has become its
    there exists within

    institutions and

    viduals to prove that money is not

    he noblest of pursuits and
    trive after perfection and
    secure that peace which is
    guaranteed by the hoarding

    earthly treasures
    we Caa lsitke Trinidad toi
    many reasons but we would

    not
    of

    the

    It seethes with enterprise
    pursuit
    main
    its
    indi-

    that
    even in Trinidad it is possible tc
    to

    foolish to ignore its pre-eminetice

    ver all other West
    n the race for wealth and 1
    prosperity

    No humming bird ever
    harder to attain its goal
    Triridad strives to surpass
    neighbours,

    vter



    GEORGE MARRINER 1s
    looking after the bar
    He says—

    PUT A
    PUNCH
    IN fF

    rye 10 points of hot punches
    and drinks are: i

    br are stronger than vou

    think.

    €>—They are less expensive than
    they taste, because they can

    take more water than 9 similar

    cold drink

    They make a

    ~V~ drinkable.

    4 -They enliven a mild ale

    poor wine

    m—They stimulate wits) anc

    2) send bores to sleep with

    equal rapidity

    6 They should be tot but ust
    boiling

    ~—They sbould be served in

    thitk glasses because (at the

    heat lasts longer’ (b) the glass
    lasts loneer
    can be made in larg:

    Q—They

    quantities for several peop!r

    or in small quantities tor one
    person Recipes tor each sort
    are given.

    Q—They use up the ends ot
    bottles. because almost any
    mixture can be tried—i! only
    once!

    10722, are easy to make
    with the simplest of appli
    ances, because all that they meed
    is a saucepan and » tug

    RUM PUNCH



    ISSOLVE tablespoontuls of browr
    oint of wate ice
    nd jet it stana tor

    1cr
    yamor 4
    Quart of strong vee
    nt of rum Stir well
    thoroughly im 8 saucepan ano strair
    into a jur
    MULLED CLARET

    UT a very ordinary pottie of clare

    into a saucepan witr low

    pinch of nutmeg ana table tu
    ot white sugar. Bring sirmost to poll
    ing point and serve very not

    If the wine is te acic te be drunk

    normally with comtort add nore
    sugar If tne company greatly out
    numbers the ootties vou can ade

    oint of water to each hottie witout
    totally destroying the effect A ver
    rdinary bottle of port can be used

    instead

    IRISH PUNCH (for one person)

    UT | teaspoontui each of sone,

    ang lemor juice into e turnmbier

    add a wineglasstul of Irish whiskey
    fill with hot water anc stir wetl

    | WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

    London Erpress Serviwe

    of the claret



    May it be a truly wonderful year for yor!

    May good health be yours—and prosperity

    May it be a year of real success in all your

    ‘Chis is our wish to you!

    | CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.,

    BROAD STREET

    10,



    strov

    han}
    it



    Indian islands



    }



    All desserts are better with







    To make sure of unequalled
    flavour, creaminess, smoothness
    be certain your custard is
    Bird’s. For as long as you. . . or
    your mother . Can remember
    the name Bird’s has been an
    assurance of unvarying quality.

    So when you ask for Custard, it's
    wise to ask for Bird’s !



    an sranet

    CUSTARD

    *OALY CorouneD 4 FA

    BIRDS

    CUSTARD













    ren
    aoa



    11,

    WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

    100 HUMBER CYCLES |

    and already we have

    half the shipment

    So
    England

    the

    the

    highly is
    that

    received

    “HUMBER”
    Makers
    Warrant, been appointed

    orders totaling nearly

    esteemed in

    by Royal

    CYCLE MAKERS 10 H. M. THE KING

    “HUMBER”

    and every

    the name-plate

    NO OTHER

    HALL-MARK OF QU

    1%

    POSSESSION OF

    THE “HUMS8ER”

    [TSELF.

    So Don’t Wait —

    CYCLE CARRIES

    PLACES

    bears the insignia above

    THIS

    |

    THE |
    at
    BY

    BOOK YOURS TO-DAY

    AND REMEMBER ITS—

    HARRISON'S 2 HUMBERS







    Pe SW \
    ew
    SS

    in plenteous measure.

    undertakings!



    12 & 13

    Wy, ,,

    {| i UMtiltrine,,
    yma?"
    Nt

    elt (H, he










    Ltd.


    —————————— NT

    PAGE TEN



    CHURCH SERVICES

    ANGLICAN
    ST. PAUL'S
    7.9 am. Holy Communion; 9.30 a.m.
    Solemn Mass and Sermon; 3 p.m. Sun-
    day School: 3.30 p.m. Selemn Baptism
    3% pm. Solemn Evensong Sermon and
    Procession :
    Subject: “‘The year 1950 in Review”.
    FEAST OF CIRCUMCISION
    6 am. Solemn Mas; 10 a.m. Procession
    Solemn Mass and Sermon. Church Army
    a Preacher: The Rev. S. R. Rip-

    PC ontrep EPISCOPAL ORTHODOX
    os SERVICES

    United Epireopal Orthodox Church
    BRaxtert Rd. 7 a.m. Thenksgiving: 7 p. n.
    Intercession. 10.30 p.m. Watch night
    Candie Mass. New Year's Day 9 an.
    Sung Mass. Celebrant Rev. C.R. Mors n.

    ST. MATHEW'S

    United Episcopal Orthodox Church
    Deighton Rd., Dayrell's Rd. 9 a.m. He hy
    Fuel\arist; ? p.m, Vespers; 16.30 pn.
    Wate) Night. Holy Communion. Ce e-
    brant Rey. Fr. Neblets.

    ST. CATHERINE
    United Episcopal Orthodox Church.
    Dash Gap, Bank Hall, 41 a.m. Mat ns
    and Sermon; 3 p.m. Carol Service; 7
    p.m. Intercession, 10.3@ .p.m, Waich
    Night. Holy Communion. Celebrant Rev.

    Fr. Tshmael,
    ST. JAMES’

    United Episcopal Orthodox Church
    Bush Heil, 11 am. Matins, 7 pin
    Evening Vespers. 10.30 p.m. Watch Night
    Preacher Rey. J. B. Grant L.T.H.

    ST. Me GUINLEY

    GREEK ORTHODOX CATHEDRAL
    Ceuntry Rd. 3 p.m. Caro! Service. Aich
    Deacon Smith. ~

    THE GREEN CHURCH, FATRCHI! >)
    St. Open air Evangelieal Service; 7 p
    Carol Service; and old Year's Messa
    9.30 p.m. Watch Night. Preacher Ar >
    Deacon Smith.

    METHODIST
    11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby; 1
    tt p.m. Watehnig it

    2h am, Mr. J. Clarke, 7
    1l p.m. Watch Night

    BETHEL:
    p.m. No Service;
    Service.

    DALKEITH:
    p.m. No Service;
    Service.

    BELMONT: 11 a.m,
    p.m. No Service; 11 p.m. Wateh
    Service.

    SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Rev. B
    Crosby; 7 p.m. Carel Service; '% pom
    Watch Night Service.

    PROVIDENCE; Haivest Festival Ser
    vicen. 11 a.m, Mr. C, Best, 3 p.m. Hor
    vest Cantata, 7 p.m. Mr. R. Linton
    11 p.m, Wateh Night Service.

    VAUXHALL; 11 am. Mr. G. Jones
    7 p.m. No Service; 1& p.m. Watehnig>:
    Service.

    COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.B. CHURC’!

    11 a.m. Exposition — Genesis: XLVi
    3.30 p.m, Sunday School; '? p.m. Wat
    Night Service (Community Singing)

    There will be Children’s Service
    9.50 a.m. New Year's Day.

    A cordial invitation is extended
    all.

    Minister: Rev. E. A. Gilken.

    ST. CATERINE EPISCOPAL
    CHURCH
    DASH ROAD

    3 p.m. Carol Service;Chairman -- \
    R. Bancroft, 11.00 p.m. Watch Night Se
    vice Preacher: Rev, C. 'shmaei

    THE SALVATION ARMY
    BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL

    11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p
    Company Meeting, 10.30 p.m Water
    Night Service; Conducted by M
    Moffett (Divisional Commander)

    DIAMOND CORNER

    ll am. Holiness Meeting, 3 p
    Company Meeting, 10.30 pm. Wat?!
    Night Service Preacher Lieuten
    Moore

    Mr. J. Griffith
    Nigiit

    SEA VIEW
    Holiness Meeting , p
    Meeting 1030 pr Wat
    Service Preacher Lieutenant

    ho am
    Company
    Night
    Gibbons
    LONG BAY
    ll a.m Holiness Meetin, pw
    Company Meeting. 10,30 t
    Night Service Preache
    Etienne
    SPEIGHTSTOWN
    Holines: Meeting 3
    Meeting 1. pr W
    Preacher Ss Captai

    ll a.m
    Company
    Night Service
    Bishoy

    CHECKER

    il Holiness
    Company Meeting
    Night Service
    Reid.

    HALL

    Meeting, 3 pin
    10.30 Wate!
    Preacher Lieutena

    OIUSTIN
    ll Holines Meeting pa
    Company Meeting 10.30) pa
    Night Service Preache l
    Gunthorpe
    CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
    First Church of Christ, Scientist, Bridge
    town, Upper Bay Street
    Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.r
    Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service
    cludes Testimonies of Christ
    Science Healing
    SUNDAY, DECEMBER
    Subject of Lesson Sermon
    SCIENCE
    Golden Texts Joli Q@: 13
    the Spirit of truth, is come, he will
    guide you into all truth for
    shall not speak of himself; but what
    soever he shall hear, that shall he
    speak: and he will shew you thing
    to come

    NEW TESTAMENT
    CHURCH OF GOD

    31

    1950
    CHRISTIAT

    When he

    ST. MICHAEL.
    11 am, Eckstein Village, Elder Ro H
    Walkes. 9 p.m. Eckstein Village, Elde:

    R. H, Waikes,
    11 a.m. River Road, Rey. B. W. Weeke
    CHRIST CHURCH
    7 p.m. Vaux Hall, Rev. E. W. Weekes,
    10 p.m, Cox Road, Rev. J. B. Winter

    OF eee Nepean l e net sa
    BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)

    BALANCE SHEET 30TH SEPTEMBER





    BYE: Radio Notes:

    BBC Programme Changes

    Morning Transmissions

    Beginning on the 3ist. Decem-
    ber listeners to the B.B.C. will
    find many changes in times of
    transmissions to area and also
    in lar BB. mmes.
    The of these changes is the
    introduction of a morning trans-
    mission—on 19.76 metres, 15.18
    megacycles—from 6.30 to 9.00 a.m.
    However, the afternoon transmis-
    sion which used to begin at 1.15
    p.m, will not pew eeme on the air
    until 4.15 p.m. and will then be
    heard on 25.53 metres, 11.75 meg-
    aeycles. This wil! lagi until 6.00
    p.m. at which time the usual 31
    and 49 metre beams will start and
    continue until the regular closing
    down time of 11.00 p.m. L

    Rt. Hon, James Griffiths

    The Secretary of State for the
    Colonies will broadcast a New
    Year Message to all Colonies. The
    Rt. Hon. James Griffiths will be
    heard at 10.45 p.m. on Monday,
    lst January, 1961.

    Highlights of 1950
    Listeners to ‘Highlights of 1950’
    a feature programme to be broad-
    cast in the coming week will be
    able to hear once again some of
    the big events of the past year, as
    they were described over the air
    by B.B.C. commentators. These
    vary from the moving scene in
    Westminster Abbey when Britain
    mourned the passing of that great
    Commonwealth Statesman, Field-
    Marshal Smuts, the opening of the
    New Chamber of the House of
    Commons to the glorious scene at
    Lord’s at the end of the Third
    Test when the West Indies sup-
    porters celebrated this victory
    with the playing of the gavest of
    ealypsoes outside the sacred head-
    rs of the MCC. itself.
    ‘Highlights of 1950’ will be
    broadcast on Monday, Ist January
    at 11.00 p.m. on the beam to North
    America only, 49.10 metres, but
    will be repeated on Thursday,
    4th January, at 6.00 p.m. on our
    regular beams.
    Review of The Year
    Different treatment of the same

    Christianity And
    The World Crisis

    @ from page 8
    times fearful lest some catastro-
    phe may destroy the civilisation
    he has built up and that death

    will extinguish for ever his own





    mdividuality. He is intimidated
    by the size of the universe and
    his apparent insignificance amidst
    the vastness of the infinite space
    Loss of belief in God has left hin
    perplexed and helpless in the
    midst of forces which he ha:
    helped to unleash, but which he
    now tinds he is unable to control
    Christianity offers to man the
    key of the riddle of life: it teaches
    that God created men to do His
    Will; that He reveals in Christ
    His love for them, and what He
    intends them both to be and to do:
    that He calls them to love Him.
    and to live in peace and good
    will with their fellow men of all
    races and lands; that He promise
    them the help which the world
    can and a life which
    mortal Geath cannot destroy

    This faith has been large!
    Dandoned; millions now neve;
    take the trouble even to consider
    if it might be true. But the failure
    of cientific materialism to 2Z1ve
    lasting happiness and peace
    should make men ask themselves
    igain vhether they have not

    been precipitate in abandoning
    the religion of their forefathers

    and whether they should not seex
    the old ways of truth,

    mercy and
    righteousness, and, still more,
    whether they Should not follow
    One whom millions before theni
    have found to be the Way, the
    Truth and the Life. A spiritual

    remedy, the return to the Living
    God, will alone solve the crisis in
    the affairs of the world and in
    the lives of individuals.

    theme as the above will be heard

    in another feature |rogramme
    resented by that well-known
    roadcaster and foreign and

    political correspondent and com-
    mentator Vernon Bartlett. He
    will draw upon recordings of
    memorable broadcasts in the
    Overseas Service of the past year
    but he will use them to illustrate
    a survey of the year’s outstand-
    ing events assessed in the light
    of his own long experience of
    international affairs. This pro-
    gramme will be broadcast on
    Sunday, 3list December, at 9.00
    p.m.

    Third Test Match

    One of the changes in the times
    of BBC programmes to be spe-

    cially noted is the illustrated
    account of each day’s in the
    Test Matches in Ai Be-

    ginning with the Third Test which

    starts at ovens on Friday, 5th
    January, t BEC reports will be
    only Aiden minutes in length

    and not half an hour as hitherto
    and these reports will be broad-
    cast at a new time—5.00 p.m.

    West Indies

    There has been no change in
    the BBC programmes to the West
    Indies which will continue to be
    heard daily at 7.15 p.m. and
    with the same types of pro-
    grammes on each day as were
    given in 1950



    B.B.C. Radio Programme

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER

    7 am. The News, 7.10
    Analysis, 7.6 am. From the
    7.25 a.m. Programme Parade,
    English Magazine, 8.00 a,in.
    Forces, 9.00 a.m. The News,
    Home News from Britain, 9.15 a.m
    Close Down, 11.15 a.m. Programme
    Parade, 11.20 a.m. Interlude 1°50 a.m.
    Sunday Service, 12 nowt The News,
    12.40 p.m. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m
    Close Down, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half_hour,
    5.00 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15
    p.m. Listener's Choice, 6.00 p.m. Sunday
    Service, 6.30 p.m. Gerna Gilmour, 6.45
    p.m. Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The
    News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m
    Caribbean Voices, 17.45 p.m Watch
    night Service, 8.00 p.m Radio News
    reel, 4.15 p.m. BBC Northern Orchestra
    #45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.n
    Radio Review of 4950, 10 p.m. The News

    10 p.m From the Editorisl 10,15
    pm. The Cathedral Organs, 10.30 pon
    London Forum, ‘1 p.m. English Song

    BOSTON; WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW
    11.75 Me WRUX 17.75 Me

    31, 1950
    a.m. News
    Editorials
    7.30 aan
    Calling all
    919 am

    MONDAY 1951

    an News
    Extitorials
    7.30 a.m
    Singing is

    Let's make
    Centinues,

    JANUARY 1
    The News 7.10
    Analysis, 7.15 a.m. From the
    7.25 am. Programme Parade
    The Miners Right, 7.45 a.m
    © good a thing, 8 a.m
    Miisic, 845 a.m. The Debate
    9 am. The News, 9.10 a.m, Home News
    from Britain, 9.5 aan Close Dew:
    13.45 a.n Programme Parade, 11.30
    Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 Commor
    wealth Survey, 2 noon The New 12,10
    p.m. News Analvsi 2.15 p.m. Close
    BDewn, 4.15 pur Music of Scotland
    5 p.m, Composer Week, 5.15 pan
    The Stor Teller p.m, Interlude
    5.45 p.m. Ivor Moreton and Dave Kayc
    6 pn Nights at the Opera. 6.45 p.m
    Programme Parade p.m. The News,
    7.10 p.m. Analysis, > pm, Our
    Mutual I 745 vm. The Miners
    Right, 8 p.m. Radio Newsree}, 8.15 ».im.
    Commonwealth Surve $20..o.m, Sing-
    ng is so good a thing, 3.45 p.m. Com-
    poser of the Week, 9 p.m. BBC Concert
    Hall, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
    the Editoriais; 10.15 p.m, Ray's a Laugh
    10.45 pur New Year's Message; M pn
    Wighlights of 1950

    JANUARY 191,
    The News; 7.10 am, News
    7.15 am. From the Editorials
    Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m
    745 a.m. Think on These
    3 Souvenirs of Music; 6.45
    etter from America,

    7 am

    a.m

    of the
    an
    5.35



    PLESDAY,
    am









    9.00 a.m, The

    + 9.10 am. Home News frém Bri-

    976 an Close Down, 11.15 am
    gramme Parade; 11.30 am. Lister

    er Choice, 1!.45 a.m Report from
    Britain 12,00 noon The New

    12.10 p.m News Analysis 2.15

    pm, Close Down; 4.15 p.m. Music from

    Grand Hotel; 5 p.m. Composer of the

    week; 5.15 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 5.45
    mm. Music Magazine; 6 p.m, New Re

    cord 6.45 p.m, Programme Parade; 7
    pr The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy

    sis; 7.15 pom. The Music of Sid Phillips

    d His Band; 7.45 p.m. Pantomime; &

    p.m, Radio Newsreel; 8,15 pum. Meet the
    Commonweaith, 8.45 p.m, Composer o
    the week; 9 p.m, Report from Britain;
    915 p.m, Ray Martin and His Orche
    tra; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. From
    the Editorials; 10.15 p.m. Ear Witness
    0.37 p.m. Interlude; 10.45 p.m. Gettin
    ready fer the Festival of Britain; 1}

    p.m, BRC Scettish Orehestra







    1949
    vy y £
    | CURRENT LIABILITIES, PROV ISIONS AND OTHER ACCOUNTS
    £341,439,104 ee. deposit and other accounts taxation based on profits to
    ets date, reserves for contingencies an 1 balance of fit ¢
    176,861 Balances in account with subsidiaries oe " mee rah
    pep ry ts Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fellow subsidiaries 1 358,309
    arcs ee final dividends less income tax ; 156,673
    4 otes incirculation an i ;
    4 48,978,380 Accepiances and other Liabilities on account of customers sage ise
    367,957,509 419,111,975
    CAPITAL
    Authorised
    7,228,500 “A” shares of £1 each £ 7,228,500
    500,000 “B” shares of £5 each 2,500,000
    9,728,500
    Balance divisible into such shares as the directors may
    determine ; : 271,500
    = “ £ 10,000,000
    Issued
    6,621,500 “A” shares of £1 each fully pad, converted
    into Stock ot £ 6,621,500
    500,000 “B” shares of £5 each, £ ‘% paid, 560,000:
    7,121,500 7,121,500
    8,000,000 RESERVE FUND 8,000,000
    £ 383,079,009 £ 434,233,475
    NOTES 1. Contracts for outstanding capital expenditure on 2 Balances in South Africa, Colonial,

    premises amount to approximately

    £513,000).

    J, S. CROSSLEY, Chairntan

    1949
















    £778,000 (1949,

    exchange and
    September, 1950.

    A. C, BARNES, Deputy Chairman

    PROFIT AND LOSS









    Egyptian, Israel and

    Jordan currencies have been converted at par rates of
    other currencies at rates ruling on 30th

    G. C, GIBBS, Vice-Chairman

    ACCOUNT FOR THE
















    2
    £200,000 Reserve fund oa
    150,000 Writing down investment in Barclays Overseas Dev elopment ‘Corpor-
    } ation Ltd. ihe ga a be vy ‘9 150,000
    — Premises reserve account Fs eh , - ; 200,000
    156,673 Interim dividends less income tax \. . £ 156,673
    156,673 Proposed final dividends less income tax 156,673
    | 313,346
    185,518 Balance carried forward 205,368
    £848, 859 a £868,714
    S. CROSSLEY, Chairman, A. ¢ BARNES. Deputy Cha G. C. GIBBS, Vice-Chairman
    AUDITORS’ REPORT TO TNE MEMBERS OF BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS), We have
    Obtained ail the formation and explanatio: which the be knowl e and belief were ecessary for the pur
    poses ¢ opinion fa) proper boa scoount ha beer 1 ore pt by the Bank seo i as appears from our exam
    ination l ope adeq the ; t hay ] ed from the Branches
    net y u ecords of the Ba t (d) the control of the
    Bank t ; h do ate and its instructions to its employes r : anche 1 properly carried out. We
    have examined atisfied of the existence of the se We have exan above eB lance Sheet and
    the anmiexed "Profit and I« int which are in agreement s and returns of the Bank
    In our opinion and to tt our information and accord i g the a Accounts give, in
    the manner reauired, the armation required of a Banking > y the Cx epan 1948; as authorised thereb
    LONDON, 20TH NOVEMBER 1950 DELOITTE, PLENDE RIFFITHS & C

    Oo COOPER BROTHERS



    SUNDAY

    ADVOCATE



    STRANGE HONEYMOON

    With cannibals, pigmies, and an
    ‘armoured monster’ thrown in

    By DON TAYLOR

    Miss Leona Jay, of Park-
    avenue, New York, was a popu-
    lar society girl—with a taste for
    adventure,

    This, did she but know it, was
    to bring her to the most extra-
    ordinary honeymoon.

    It was a honeymoon on which
    she and her husband discovered
    Stone Age men and sub-hywman
    pigmies.

    Cannibals were their compen-
    ions.

    And they tracked down a mon-
    ster, an “armoured” colossus.

    Won Over

    The story is told by Leona’s

    husband, Charles “Cannibal”

    New Canadian:
    Banking Record

    Marked growth in every depart.
    ment and the establishment of new
    high recards in the field of Cana-
    dian banking are revealed in the
    balance sheet of The Roya! }ank
    of Canada, just issued, (All fig-
    ures shown are in Canadian dol-
    lars),

    Covering the year ending Nov-
    ember 30, 1950, the balance sheet
    shows total assets of $2,497,376,-
    342. This total represents an in-
    crease of $162,390,988 over the
    record figure of a year ago.

    Deposits have moved up te
    $2,337,503,468, This is an increase
    of $145, 362 ,890 over the figures of
    a year ago and is a new record
    in the field of Canadian banking.
    Interest bearing deposits have in-
    creased by $43,785,626 to reach 2
    total of $1,103,918,226, a new high.

    Indicative of the mounting
    tempo of business and industrial
    activity in the Dominion is the
    increase in commercial loans ii:



    Canada, Continuing a trend which]

    has been steady since 1945, the
    total under this heading now
    stands at $555,160,656, an increase
    of $83,727,318, as compared with
    the figure of a year ago.

    The liquid position of the batx
    is very strong. Cash assets total-
    ling $471,113,083 are equivalent to
    19.54% of all the bank’s public
    liabilities, Liquid assets are again
    higher and stand at $1,717,765 402,
    which is equal to 71.26% of the
    bank's liabilities to the public. In-
    cluded in the bank’s liquid assets
    are Dominion and Provincia!
    securities totalling $906,766,904.

    Bank Premises account has in-
    creased from $13,601,961 to
    $17,068,704, reflecting the bank’s
    programme of branch building
    and improvement." A number of
    new branches were established iv
    areas of new development, exist-
    ing premises were modernized and
    the latest type of mechanicai
    equipment installed to ensure
    faster and more efficient service
    to the bank’s steadily increasing
    clientele.

    After the usual deductions tor
    the Staff Pension Fund and Con-
    tingeney Reserves, profits for the
    year were $11,845,138 as com-
    pared with $10,918,243 a year ago.

    set aside for Dominion and Prv-
    vincial taxes and $1,273,413 tor
    depreciation of bank premises.
    After the above deductions,
    net profit was $6,559,725.
    compares with $5,827,521
    Out of net profit $3,500,000 was
    paid in dividends and $3,059,725
    carried forward to Profit and Loss
    Account, resulting in a balance ot
    $6,920,039. From this amount
    $6,000,000 has been transferred to
    the Reserve Fund, which brings
    the latter up to $50,000,000, leav-
    ing a balance of $920,039 in Profit
    and Loss Account.

    the
    This
    in 1949.





    Of this amount $4,012,000 has =



    Miller in “Cannibal Caravan”
    (Museum Press, Ltd., 15s.)
    They went into the Dutch New

    Guinea forests. There, Leona
    won over all the pigmies.

    She became “chief, witch-
    doctor, good spirit, and every-

    thing else.”
    In one village tribesmen. told

    Miller that “tusks” seen in the
    neighbourhood came from the
    tail of an unknown monster.

    40 Feet Leng

    In the san@ the villagers drew
    something with a long neck and
    a huge, hump-backed body ter-
    minating in a long tail.

    They paced out 40 feet to show
    its length.

    They drew a “flaring hood”
    behind the head, with huge tri-
    angular scales jutting out of the
    back, “just as shown in the recon-
    struction of dinosaurs.”

    * *

    Miller set out for the nill-
    country. From a plateau, looking
    down on to a swamp, he saw the
    reeds moving.

    His wife crawled alongside him,
    ind then, . @ head rose up.’

    Miller moved his camera into
    line and a “colossal remnant of
    the age of dinosaurs _ stalked
    across the swamp.

    “Once its tail lashed out of the
    grass so far behind its head I

    thought that it must be another
    beast.”

    The Millers lay there, watching
    “this relic of the Pleistocene Age.”



    Timeless

    Symbol of all

    Romance.



    Its sentiment
    and comedy
    vie to make
    endearing its
    vivid action
    enhanced in

    a color by





    Technicolor.




    MONDAY (Bank-holiday) 9.30
    SUNDAY two shows 4.45. &

    ) Also the Color Short

    SEAL

    PLAZA



    “CINDERELLA’

    4 SHOWS 4

    THEATRE

    BRIDGETOWN

    Then he managed to get his cane
    era going.

    SUND

    t
    f
    many shippers it may seem

    Forty-five years ago a French-

    The monster “reared up on its Canadian company (the prede-
    hind legs . shot its snaky | cessor of Saguenay Terminals
    head in their direction.” The[ Ltd) was formed to develop the
    seales were laid on like armour- lumber, pulp, and paper resource
    plate. Rifles would have been} of the awakening Saguenay River
    » 3eless. Valley, a beautiful deep-water

    fjord whieh runs into the St.
    Crawled Away Lawrence nearly half-way be-
    tween Quebec and the’ sea. Twen-

    Miller’s film ran out—and the} +. vears later the Aluminium Com-
    monster disappeared. ; pany of Canada Ltd., since the

    start of the century producing

    The couple were shaken with! viininium at Shawinigan FPalis

    fear, and the use of their legs de-
    serted them. They crawled away
    on their stomachs.

    Miller found himself taken on
    a head-hunting expedition.

    He had to go to save the lives
    of his party, for the savages want-
    ed his guns.

    near Quebec, decided to meet the
    growing demand for its products
    by erecting new plant in some
    place where hydro-electric power
    was available and ripe for devel-
    opment. Easy access to deep wate:
    was also essential, and the small
    and recently constructed harbour
    of Port Alfred on the Sageuenay

    Dawn Attack River was chosen us the perfect
    answer
    This time Leona stayed behind. . .
    Miller was swept up in a “dawn- Such was the early history of
    attack on a village. Saguenay Terminals Ltd., but for
    the sake of accuracy it "must be
    It was prehistoric, dreadful confessed that the company was
    San, We Ne ORE Se not formed under that name until
    a 1929. It was, and still is, owned
    sesh ts reds ien wholly by we: —. —
    hen — the “head harvest,” an} pany of Canada, and its fi
    “exhibition of violent. mass in-}was to turn Port Alfred into a
    sanity.” more commodious port and at the
    same time provide discharging
    Sixty heads were brought back. and handling facilities: for all the
    There was an orgy of cannibal raw materials needed by its
    winkne Een erner parept company. Of these yaw
    materials by far the most im
    What a honeymoon! portant was the ore of aluminium—

    —L.E.S.























    I
    ~!

    fECHNICOLOR







    a.m, 130, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
    8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 5!




    ISLAND”







    iti
    In 30 minutes the village









    Bauxite is mined in a number
    of places throughout the world,
    but the source of supply which
    most interested the Aluminium-—
    Company of Canada was natural-
    ly that source nearest to Canada
    —British Guiana. Thus, cutting
    out details and bearing in mind











































    “SAGUENAY TERMIN

    OUR heading is printed inside quot oie
    it may seem odd that one of the largest shj 2 as
    Canada should trade under

    company should be starting a new service of |
    between Great Britain and the British W est ]y
    explanation is simple and lies in one word_

    a ce i tomer DECEMBER 31,

    ALS

    ati

    1956



    LTD,

    Shipow it
    So Static

    odder still that ; AY Can
    ners ie
    icles oy
    Aluminium,



    Start the com Was not
    deterred, and in 1946 the a ms
    of war restrictions “gis
    Saguenay Terminals Ltd
    up its fleet again.

    ° e

    Progress has been
    even im a Norainion w
    ~ pa oar quickly,

    aguenay Terminals
    operate between fort .
    vessels, mainly ten thousand ‘ 7
    ners, and in addition to =
    carriage of great quantities .
    bauxite they have createq ae
    firmly eatablishes the first wineral
    cargo trade between Canada. the

    pany

    CRabio.,
    to buile

    remark
    here le

    things

    and loday

    North Coast of South A
    Central America, ind other :
    in the Caribbean. fy this ¢
    the’ company’s ré gulay calls 8
    like an adventur tory of we
    Spanish Main or aq Schoolibay
    stamp collector dream and jne
    clude the ports ot Barbados, @yinj
    dad, British Gui ana, Venezuela
    Columbia, Curacao, Haiti, Domin-
    ican Republic, British Honduras,

    Panama, (

    uba, Puerto Rieo, Less
    frequent

    but increasing ¢alls ‘are

    being made at the Ports. of
    Jamaica, Me xico, G uatemata, Costa
    Rica. Outward cargoes include
    wheat, “flour, " timber, newsprint,
    tractors, dry goods, aluminium
    hardware and sheets, potatoes,
    fish, meats _Homewards the
    sels carry sar, rum, mol
    phosphates. outta. mahogany
    of course bauxite and other a
    Saguenay Terminals 's
    newest levelopment — ig my
    United Kingdom/Caribbean
    At the start a monthly vessel

    will be berthed in Glasgow gnd
    Liverpool to load for Bridgetown
    (Barbados), Port of Spain (Pri






    ¢ and Ge » (De
    the ever-increasing world demand or ee Wen? bes this ie ih:
    f Saguenay Termine}s Ltd. trom] nionthly. which will ean
    Ww ~hadamiele and longshoremen Loadha and the Conbt:
    into charterers of vessels for the | these same ports. Those intepeste
    carriage of bauxite from British ies dhe. Steatedy oven
    Guiana to the Saguenay River will see behind this. new sepviee
    was not long delayed. The hand-| pattern which resembles. the
    ling of bauxite and the other raw third side of triangle with tw
    en eriels required for manu existing sides of a bauxite: and
    facturin aluminium still plays general cargo trade from the
    the biggest part in the activities} Caribbean to Canada and a
    of one division of the present-day specialised rom: Canada-tn
    Saguenay Terminals Ltd., and) Ryurope
    Port Alfred’s imports last year
    amounted to two and a_ half
    million ‘tons. Saguenay Terminals Ltd
    * © recognise the difficulties to be faced -
    by any new company, however
    Beginning in 1939 with the powerful, entering into a trade
    purehase of three British flag in which traditional and highly
    vessels, the compaMy soon pur- respected interests have long been
    oe tg: three more—two former emt and they therefore
    S. Navy colliers and a Canadian wish to make it widely known
    ne carrier. But unhappily two that by she instinting employ-
    of the original three vessels be~ ment of their full resources they
    came war casualties, and both the intend to provide shippers-with a
    ex-colliers were lost with all helpful and thoroughly depend-
    hands within a month of each able new service from Great
    other. In spite of this unpromising Britain to the British West Indies.
    Plantations Ltd. are the loca gents,
    | THE ROYAL BANK
    { ne \
    | OF CANADA
    ea





    MEd sities
    | General





    Head Office, Montreal

    JAMES MUIR
    President

    ATKINSON

    Condensed Annual Statement















    BURNHAM L. MITCHELL
    Vice-President





    Manager









































    1950 as on 30th November, 1950
    1949 £ Ue Wes Gack eee
    CURRENT ASSETS ASSETS
    £ 60,551,590 Cash in hand and balances with bankers me ; ' 75,665,074 “ :
    9'173'990 Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fellow subsidiaries 9,755,892 Cash, cheques and balances with
    10°450,000 Honey at oat ye aa 10,450,000 Other: BARNS 5, sveteck. on dheaad $ 471,113,083.00
    5 emittances in transit 8 5,474,683 rover
    onaepaee Bills discounted ” eTsitvas eee and other public
    Investments at under cost 2nd below market value: Securities, not exceeding market » 265,803.19
    Securities of, or guaranteetl py, the British, Dominion WOCe 5 aati) a henrn wil ca ees 1,042,365,808. }
    and Colonial Governmenis (including securities Other securities, not exceeding |
    lodged with the Crown Agents for the Colonies as market value 104,282,016.90 |
    security ‘or note issue and with others) WN ike in ai eee 100,004,499:11 >|
    54,595,096 Quoted on London Stock Exchange £ 56,853,756 BF iS sessetephntansartctacnssaniasnys aoc e4.a7 |
    42,204,631 Quoted on overseas stock exchanges 44,158,076 Other loans and discounts 688,725,564.
    418,612 Unquoted s ee 424,811 Liabilities of customers under Ay
    ties Sates ae 101,436,643 | letters of credit... 69,437 Ns
    er investmen ther 9 :
    697,388 Quoted on London Stock Exchange £ 480,340 Other assets 21,447,686
    1,916,489 Quoted on overseas stock exchanges 2,211,350 | =
    a 2,691,690 $2,497,376,342.37
    106,206,444 Advances to customers and other accounts 109,672,618 be
    23,978,380 Liability of customers for acceptances, etc. : 34,279,125 | LIABILITIES
    376,334,583 426,943,470 Capital, reserve and undivided
    FIXED ASSETS rete peeisiadagiabsesetgakee sls a $ 86, eh eH 95
    Investment in subsidiary: a in circulation. 2.3: 53, 468 i
    Barclays Overseas Development Corporation Limitcd—200,000 eposits ............. a aad ae 31
    2,350,000 shares of £10 each fully paid at cost less amounts written off 2,200,000 Letters of eredit outstanding........ 69,437,689.
    139,404 Investments in fellow subsidiaries at cost less amounts written off 139,404 Other liabilities 3,349,328.08
    4,255,022 Bank premises at cost less amounts written off es 4,950,601 : Joga sieslee
    £ 383,079,009 £ 434,233,475 $2,497,376,342.37
    Sel mje



    3. The accounts of Barclays Overseas
    ments in subsidiary nominee

    profit nor loss during the year and

    W. W. MILNE, R. D. SMITH, General Managers

    YEAR ENDED 30TH

    companies have been

    Development
    down to nil:
    are not dealt

    SEPTEMBER 1950

    tion Limited as at 30th September,
    these companies do not trade, they made neither
    im group accounts in view of the insignificant amounts involved.

    A, R. BOTHWELL, Chief Accountant

    1950, are annexed. Invest-

    C.F. &. PRINGLE, Secretary



    1949
    £ 181,980 Profit unappropriated on 1st October 1949 as 185,518
    Net profit after providing fo. taxation and after deducting transfers to
    inner reserves, out of which reserves provision has been made for
    666,879 diminution in value of assets su es i ere 683,201
    Note
    The aggregate amount of the directors’ emoluments was £49,069 including £25,073
    xther emolaments and £2,200 directors’ fees paid by subsidiaries. For the year to
    Soth September, 1949 the corresponding amounts were £44,479, £21,229, and
    £2,200 aboecivels, The ag@regate s:mount cf directors’ and past dtvectors’ pen-
    sions was £4,566 all in respect of services other than as directors (1949, £4,270).
    £848,859 £ 868,714



    W. W. MILNE, R. D. SMITH, Gene uM
    the Balance Sheet doe how sepa
    ive a true and fair view in the case
    and in the case of the Profit and Li
    fers have been made therefrem to inner
    assets. We have also examined the

    clays Overseas Development Corporat



    of affa
    concerns members o:

    view of the state
    SO far as

    PRICE, WATERS

    of the Balance Sheet, of
    ss Account, of the profit for ti

    Group Accounts compris ing

    dance with the provistons of the Companies Act, 1948 so as t

    TOU

    \. R. BOTHWELL, ¢ ‘4

    the aggregate a

    tels
    ately



    the s







    reserves, gut of which reserv





    ion Limited. In our opinio



    irs and of the profit
    f Barclays Bank (Dominio Colonial and



    JSE & CO., PEAT

    On
    nk's affairs









    pases





    tant GF. Ss

    basis in our

    PRINGLE, Secretary

    opinion the Accounts
    30th aren ber, 1980,
    ated t

    this



    the fact that a



    trans-







    been made, for ition In value of
    nts ef the Bank « of its subsidiary,
    counts have bee ¥ prepared in

    mentioned tor Repori a
    subsi lea 2 Group









    Over 750

    world over.

    NEW YORK AGENCY
    68 William Street

    Nite sere meme

    In Canada, Argentina, Brazil, British Guiana,
    British Honduras, Colombia, Peru, Uruguay,
    Venezuela, Cuba, Haiti, Puerto Rico, Dominican
    Republic, British West Indies, Offices in New
    York, London and Paris. Correspondents the








    Branches












    LONDON BRANCHES

    thd









    guNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1950





    ‘@)




    ARL ANDERSON





    ~ —( BUT WHO
    ~ SENT THE
    MESSAGE FROM THIS SUBMARINE?
    WHO DOES



    Orv \.|—_—\¢
    eo. —










    BY CHIC YOUNG



    CONGRATULATIONS, Sife!
    PRIZE 'S THIS BEAUTIFUL
    QI-JEWEL, DIAMOND-STUDDED
    PLATINUM WRIST ,_|
    WATCH



    WN
    Se Sey
    THE LONE RANGER
    ahi . hh = = apa TANE JP-AND RAISE YOUR HANDS ¥ (ione RANGER NOTE TELL WHY YOL

    HERE IN DISGUISE, EH,
    AL’?








    =( ME GUARD
    TWS FELLER, MARSHAL. ‘ieee




    GEORGE MC. MANUS






    OH-DOCTOR- MY FATHER TOL! ?/
    "| ME HOW YOU SAVED HIS LIFE- +
    I JUST GOT TO TOWN--HOW
    | Na a ISDE EV Bate




    Mees YOU'RE JU!
    DARLING // OH -i'M
    SO HAPPY



    GO AN' GET HIM-}
    HE STEPPED OUT)
    FOR A CUP OF |





    THANK YOU 7?



    - (OM HMS

    » ?

    A

    | pieRORPS © (our |
    | ? , od Nes T
    wee Bb)













    woe SC |
    BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

    GF WERE THE FIRGT LIONSWE )] [SOMETHING'S COOKING?
    m3 MET~ BIG FELIOWS~ 4) [DeMEMBER+~ | SHils+ | KNOW: + «

    77 ——{_ AND HUNGRY*) |ONE MINUTE ONE, TWO
    B JAFTER THE THREE, FOUR++




















    *WONOW i= HEV TiN
    Omen HEVLLTURN Ey — |

    TRELIGHTS, WE CAN = & >

    BEGIN THE Flim.) bea 5



    = ma es eas ee




















    SUNDAY ADVOCATE












    PAGE ELEVEN

    nn nnn tem en





    FERTILIZER, LIME AND INSECTICIDE

    SPREADERS

    BUILT BY |

    MARKHAM

    CONTROLLED DISTRIBUTION RATES



    FROM 2 Cwts to 2 Tons PER ACRE |
    DELIVERED PRICES:- |

    WITH STEEL WHEELS Approx: $475.00 |

    WITH PNEUMATIC TYRES Approx: $530.00

    |

    ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED |

    Tweedside Road St. Michael |

    Phone 4629 & 4371



    WHEN you feel
    and happines have left you,

    although you are still in the prime of
    life, the reason is that your blood anc

    _ have a by eee ces “et

    protein.
    New youth and vitality the after-effects of late hours and
    What you nced is a course of “Sanatogea’ - SS over-indulgence in food and drink. Tubes of

    Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen' com
    bines both these blood-building anc | and see how day by day glorious
    perve-building foods in their organic
    form, so thai they are casity absorbed
    aso your sytem Take % regularly

    ‘SANATOGEN’









    LAA WY \

    S
    ss
    WY
    \



    §
    D?
    SS



    that youth, vitality









    e :
    Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

    wemdertul effects ef ‘Sanat i Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
    a . when you want it most — relieves

    Drop one or two tablets ina glass = 12 & 30 tablets.

    newed youth, strength and vitality of water and watch it fiss. Then —_—
    flow bacir into your body | Start om a drink it down—sparkling, pleasant- SE | 37

    course af “Sanstogem " today | tasting, not a laxative. Brings you my . ;
    relief in a burry. a\\ i 5 f

    NERVE TONIC FOOD

    restores health, youth and vitality Alka- i Itzer

    The word *Sanatogen' ys registered rede mart of Grnammann Lid, Lomghboregh, Krgtand
    LC A LL LCL

    3s \ | Ro 4 ST,
    a sad
    LY 7} |\ SS nt om
    \ {ANS \ \ Vow
    po \ Y ‘\ me i
    Feel Wy 7,

    \\ iS 27

    Nive (i

    z a = eR

    \ MILES LABORATOREES INC + ELKHART a 1 ee








    Nurse says~ ;.

    that for the quick and sure :
    relief from Head and Chest Colds, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh, $
    Sore Throat, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, ;



    all day long | Neuritis, Neuralgia, Toothache, Muscular Pains ;
    This wondeefial sentetéon iswolederiliitciees. Jun and Strains, Bruises, Scratches, Insect Bites, .
    shower yourself all over with Cashmere Bouquet Talcum and other Aches and Pains, there is nothing â„¢
    Powder, after every bath, every bathe. Then — all day better than Thermogene Medicated Rub. 2
    long — your fascinating freshness will be the envy of your So healing! Soothing! Relieving! Try it— you
    friends : your skin will have a mervellous silken texture : will say it is a real blessing!
    there will linger about 1a subtly seductive fragrance.

    # gb.
    > BY, f
    Pink Simp
    2a

    Cashmere Bouquet : MEDICATED RUB
    TALS UM BOW GER SS In Jars and Tins AA




    PAGI

    CWELVE

    annem Soar aR

    THEY DO iT ——





    WORTIS
    {73

    Ait

    Off To “The era Pole
    To-day ?—It’s Routine

    From Frederick Cook







    ae AGAIN

    Stes aerate ee

    iz

    ra %

    pd ‘BB DOR s C)

    , Pa

    ——]

    ———

    Xmas Music At
    Queen’s Park
    TODAY

    AT 4 o'clock this evening the
    members of St. Michael’s Com-
    bined Choir under the leadership





    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    ’ ¥ re
    Super Star Night
    ’
    At Globe

    HE LAST TALUNT Show for
    the year was given at the
    Glote Theatre on Friday night.
    It was the Super Star Night and}
    nine popular vocalists, who sang |
    on previous occasions, took part.
    The competition was keen and}
    at the end, the judges’ decision |
    along with that of Mr. Maurice
    Jones, Manager, and Mr oe
    Gittens, Bandleader, was that the|

    first prize should be a draw be- Z

    tween Clayton Thompson, who

    sang “People Will Say We're In
    Love” and Eddie Hall with “Begin
    the Beguine.” Because a bicycle
    was offered for the first prize and
    it was impossible to divide this,
    both singers were asked to re-
    turn to the stage and sing again.

    NBN NSN NNN NSN:



    Eddie Hall,
    sang the classical “Bless This
    House”, but Clayton Thompson
    changed the atmosphere with his
    version of “A Little Bird Tol@|
    Me”. The majority of the crowd}
    appeared to appreciate Thomp-|
    son’s song and he was awarded}
    the cycle.

    Second Prize however went to
    Eddie and he was given a carton |
    of beer. Neville Phillips, who}
    sang “So In Love” was given the}
    third prize.

    The amusing part of the pro-
    gramme was when Joe Clarke, the |

    “Chatanooga Shine Boy” singer
    came on to the stage with lights
    on each end of his bow tie. They
    resembled bicycle rear lfht re-
    flectors and whenever Joc made
    a move, the lights could be seen |

    se CORON

    Goal of t e@ ex} lorer for is a shortage of labour to handle =. Ween eee ey — all over the theatre
    centuries—the North Pole is them f Ch sine Biv re : Sonne Other good singers that the au- or
    now, being vicited every But reports that British goods Park House "in eglebration of dience appreciated,
    + AC loc tended for the Christmas trade 4),5;, aintanien annteh , Marshall with his ‘Silent Night”
    ; : r twenty-eighth anniversary en 7
    ould not get through in time of musical service in this island and Oscar Croon~ with That
    American are not borne out by the facts Some prominent local artistes Lucky Old Sun” : €
    aireré : Said a spokesman ffor the including Mr. G. B. Griffith aa At the COMORES Mr. Maurice z
    Phe Kielson Eritish Commonwealth Chamber Mr elvan Osbourne Mr. S.E. ‘Jones, Manager of the Globe
    \ we} Commerce; “Most of the Brit- Headley, Miss Brenda Lowe and thanked the audience tos suppe® &
    the stuff was safely ashore during Dr. W. H. Wiggins, each playing ing the Talent Show 1roughout &
    in immer and cleared long before * the year *
    e rush began. Not one of our en matument will assist T ABOUT MID-NICHT on |i
    b t ere evel ( embers has reported any undue 7 oe iy a fire broke out at 3
    Sou lay.’ fajsisiesiinloeneeboneis Lowther Plantation Christ rs
    ous 7 Church, and destroyed three |
    P. le ' in CAR NEWS. — American cars Bridgetown Was acres of second crop ripe canes &
    ne ¢ f the beings fitted with a which were insured. They are the &
    teering column which - > property of W. T. Watsen of the
    i the engine for seven- Crowded Yesterday cae plantation &
    eights of the effort re -e : 2 PUPILS of Miss ay | Ze
    turn the ; 3 + L ey ree Yesterday was the last shopping ore . wears at hae om &
    i day before the New . eae, ae oe = a . ( wae &
    etown, as aturday infold + cl, wi teeeeerc | ame
    sf rR AN SFORMATION. The eae et with | hasy shoppers. man’s Shorthand Speed Certifi- &
    Texas Ri who once hunted# Most people seemed joyful and cates were: (60 words a minute) &
    attle 1 with six-shooters; jex pressions of good wishes for the Gloria Puckerin (70 words a
    , and are ’ a part of the State’sgNNew Year were freely used. minute) Pat Raison. (100 words a
    vernment, have gone modern The busiest stores appeared to minute) Elaine Worme , Blears not
    e a helicopter, fas fg2e the groceries from which people ajjen Joyce Gibbs
    vith sirens), short wavcg re getting their stocks of goods King r
    ' alkie-talkie radio, and â„¢ eee for fed at Shorthand-Typist
    ¢ nall aeroplanes Se Sates Sy eee ey ees Ee (80 words a minute) were award- |
    The till casi volvate considerable time ae the ' slowing: B. Allen: 4 a)
    , : coe he avy traffic on the streets It ed to the followins oy
    To. agr Cscorehre:ietact was Not until late afternoon that Branch, Molly Barker, Marjorie z

    INVENTION. Americans
    who want to leave their dog or
    t at home and yet not worry
    tood

    PETER WILSON

    ict on eigh a , can now buy for
    hanton between J 10; et of trays with alarn
    umpion f * past anc K attached At the prede-
    1edern da Do you agree termined time the alarm goes off
    nd awer with the food

    slides out.—L.E.S.



    Old Champs

    ° U.N. Planes Battle
    Were Best

    Red Targets

    @ from page 1



    without meeting any enemy resis-
    | *, he added, a
    Keenan in the face of a reported build-
    ; up of three North Korean divi-
    ' Aes sions, Allied patrols pushed 10
    e; a ou miles north of the parallel yes-
    0 do : 4 old ‘uns first terday without contacting ~ the
    ; Wil Benny Lynch enemy









    tr alee Johnny King Strong Communist units were
    Ti, Seb araty Nel Tarleton “eported yesterday to have
    Freddie W Eric Boon Plerced thinly held lines at two
    K 7 7 Ernie Roderick places in the eastern sector.
    Le Aiba 4 ek McAvoy One foree of 5,000 Communists
    Cr ‘ v. Joey Pad penetrated 12 miles further
    Was i. Ten Joe West and another force of 2,600
    itl Communists was from 10 to 12
    miles behind the United Nations
    A fimaker’s dream but line
    ifter king it over I find I can —Reuter.
    1 vo modern winners and
    » draw don’t look at the
    m of this column until you've Labour MP.

    selections
    the greatest modern of
    omitted ‘Sugar”

    your own
    Perhap

    has been

    Criticises

    Robinson, undefeated world

    elter-weight champion by ‘ e From Page 1
    Jack Solomons;. who Jett for people in the textile and other
    theAfrioa’ yesterday, plans the industries could be thrown at him

    ‘gest fight show the Union has Unique Spot

    r had four British champions [t was a unique post, in which
    Jack Gardner, Don Cockell, Eddie "8S name became known all over
    Thomas d Billy Thomas are the British Trade Union Move-
    > tO at rardner will be Ment, and having specialised in
    I exhibition.. place Colonial affairs, he was able by the
    1 g: date, January 27, Wide contacts he made with people

    and apart from Party
    and Meetings of the

    cruiser- weight title
    Kid” Matthews at



    Meetings
    House, to

    ise, Idaho...the 29-year-old preach the gospel of giving the
    B4 « of 87 colonies fair play.
    One of the greatest women ath COMBINED CHOIR
    lete of all me is to make a
    eome-back...she is Raynild On conclusion of the Singing
    Hvegers (you don’t iy it, you Competition at Kensington Ove!

    neeze it), the Da
    ho has he



    i mermaia
    Wimming
    another

    on Monday morning, Mr. Gerald
    Hudson will conduct a group of
    voices comprising the first ten



    ld 42 wo

    records at one time or

    She still holds world records at choirs, placed in the order of
    distances, and two of her merit by the judges.
    achievements are ique ind This group will comprise at
    imest -untelievable they are least two hundred voices and
    r times for the 800 and 1,500 Will sing the test piece ‘While
    metres free-style, 10 min., 52.5 Shepherds Watched their Flocks
    secs., and 20 min., 57 secs., re by night.”
    pectivels the Danish men's ee
    records fo he same distances are Typhoon Sweeps Luzon
    li min, 1.5 secs, and 21 min., MANILA, Philippines, Dec. 30.
    i see A typhoon swept the island of
    ; z Luzon today. Destructive floods
    impossible were reported from the central
    New, release yesterday ‘It and southern districts. —Re ster.

    V snowing heavily
    Stewards of the



    when the





    Altear Club met .
    en the School House coursing Church Services
    around and decided that coursing
    14 1 , ; yy
    was impossibie thank good- MORAVIAN
    ’ most pecp! andl eter DECEMBER 531, 1950.
    J OUISITg 18 ROEBUCK STREET
    € en it n't § am, Rev. D. C. Moore, 7 p.m. Rev
    D. Moore, 11 p.m. Rev. D. C. Moore,
    © Hann Austi GRACE HILL
    Mr. O. Lewis, 8 pam. Mr,
    ! bach
    i 14 acceptors for FULNECK
    ( ards Powder- l Rev. Moore (Holy Commun.on)
    Fan sit c i Mr. Francis
    I ae 4 MONTGOMERY
    I f the ? Mr. Phillips
    } 14 DUNSCOMBE
    i t 9 Re ae Pilgrim (Hoiy Com-
    Mr Culpepper
    i Fk J ne
    1 the
    Canadian R
    anadian Rates
    ECEMBI
    Irafts 66
    I
    Lt



















    the pressure eased.



    OLD YEAR'S FESTIVITIES

    BARBADIANS are preparing to
    spend Old and New Year’s day
    and night with traditional festiv-
    ities and religious services by
    various denominations,

    There will be special midnight
    Mass at St. Patrick’s Roman Cath-
    olie Church in Jemmott’s Lane
    and the usual Watch Night ser-
    vices at other churches,

    At the Marine Hetel, the Aqua-
    tie Club and Club Morgan, there
    will be dining and dancing and a
    rocket will be fired at the Marine

    at midnight to-night. yarrels of pickled meat. She
    On New Year’s morning at § consigned to Messt
    o’clock, 22 choirs from all over Austin & Co,, Ltd

    the island will meet at Kensington
    for the annual choir singing com-
    petition and later in the day, there
    will be one of the biggest events
    in the city—-Civic Day celebra-
    tions—when thousands of mem-
    bers of the Civie Society will be
    feting in Queen's Park,

    In addition to these, there will
    be the usual round of day and
    night dances, picnics by the sea-
    side and excursions to the islana’
    favourite beauty spots.

    Globe

    Opens the New

    THE SIN CITY'S gp
    WILDEST DAYS/ 4 ax

    Produced by ROBERT ARTHUR - A |



    from FRIDAY Jan

    MAUREEN

    O'HARA - CHRISTIAN - PRICE

    AGBAD

    Screenplay by ROBERT HARDY ANDREWS - Directed by CHARLES LAMONT

    Proverbs and Sheila Barker

    wee

    2

    “Nelson” Brought 2

    97 For Barbados
    came ;

    THE S.S. Lady Neison
    in yesterday from Canada via}
    the British Northern Islands with}
    here.

    She took 30
    107 passengers aboard -
    seven of the pessengers got off
    Barbados and left port last night
    for British Guiana via Trinidad
    Grenada and St. Vincent

    The Nelson landed here

    is

    ho Bes

    passengers from

    Ninety



    FIRE BREAKS OUT ON
    SS. “SINCLAIR”

    Fire broke out on the S
    Sinclair following an explosion
    her pumproom while sailing |
    tween Florida and Cuba Friday
    morning.

    The Sinclair sent out an S.O.S
    signal and a cablegram was}
    received at the local Harbour and
    Shipping Department on Friday
    evening

    Gardir |

    =
    =
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    =

    Sead

    22
    ee







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    ANG NG NG NG NG WN NS NG NN

    ‘Cheatre

    “Year right
    oth







    PAUL VINCENT

    Teruwi By

    TECHMICOLOR

    with JOHN SUTTON - JEFF COREY

    2 ae

    Universal-International Picture

    BROBERYS & CO STATIONERS

    ngs
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    who was first out, Fouumneen ia snewynnesy

    were Trevor TAR GR OR GS GS GN GN DR GN DN DN DS DNDN DR DR GRR

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    SAG IN GN DEN NTN DN IN DNDN DN DN DN ONS GR RAN,



    ee



    z Go Our Friends and Customers

    From

    High Street.

    WE WISH ALL OUR

    ag

    Geaso ws
    GREETINGS

    A Very Lrosperous New SVear

    ‘CUSTOMERS AND

    FRIENDS

    a
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    me
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    “a

    rere!
    tesa®

    “nT
    te

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

    A PROSPEROUS 19351

    = BOOKER’S DRUG STORES 0s) LTD.

    nd Sheila SUMS SBME UN ES
    oy SD



    TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS
    AND FRIENDS

    IS THE WISH OF
    *
    PERKINS & CO., LTD.

    Roebuck Street



    THE SEASON’S GREETINGS!
    We take this opportunity to
    wish all our customers, with

    all sincerity, a prosperous,
    peaceful year ahead: 1951!!!

    A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

    -

    WITH THANKS FOR YOUR SUP-

    PORT DURING THE PAST YEAR,

    WE WISH OUR FRIENDS A

    Happy and Prosperous
    New °Year

    PLANTATIONS LTD.

    » pnihsieniiaenaninmerennetihiieenal it

    &
    SA SN BN APN A AT SACS a NEN

    Ou eNEREECE ERS

    PANS


















    SUNDAY. DECEMBER 31, 18s,
    Fann AK ANAK

    .

    WE THANK You

    ‘ FOR YOUR PATRONAGE

    ¢
    2,

    DURING 1950.

    AND WE WISH TO YOU THIS SEAg

    A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR|

    GA DEAN SN KARR NINDS:

    sei
    %



    COLLINS’ DRUG STORES

    NUS NG NS N05 NB NG NG NN NN 8 A NB A
    NSN NNN NN NNN

    GREETINGS

    and all good wishes for a Happy and Pros.
    perous 1951 to our friends and customers,



    We hope to be able to serve you in the
    coming year with the same care and thought |
    as we have in the past.

    LOUIS L. BAYLEY
    JEWELLERS

    Bolton Lane

    Sole Representative for the Rolex Watch Co,
    FEIN DRT TGR BADR DR DR GA DA GAIN A NB
    GR DE DS GRIN TAA TRIN BS IN DANN DAN ANA IN

    DB et Yi

    FOR THE

    SUSUR EMENE NECN G IaE



    And may it bring joy and good health
    May
    full

    to you in everything you do.

    prosperity come your way in



    measure.

    N. B.

    ss



    HOWELL, BAY STREET

    &ze
    ae
    a
    as

    May it bring
    you Health,

    Happiness



    :

    and Lrosperity

    Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.
    ’Phone 4644 20. Broad Stret

    BN TNE BUN AN OR mM OK GAN HN ODA NRA NN
    SSIMSAAANSAC MASEL MEA MEN

    THE STORE WHERE
    YOU CAN GET

    DRESSES, BLOUSES, SLACK SKIRTS, BATHINt
    SUITS, UNDERWEAR, HANDBAGS, SHOES eic., et

    az: A 3
    Lue LAA ARM

    THE MANAGEMENT
    WISHES ALL ITS FRIENDS & CUSTOMERS

    A Happy & Lrosperous
    New Year.
    +

    Che Broadway Dress Shoppe
    No, 1 BROAD STREET

    TOREE T Lire 8

    and
    BEST WISHES
    For
    A HAPPY

    BANC NSNE NE NEE CANA NINN






    ENA AAR AERA RA RS

    And
    PROSPEROUS
    NEW YEAR
    TO OUR CUSTOMERS,

    FRIENDS AND THE

    OM Ae eSB or

    GENERAL PUBLIC!

    g BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LID:

    (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

    i No. 16 Swan Street ‘Phone 2109, 4406 & 35%

    ors helena

    9 2. 2 RR em KE

















    § EB gynpay, DECEMBER 31, 1950
    aaNet

    CLASSIFIED ADS. | Pomcxonas| cm i i it



























    n D. Richard: fe sue
    eo aly for their expressions of 31.12. 50- rds & Son. Mc Ad 4 : '
    to ie death of the = tee. ee jor Street. 30.12.5020 ministrator, with or without the will annexed and either vith | —————————>~———=_==_——_

    GOVERNMENT NOTI ( TELEPHONE 2508 (ier. 2a CES & Enjoy YoursettIts better than
    a ie AL BARBADOS YAGRT CLUB S you think
    7 gi ces NOTICE } S A D. aie ame — the generst
    FE a a . x ANCE pubiic have completed a
    THANKS FeR RENT Bietibers are asked to uete that os The G oa of the Public Trustee's Office ——- > 7 ° s course in Etectrical Installations
    , even at a ee Year's | of Barbados : ce are hereby reminded that the Public Trustee TABLE TENNIS SETS x MR. SAM ‘MARSHFALI S guecring ‘Technctoay’ oF Maine
    {¢ the late Mrs. BEATRICE HOUS Cams will be allowed to “= ‘ei : powered and willing to receive applications that he | — AT -— s . . Speare House. Stratford Place,
    Queen Street, Speights- ES By order of, 8ppointed, either alone or jointl i > — Bee Seem We Ae Rave been eee
    knowledge with deep- The Committee of Mi cae Y with any person or body oi ; ist January, 1981 X% ed to associate mem! of
    eaeesths many wad. various Sita ON® _ BUILDING—100_ fx a0 T a Persons, in respect of . JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB X this Insticute. Tam to
    > : ‘ ‘ le for a Wareho . i a Marchfield, St. Philip state that my initial training
    of eee them | Push Hall. Yard. “Appise Dr Sapetes in Manager & Secretary. Wills and Codicils MORE DESIGNS IN (Kindly lent by the Management; . > began at the Eilison Flectrieal
    eet D. Mottley, Mis. Sybil |< leyne. Dial 3072 282.506 —— QQ) Executor, or FRONT DOOR GLASS | GENTS ¢/ ©: LADIES 1/6 * Jae oe eeaeuerts “4
    Sins, iy, eee. _ ? ? 2 ‘ f pS 7 . a
    f ey erne Co a BELAIR: Furnished sea-si w. NOTICE (2) Executor and Trustee, or AT ; oo ee ‘\ E. Deane is the Principal.
    (Children) . ome low on Gibbs Beach jae San ~~ we Dar eas notify our customers that (3) Trustee , oe a nor ‘NTS: ON SALE x OTHNIEL, HERBERT.
    AGNRE GOCDRIDGE and Family | pathing aise’ Bedrooms, excellent | TWEBHAY “2nd Jenupae NaN. from JOHNSON’S HARDWARE A Prize for the best Dancer. % PH ae Jamon,
    Vale, Saint Thomas, return | [tq Apply: Bruce Weatherhead | notice. Wm. “ary until further Intestates’ Estates . 2 30.2 Sis
    |

    |

    epee ee oe ee

    late] FARAWAY—St

































































































































































































































































































































    on - — a a r
    if : Phii aa & full or j : ‘ = .
    —. 31.12.50—1n Say, Furnished, 3 Sedmooms wasnt NOTICE pers . oe ins ce than tn 00D aaa een Of intestate deceased | SERRE St iar 38: supply, Lightt: ’ ons of sm ? SH66S969056 .
    oe | vant rooms, Del ane Car port, 2 ser-| po. the Settle cially entited aa ue than £3,000 and where the persons benefi- $ REAL £ TA i
    ‘ . ‘ on of the Pari = J r
    cEceiiied tie < fumieeid net i7.9.50-t4n | BE the Commissioners of tenia uk persons of small means. ~ Start The Year 3 j
    Or thelr late moth | (FEAT = At See View, Upper Ba ac | cination contrast <” e following Vac. Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts > |
    Tho , ay St. Saget »
    A. GOLLOP, of Galt mn | Sbopsite Bay Mansion. from Ist January,| 2° °M.O's Residence “Glendale” or by eater of Court - ee . RIGHT |
    Pply on premises, vy, 10 zlendale* .
    31.12.50—1n . Ved, 1am. on Tuesdays Q) Ordinary Trustee Ba ‘i iS
    — 12.50—t.4, ednesdavs, and Saturdays. 9
    CHLOW Family gratefull: “FONTA MARAT 2 Almshouse (Daily) as (2) Custodian Trustee 12 . |
    d with deepest appreciati : " — Maxw - Holy Innocents Se ici
    naetanice rendered "shames sai tatuen Wie pan eee Refrigerator. ae hoon — rie hd "Sen a Th (3) Judicial Trustee vd |
    : ‘st to 15th J . mca n Mondays, es ’ . :
    eee sn for Mie many cxpression: Boartioulars Phone isin HOt, further |g opnerdays. e main advantages ta be gained from the appointment of the | § r
    Laggan age TE : 29.12.50—4n on Tueddare tat? Roch — 2 pm.| Public Trustee are:— Home BRIGHT
    : ¢! Mi OS, op-aidibeiaean ee esdays and Thursday: iF
    NEWHAVEN. 5 ; ursdays.
    paLOW of Sherbourne, Saint John —Crane Coast, Fu Clifton Hill Boys’ Se a (1) Smal x
    3 81. 12,50—1r s,Dedrooms. Water mill. supply. Lees ~2 tm Wide ee 2 7 il Expenses x Streamlined; Vanities; Stools; 2
    ; s Dial aa i¢ Garage, 3 servant rooms, J. A. MAHON (2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantec/% ‘ Betisteads and Morris Chairs and
    esiened wish fo thank Peers 17.9.50—t.é.n Chairman, Cx mmissioners of Healt Society, $ S ss Alaa Succ eeiinenel aa d Seal F v A
    in riends who join w oo ‘ Suite Radio, Cock and Scal- A.F.S.
    SPREE—Cattl 5 ssi hima ee ee St. Thomas. ; ¥ ‘ Ve.
    4 ead hour on Christmas day, attlewush, from 5th January 50 (3) Cont Office Sn nen, 1 ™ > Society loped Tables—Wardrobes, Dressts-
    4 Be wreaths. flowers, cards, leiters Hg furnished, for Particulars ia tact lalalaliii kaa so Se ay - ‘ Sith the Public Trustee being 6 cor % Friendly Society robes and Linen Presses--Night Formerty Dixon & Bladon
    e fn any other + expressed their : 22.12.50—7n poration sole with perpetual succession. SI 47 SWAN STREET Chairs, Couches
    pathy through fhe death of our Wie — “ CRCUL. (4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyond tl x -er Bata’s Shoe Store) Dining, Lunch and Kitchen FOR SALE
    2 A. Collins of Ash- | jor. prea WNY,— Hastings. For particu- AR ‘a a ee ee a Se eee |} Tavie China Bedroom and
    : ; ‘ one 3143, 31.12.50—2n . control of the Public Trustee. $ | Kitchen Cabinets—Larders, Was- ;
    fyn A. Collins tron),” Ruby | ye Applicati ; offers you for 1951 Better {{') 9 cons; sideboards., Buffets — Tea TOWER GARAGE — St Mat.
    Bey, Vermaine Collins, (daughters), | ,,.YENSCOURT’ —"“Palm Beach, | SET Ty “ppiication forms and other particulars may be obtained from Benefits, Bigger Bonws, and $}}|% Trotievs, Lipuor Cases ‘ thias Gap. An almost new proper-
    r »o, Fit > astings. Comfortable ‘ vant 7 et a ro ~ . . - San me ae ty suitable for a large n ber of
    ee Pe Pat | and Airy near the — Busieaiow. Cool the Public Trustee’s Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown. % 60 cents for every .aember. {}) Mahogany and other Desks Susehene: ce ey ee
    Jan (8) Ss). : 5 "| running 7 fe , » Bedrooms with . o ¥ > }@ with Plat and Roll Top. Upright
    “ = & water, 2 Sitting and Dinin 31. 12.50—4n. yeu get. No charge to join })}/ \ : ,
    - Rooms, Open Verandahs . g " ’ and Arm Chairs with caned of * CASABLANCA” Maxwell’
    IN MEMORIAM try, Tost and Baths Gee eet ean and ‘no assessments nor {} % Sold sents Coast. A beeutiful oreparty sae
    : a ang Water Service. Suitable as pets Levies to pay. 1% aus Piano ; Singer bodying the finest pre-war work-
    se i — lence or two seperate Flat 5 a Resi- . i and other readie and hand Sew- manship and well planned with
    k tervant gn ay. EDWIN from January Ist, 1981, “VSllable ae oe oe Th Nell il | & Thrift @ ine Machines, $18 and 904 2 reception: 5 large bedrooms;
    f GILES, who wa called ts 4 | pAPRY: C. E. Clarke: 7 swan strect By x et eH tip . Verendah; kitchen; peutcys Seer
    a t : t. y en age; store w=, ete The
    gervice in the estate of Christ | Oe! oF 3029. 29.12.50—3n LIEUT.-COL, J. CONNELL, 0.8.8, ED % 4 i g stn Ero obpereiinr Dine Ml
    on December 31, 1949, former: —————_—__——- Commanding, S Friendly Society & . vegetable, ree ra pamperat and
    of Holy Trinity, Barbados: put; THE BARBADGS REGIMENT. > > ew = ~ Er N S WI SON - Se ae ee
    Barevdons Pecurs. Norwen "| LOSE & FOUND nore D aoe ane tae s L.S. L oC walled. gursion’ maybe: soba
    Cy . | ‘ . | > on 3
    ; ee God 4 Sel 1 ta (ever Bata Shoe Store) in Tiafalgar Street. Dial 4060. eparately as building site, j
    t 3 —_—_—_—_—_—————S———————- (a) There will be a parade to rehear the Annual Inspec by the | & x
    T rict? ‘ a) T a pa ta é ve Annua spection t he} ¢ ios “ ; : }
    a ee Wietere ace ry won, Commander, Caribbean Area for all ranks of the Regiment at 1700 hours }/ us LOSSLESS SOO SSS SS ‘ ‘ eae VELLA ~ Modern
    : a : : on Thursday an, 51 stone ul 2 storey property
    ag pee ane LOST (b) There will be a combined rehearsal at 1630 hours on Tuesday 9 Jan. Sl. | TREES Se = with approx 3! acres bounded
    ne a »Y —_—_— Pe c} he actual inspection will take place at 1630 hours on Thursday 11 Jan. 51 | oe by Crane Hotel driveway. Con-
    while etern ages run BRACELET. All rank: p re t the re > sory ‘ T KS 1 Ee ™ 7
    A 7 e ; . . —On ss é ‘anks are reminded that the inspection and the rehearsals are compulsory i THANKS NE AN a i verted into 2 large self ron-
    ee . ‘on ree tO gold Bracelet ee cee parades and failure to attend without reasonable excuse is an offence under { TO ONE AND ALL ( teined apartments, Toelient. tao
    f . ; a J Pe oo ati ~ti r sks p s remi * y, >n
    cP ieon). Miss an wore = sihaat James Street Church, bus stand that Pane Pie pone Re gins a: 1 reer for your splendid support during the year, ran “ peonanty with good-eea
    fe, (8 ; Miss Mary Gile ai 3 us § tha nus e punctua these parades yathing ffers }
    Theophilus Allevne see See! Pee Sint wie ne Sea Dress: Shirts, Shorts, boots, puttees and hose tops, berets, belts and frogs WE WISH You oe a one
    ly. 3 ral ~ 9 e suitably Officers will bring swords or rehearsa s s } “emcee: EY
    wh 31 2 1n | rewarded on returning same te ae a maakt icer will bring sword 1 both rehearsal A HAPPY D oo as 4 4 KINGSLEY Top Rock.
    gacred memory of our beloved Village STR Hee, Tuilleries, Fitts Band practice parades will be held at 1630 hours on Wednesday 3 and Thurs- i ” AN PROS?EROUS NEW YEAR phi wie tee aati =
    tl Nb. Re A . St. James. 27.12.50—4n, day 4 Jan. 51. All members of the band should attend these parades . OA aren, ERE SRS Tee
    os ie eeean, Who. AEDT | ee 3. OFFICERS’ UNIFORM 4 ; : : i THE CENTRAY. EMPORIUM ; and lounge, 3 bedrooms. modern
    - j ee | All Officers on the Active Strength, The Barbados Regiment who are in | { = , Kitchen and garage. Well recom-
    feng days lone nights she bore her | FOUND need of various items uniform or equipment such as caps, Sam Brownes, | { (CENTRAL FOUNDI.\. LTD.—Proprietors) \ maces
    | = uttons, badges, etc., should hand in their ame towethe with the list f i =
    Paes, eee oe all in vair ee ter required to Bn HQ by Thursday 4 Jar 1 so that consolidated { Corner of Broa: . Tudor Streets. } “THE OLIVES’ Upper Col
    imvelf knew what was best ON. ‘Gtk | Piaehane | Sac ‘ eae order may be placed lymore Rock. La modern bun-
    eye tue are oo | unoiee ee er pavement one | TO THE ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY 1 OFFICERS’ READING FILE ' SSS SSS SS eS eee calor. oils ohade esagee ce |
    are the memories that never will | or application and Sierit of Lie ae OF THE PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL A reading fle for Officers has been instituted at Bn ontaining articles a SSE lawns, kitchen garden, and
    | vertisement Payment of t ad- | Dear Sir/Madam, . of military interest from various sources make arrange ae ~ dase Laree: louse Tr =a
    one we loved but could noi save . aes On Tuesday Januany 2nd, 1951, I will ments to visit Bn HQ from time to time so that they can read the file and . bedrooms: fitted kitchen: gari
    beoutiful life came to an end tees 30.12.5)}—2n | again be nominated as a candidate for ‘ ont rar they have done so, ; T @ - XN i rT 4a T etc; Central 7". ituated oe
    lived and died everybody's friend — ———— -—— | the parish of St. Michael. 5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING A f ba _ .
    1 k ‘ * , 8 JAN, Si.
    fe her loving children Leonard NTER My knowledge gained as a Ve:tryman < . G - ROCK DUND :
    Maan 20 ‘ for tt * iis ; Orderly Officer—2/Lt. C, G. Peterkin N oe 7v T R buD ) Cave Hill.
    ery ce Ruth, and Sisnett WA ik ts ee . noe : = : Orderly Serjeant—215 L/S Husbands, H. A CASUARIN A CLUB A well ‘mtained and produc-
    n 1-law) 31.12.50—1n Be eee a oa 1e Next for duty ee . live Estate of some 32 geres
    racial i a |= AR ashanti ania Spa will again be of service ve Orderly Officer—Lieut. T. A. Gitter in a very lovely position 2 miles
    loving memory of our beloved HELP oe the attain ef the parist Orderly Serieant—234 L/S Williams, E. D PRESENT from City, The house is worthy
    and = frandmother Adriatina n view of the conte election whi. t especis otice 4 wet
    tamn) who fell a ee COO eo | ih expected to take lace on Monday L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major "Wh K ° re ee Br gee sullen ae a anon,
    a, 1949 ce A good experienced Cook, | January 8th, at the Paroch‘al Building $0. L. F. & Adjutant e atsenjummeoer Kids | tion is excellent and there fs
    was the call, the blow Sia. Apply Constant Estate, St George. Cumberland Street, between tae hours of The Barbacic Regiment pacious accommodation "
    lever Knew that death was so nesr 30.12.50—2n | 8 a.m, and 4 p.m. 1 am again soliciting Trinidad's Youngest Steel B in a Two Hour Programme |
    Sse who k b J Lee | YOU Slpport, trusting vou will record PART HH ORDERS ve a o . dime = vee E s 7 | SELVERTON hes m
    MG! parting without satewen PURI one of your votes in my savour. THE BARBADOS REGIMENT aaa EE Ue oe { Calypsoes & Popular Mi from 10 p.m. to Midnight | Commodious 2-storey atnan' hones
    bs remember ~ ay Thanking you in anticipatio., 29TH DECEMBER, 1950 SHE i ea standing in prox 1k antes
    hall, Otli: Apu, "US ar Mirian ie SALES tas DANCING Fror {IDNIGHT On | planted with fru t tree. 3 large |
    h é am WE
    Nene Scott ‘daughte ib - | eapbabiai ecstacss Yours for Service, ce ‘ ‘ - reception; 4 bedrooms; 2 galler-
    Sings. bees oie : THOMAS W, MILLER, ’ See tT nase, Aero ie eect B Coy and. appointed ADMISS.ON 60¢ 1 jen; kitchen bathiocma abe. |
    % Amy Jordan (sister) Willi im AUCTION Upper Collymore Rock, St. Michael Pe 7 m a : oc. w ef Dec 0 {| Centrally situated and suitable |
    fbrother) Lionel, Cuthbert Arthur, Captain S. EB. L. Johnson as Transferred to “B” Coy and appointed oo = SS SRR SSS SSS f conversion into lats or |
    Charles Scott (grandsons), 2-i-C w.e.f, 28 Dec. 50 DSSS SSS CE SS OORTEADE "nega
    . hae. Marjorie, Vere scott| UNDER THE SILVER Captain C. KE, Nebiett e Appointed 2-i-C “A” Coy w.e-f. 28 Dee ae
    Ss NOTICE TO DAIRY : | ae ) tom accu ime sg |
    “a ee - Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin Transferred to ““B" Coy as O.C. No. 4 IN V i STMENT »P TUN he | he Pant ok canoe a3
    2 as 5 HAMMER. r Platoon. w.e.f. 28 Dec. 50 4 Auk 4 oO}; R { G ] FLES higher part of this select area.
    Se, momory of our dear msdmteh sige ate) ay. Cte “BY Coy Appomted 0.G, No. § Platoon weet. 98 O ‘ \ ommodation: compriess lange
    Rae cooolmaster) who de-| Sale, Bagatelle Pin “st i ELLE . KEEPERS, Etc. Dec. 00 A new list of Barbados sha Just issued. | te be “ 3 1 api a on eee
    d on December 30, 1949, TUES: y fra. Wi al SKEWES-COX, Major aie : a ParOoms; 2 gar-
    (One year has pas-ed since that sad day,| at The Gencnt Sten, Mia Roebuck pert yi se er eye ee \sk about opportunities in New York stocks. ‘oad’ partere "Weise titan
    , When the one we loved was called| Street. BRANCKER. 7 : ue REGISTRATION and Re-regis- The Barbados Regiment Orders executed ‘ ai a alive, Grounds conron anita
    lod eat the road was getting rough wae = mena a? m-th tration of Dairies, persons em: * Att eocdcomandaiee nae as getting rough. |] —— ae night i : : re ence ne ee s% 101 lig
    (The pains werso severe, REAL —--—--_______ | nloyed in the production of Milx aie eae rl 5
    jana our dear Saviour whispered these ESTATE ifor sale, und persons producing —_————-__ ace tee faa bane FIGs
    words in a still small voice — = l mille . Ve : A M ~ ect, St. James ingalow with
    “Come up hightx, peace be thine.” ON THE SEA Paice a. pe 5 ee ee ee ene eee ever ree cme NeSeNEE aren DNPH EEE) nn ENOEEDEN CeTE ETI ETI Tr eNE TEN » * WEBB Stockbroker oak ro oe Bomaa lohemens
    ver to be remembered by Mrs. J. W at Garden, St. James airies Regulations, 1948, maae ROYAL NETHERLANDS 33 Broad Street 9 r ; uae’ a 5 aeepoms;. lounge; ||
    e (wife), Grace, Joyce, (daughters RB nagael Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two| by the General Board of Healin | = os O Ph , Bridgetown, ; cies ean 7 Meier }
    i). (sont, foe periooking Sea, own private| under Dairies Act 1941 (1941-17) (Over Phoenix Pharmacy ) Pp 796 Sa ee oe meen
    acao papers please copy. bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage, : ale a { ; STEAMSHIP co. } 2 Phone 4796 wae, {
    31.12,50—in | Phone 91-50. 16.11.50-tfn,| Will take place DAILY at the) _ | The M.V. “Daerwood" will ; ag :
    el OO "| Sanitary Inspectors’? Office, Oistin saa cee eee ,ind Dover— ||! secept cargo and passengers fot Se ae Vic a |
    ‘ n ‘i . - TrIRe aire’ Sth, Oth. Januar 195 Sit eaten S ‘ nes Bay. 2 storey 8 ’
    loving memory of our dear sister en EO (One Modern 3 Bed-| Christ Church; from TUESDAY |5 9° «cottica” ond. ard. February 1951 ie... Valsts OB. - Subs. Coreeem - ; , $ haacoents hata ee eat
    ; eee who departed from | ee es a Bungalow with built in| January 2nd, 1951, between the| Sailing from Antwerp and Amstet nd .\ruba. Sailing Friday 29th galleries ning 1 hitches. |
    .G. on New ws Day, 1945 esses and running wate: be s. 1} er 7 eae) aa hae hapa i “nS i , , ' i ei ehyiyely-
    ee eT Pay. 1285 8 minutes walk from cen) Cums: |hours, of 9.00 a.m, and 3.00 p.m., dam—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th, 19th Wwe THANK U4 Usual offices. Beautifid sandy |
    E. D. Mottley, Nurse Vermaine | COUrse. Phone Edghill 8367, except on Saturdays; when Regis- “Salling ah initia: shh guebatnc cmd The M.V Caribbee" will beach and excellent bathing
    ee: Leo, Elliot,| 29.12.50—3n | tration, etc., will take place be-| Georgetown—M.S, “Hersili “th. Janu Fpoice wadae ag per eine for Your Patrona; the Past Year WE HAVE FOR SALE NUMER-
    . news), at ( ace), | “ ~ - _ - — r > nS ‘ ¢ . 5 > “ott ooh a oan faeenere mone } sOPER ng
    P ve ar te yan | FOR SALE, LEASE OR RENT tween the hours of 9.00 a.m. andJary 1951. SS. “Cottiea” 20th. Februar Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing ind solicit a continuance the same this yen PROPERTIES IN ALL
    : PIONEER, Upper Collymore Rock,| 12.00 noon. B61. i Friday St! wr: * AS AND CLIENTS \RE
    {that des 3 cK, . . hai ‘ Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacac We shall ec: " As RED ow INDIVIDUAL
    i irable family residence standing By order of the Commissioners] ,. 5 aa ch ome sta all endeavour to sur, our previous Service TENTION A} NFIDED
    , on 27,000 square feet of 1 ; : Eh ee Ete S. “Oranjestad” 2nd Februar B.W.I SCHOONER OWN- ; t ATTENTION AND CONFIDENCE
    ect order, three Gani eves th of Health, Parish of Christ Chureh. } 1951 Ws, SY Wk . ind to continue to create t feeling of “Mutual
    conten ate, pearoams with Sailing ‘o Plymouth, Antwerp and ERS ASSOCIATION. Inc Friendship” ng oO € “ou ie teiee | MRED ia Se stints
    St: ting water, all modern conveniences (Sed), CHAS S. MacKENZIE, bed eae ae Willerastad”. 23rd fRS ASSC f N, he uD : our nue cous appreciated Friend is a ; se
    rage and Servants room. Immediate wees + . Price t 7 January 1964 - 2 mer REAL ESTATE AGENT
    postedsion, Inspection any day Dil Chairman. | ee Telephone: 4047 AUCT |
    95-959 ; = “ Y :
    AUTOMOTIVE 95-25 W. Il. WEBSTER, Moncrieffe 17.12.50—Gn S.W paca Renee: . ARCO ’ AUCTIONEER
    a sR, Money Teak »W- J available ae : : © at ;
    = __ | St_John 28.12.50—2n 3. p 'MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD eg \ Pleasant and Prospersss 1951 to AML of You PLANTATIONS BUILDING
    , ba re ore eee ee ca cr ea sti Agent a"
    Ditimey, * Scan Cars, 0) Willys | “FoR SALE — LEABE — OR Ri Agen Phone 4640
    BE emesis ponte Strcet | BUNGALOW. "Newt sibetantia wal J .
    Bj oa : ane "| B re y called “Warsaw” situated at )
    id Garage, 31.12.50-—2n ungalow cal i



    }

    Roebuck St. Dial 4335



    Good tyres |
    Gilkes Net lite Spe. Apply | has built-in press) Kitchen with built-in
    a4 iew, St. Peter. cupboards, W.C. & Bath, servants rooms’ Thousands of ruptured men and SOUTHBOUND




    . I 3 |
    Bea 10 tin in_peect working gepum veranh,dawing dining RELIEF Canadian Natioual Steamships | eee ee

    Sails



    30,12.50—3n | garage, entirely wall enclosed, Immedi- women have found instant relief by Sails Salls Seils Arrives













    Bl a ‘ " ———————— is -
    - ——— —— | ate Vacant Possession. Dial 2947 wearing a Beasley Air Cushion Montreal Nelifax Boston Barbadus laerbados ie Ry Soe ee ae SI aM
    One 1947 Mereury with good|R Are} i 7 i a Appliance. LADY RODNEY .. i bee ee 1” Jan. 39 Jan, 2 Jan. 2% Jan wT oc
    engine in perfect running npline -Micicensie, Ne Fitted with a real inflatable air- LADY NELSON .. a Pr _ 1 Feb. 2 Feb. 12 Feb 1a Feb | SNS NG NG Ns Na a GN NG NG iG NS
    to Central Auction Mart, cushion, light, strong and easily
    Lane. Dial 3743. HOUSE—One_ double-rov-fed chattel] washed, i gt the ernie. 2
    house with ings j py such gentle firmness ‘
    screws en eanmie ee eee ata tissues have increased chances of NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives } 1
    Ss : Ford Prefect Car. New| Mount Brevitor, St. Peter, will be set reuniting. Klet Sarbados varbados Boston Si John
    & Recently overhauled. May be ; : 4 For full details and Free Boo LADY NELSON .. +» 11 Jan, Jan, 22 Jun. 23 Jan. ’ 4
    at up at Auction on Thursday Ilth Fr » Feb "1 Feb “2 Feb e
    Beeetney's Garage ON | January 1951, at 2 o'clock in the after- write to Hane pot Je *s i can: a Feb. s March ie Sire
    a te” uesday between 10 a.m. 17 0—4: . , LAD NELS' + . 7 . a
    M12 noon, 30,12,50—2n, | ZOO: v2.94") BEASLEY'S LTD, Dept. 190 ain t } ,
    ) tice. een OQ WIM COI Clr ner }
    “PINFOLD HOUSE", Pinfold Street,| 4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England. Bac gag mg ee ge yg Soe PO seins Oe |

    Vanguard Pick-uyy Trucks | with the land thereto containing 8,488

    See ee ng eee ee
    Roomy 12 cwt. boay, sturdy | sq, ft. Excellent business site. Apply: (PPPS SVPPPDIP9DS PSP FIOS WEDNESDAY Jan. ‘Oth at















    Hon, Special low prices. Prompt |G, L. W. Clarke & Co., Solicitors, James | & of 11.30 am

    fiom, stock, Phone 4264. for | Girece, 25.12.6000 | CHRISTIAN BROTHER- sii aae tetr aden aura
    Pape. Chelsea Garage (1950) a ¢ HOOD GARDINER AUSTIN de co LTD. ‘toes Agents. irniture ¢ 0
    Pinfold Street. 31,12,50—In PROPERTY—One property at Dalkeith g 2.30 p.m. To-day ~ at
    . Village for $1600.00. It consitts of a} ¥ . onan W

    FURNITURE double roofed house with electricity and| % RADIO DISTRIBUTION e beg to thank our “ BLACKMAN’S”
    the land on which it stands. Appiv to| % Church of God, Chapman St.
    ~ ne D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane, Dial] ¥ Rev. Walter Tiesel St. Joseph.
    and Second hand Furni- | 2743. 30.12.50—2n | % ru

    WE are favoured with instruc.
    tiens from the owners to seli by
    Auction the following furniture
    and Effects

    | from $15, Washstands $10,
    Mahogany Vanities $85.,

    a
    te, on, Meneeny FOR SALE



    SEASON’S GREETINGS

    5555 EEG NG SN NN AS INS



    Customers ani the General
    WHAT A SAVING

    to have a Refrigerator, especially
    at this time!

    A reasonably pricec. second hand
    Gas ELECTROLUX Refrigerator
    may be seen working at your
    Gas Showroom. Owner bought
    bigger Refrigerator. Why not call

    ir. Birch $16,’ Also lots of
    u in excellent condition

    EBEARD'S ‘Showwvoms, Hara: | MISCELLANEOUS



    Offers may also be submitted to
    the Auctioneer on the day of sale
    for the entire freehold property
    comprising of the house and
    approx. 5 acres of heavily wood-
    ed grounds.

    DYARCY A. SCOTT, Auctioneer of the Central
    Auction Mart, Magazine Lane, begs to thank one and



    26,12.50—6 | CANDY FLOFF MACHINE—Easy to
    work. Good profit. Can be seen at
    Ralph Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood

    Public for their loyal

    Large Dining Table; Dining
    Chairs; Occ# ional Tables and
    Chairs; Tip-Top Tables; China
    Cabinet; Wine Cabinets; Linen

    Alley. Phone 4683. 30.12,50-.-2n
    22 pts daily, Apply

    aoe
    W—Givin PUP SP
    BG on, Woodland Plantation, DIAMOND RING—Five Store 14 ct.
    : 30.12.50—3n | gold Tiffany setting. Wm. D. Richards &

    all for their support during 1950, and offers his best







    support during the past

    wishes to them for 1951.



    a nn na



















































    th Son,, Mec Gregor Street. 30.12.50—2n and see it to-day. 31.12 50.— -In. Eeses: ae Chale oes Hay
    Saanen Goats, he: in| 7 ck; esses, (A Mahogany)
    Charles Springer, ‘Mahogany DIESEL ENGINE — New 7 hop. SESSSSSSOSSOSCCSSSSOES Cane Armchairs, and Rocker’,
    etown, 90.12,50—2n | National Vertical Heavy Oil Engine also QGOSSoOOOOOP , ear, an d can assure them Heavy Bamboo | Settee, Easy
    Water Pump 4 inch Suction, at Ralp’ beh fi | Welatta: on? ) Chairs, Bamboo Side Table, Up- ‘ig
    ‘Zebu Guernsey heifer duc | Beard’s Showrooms, Hardwood Bale? Hello Everybody! nat's ? holstered Couch and Chairs,
    : ganuary. Telephone 2493. | Phone 4683, 28.12,50—3n A GR AND 1) ANCE Werceahen. Large Four Poster Bat
    i a § A $
    ~ y ad. 31.12.50—2n DI a keaite’ Pretty | Cotton : Furniture, Simmonds . omni for. 71
    — Gue ,e | Dresses—All Fast Colours 5 an will be given by 4 : Sirgle Bed, Indian Bras; Trays :
    BRS weary cate Save $7.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe. MR. N. BARKER (»etter known O OUT intention to con- ana Tables, Book Racks, Gramo- (
    With me | 30.12,50—3n as “Sunny Pop”) and MRS. E phene and Record Cabinet, Good 1
    ’ first calf. Apphy to 7 THORNE assortment of Records (Classical }
    d, Lower Bank Hall x zacs for hatching -—- Cross White At the SAVOY CLUB, Mason and Jazz) Tiger Skin Rug, Matsa,
    . 91,12,50—in ms and imported White Wyandotte Hall Street. . se Rugs, 2 Reclining Wheeled Gar.
    Corks fertility guaranteed, 10/- per On SUNDAY NIGHT 31ST. tl a h b Sere) Chats, (a Oe ae
    CELLANEOUS | cere ae * 30,12,50—2n CEMBER, (Old Year Night) nue glving tne est Candelabra, 7 pairs glass Candle i]
    dozen. Dial . DI
    , ps ADMISSION: Shades. (pair hand-cut}, Large
    — Of every description GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular Gents 2/- :: Ladien 1/6 ziask handeut Barrel Shade, Lam eB
    ld Jewels, fine Silver | window glass to fill all needs, available | $ Music by Mr. St. Clair Jackman’s Shades, Table Lamps, Stand, :
    Early books, Maps, Auto- now. We supply %” Plate Glass for Orehestta os ah di 2 bi d . h oe ee nat eee ‘
    Yacht Claneae Shop | show cases and, sie oe saree vee Dancing tom 1 mercl l\andise combined wit Service 138 pieces), Wine and :
    2.8.50—4.t.n. | Htichingon & Con Eid.” 181250—bEn matremaesie
    —————— wr > #
    — To Collectors of Rare in| $,¢,6666699690666090S90990S Fork, Ornaments, General Blee=
    One § IES! Embroidered Anglaise ) oe ‘
    fopy of John Milton | winnaar designs and colours just open- BESS SCOOP SSPPPIOSSS 5, . 1S. tric American Refrigerator, Ice
    Nearly 200 vear > and % THANT'S box, General Electric 10-Tuh
    and | vears old; and | eq again for you. Yes! It's at z, , e s from the | COUT eous an Tom t Radio '"42, Ladies Roadster
    FEC Minne! the Dore's Galleny.| pr, Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan New Year Greetings, evele. General Electric 5-Vaive
    * Millar c/o Alex Bayley 32 14.12,50—t.f.n FOX CLU : | - Genera ectrig. &
    29.12.50-—3n St a ies a Calling all Members and Visitors Ou F, . d: d C l | Radio, 3-Burner Oil Stove (as
    tne wal | “Mule, cart and harness in working to the ANNUAL NEW YEAR r rien Ss an us aomers “on - Agent eat Lea oe
    Hin Colne ny, Tropicalised order, Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two Mile NIGHT ¥ »yTONT Lengths Coconut Matting, Ther-
    Slour. The Modern Dress) yi), St. Michael. meee i 8 | atte: ul ton. & mometers, Electric Razor. Old
    oa q —3n —_———_—_— el DANCE ery appy ew ear. Map Barbados, Electric Toaster, |
    lee | Tigre 5... .. aM PERMANENT needles for your > | : ; % | at Lavatory Cistern Tank, Glass Bat-.
    “s TB rece, -Fine quality Caylor ver, needles of all kinds. Price 9) 7 ‘ny Cals ond. Laine MOET
    et ong mved. This Fibre is clean, .cords of all kinds too. A.| vhich will be held at the % | + «& ment of Miscellaneous Articles.
    x Dial ®Y. Price 14 cents per co., LTD. 22.12.50——t.f.n CLUB ROOM * % | Gaah con £081: bk Bae
    ™ lta » G. W. Hutehinson &)| > $+ Sanne * ‘ g | € = :
    15.12,50—t.f.n PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies M Arnold Meanwell . = 4 7 AUCTIONEER
    chidtven "Maize. green, blue and] i : THE ROYAL STORE % .
    a ~~ | white. $3.60 and $ ne 3 UBSCRIPTIO? . > j , ;
    S78 wise wile vee 30.12.50—3n | jy” base aie 5 a : % f} & | John 4. Biladon
    33 SE... Dress 31g No. 2 High ftreet % 3 emin F.V.A
    : VEGEYA girls and be wid THE SHIRT EV” -RIUN. OF BARBADOS % | i
    ) r Ta % | 3
    ( S <

    ? Fae ciel eae * aii bs
    E coessvonnscoounns | 2e010 seveceonsoucoosousco! | hq MI MN i Oi ON OS I OF IN RE OF OR OE RE OR CRE RE RE EE

    A

    .

    dition
    > Hill,

    “*s ADVERTISE :




    OO ee ee

    |
    |

    |

    it
    '
    ;

    /

    > PAGE FOURTEEN

    Says JOHN

    SS BEPR SS me

    © ask the man who is closer
    “other in the business.

    ~his answer is: Indiscipline.
    It is as simple as that

    LET’S BRING BACK
    THE MARTINETS

    MACADAM

    IF YOU really want to know what is wrong with this
    -aspect of football and that,

    you cannot do better than
    to football pleyers than any

    That man is Jimmy Guthrie and

    with Guthrie, who as an ex

    Portsmouth captain and present chairman of the Players’








    ; question came up after
    lham’s inept surrender of «
    -goal advantage over Man-
    ter United at Craven Cottage
    y Saturday.
    And although Guthrie was nol
    ticularising on the Fulham
    yers and their generalship he
    ught in that ga. and
    stria’s defeat of Scotland, to
    , nothing of the Yugori..v draw
    hoEngland, as indications of a
    d that is too common in Bri-
    Soecer today.
    » “What made United come from
    ind when Fuiham should have
    the game well won?” he asks,
    answers: “Disciplined foot-
    fall. What made the Austrians
    and the Yugoslavs do so weil
    inst our nationei sides? Agait,

    discipline.”
    3 Doesn’t Work

    Guthrie, as « representative cf
    the players of the game, is noe
    boardroom or managerial mouth-

    ece, but as an old player he is
    all for es control on and off
    the fiel

    “The ‘on and George stuff is all
    ¥ery well,” he says, “but it doesn’t
    work in Soccer, These Continental
    gides havea team boss and his
    word is absolute law.
    ’ His training: schedule is care-

    and

    , their managers. All

    = Union, is entitled to an cpinion.

    the time !
    was a player—and even as th
    eaptain of a Cup-winning side-
    I was a great old knocker-os!
    doors, and the manager was a:
    ways Mister to me.

    “J still believe implicity i
    democracy, but there’s got to be w
    boss, and while that boss know
    his job, and keeps his position
    you'll have the best out of you
    players instead of some of the
    shoddy stuff you see nowadays.

    No Argument

    It is all very sound. Think back
    to the great teams and you wii
    find the gfeat managers. Willie

    , of the Celtic. Herbei i
    Chapman,,of the Arsenal . .
    men like Hugo Meisi of the great
    pre-war Austrian team Frank
    Buckley, of the Wolves

    There was no argument witn
    men of that calibre. They ran
    their clubs their way and _ tne
    players responded
    « The “old boy” business simply
    doesn’t work and the sooner we
    get rid of it in British Soccer and
    get back some of the martinets thc
    better.

    No martinet Colonel Prince
    director of Army football, but
    strict disciplinarian just the same



    IAL MONTCLAR

    is pe wnand in Korea :
    Lithuanian Held

    RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 29 ross
    to-day ah
    nounced the arrest of 37—year-old



    Security Police

    Lithuanian Janes Prevenick un- fight. ‘Montclar,” he said, “was
    der charge of spying activities. lacking in dignity.”

    The announcement said sever There was no duel
    trunks and several large packages Tonight V ent is put on the

    full of documents were
    Prevenick’s possession,

    Prevenick who was 4 pro
    al photographer had already bee!
    by Brazilian police in
    suspiciou

    arrested
    1948 when engaged in

    activities in the Amai wee R
    was then released ter

    » period of imprisonment

    7 eneral

    "
    lo

    C ror

    an
    bout him The
    incen

    “This,”

    found if reti

    on
    fession..

    |
    iver, He]
    i |
    a TT

    —Keuter.

    is troops in the
    VMontelas

    very kind of major and minor

    A fi

    ped to colonel to get his 1950
    aa SRALLEYNE

    Nie day
    ris Communist newspaper L’Hu- | ;

    So ho
    General



    { NDA‘

    ADV OC ATE





    Quits W ar

    . ,
    r Duel Ca ae
    PARIS
    Korea
    “i he had been insulted
    i € for lee ave, got ~~
    ne t t a duel «

    shting in the

    sAAARRARRRARSAR

    ever fought
    refused to}

    eral Raoul Montelar to-
    to the front to

    United Na-

    big battle.

    a little man in spec-

    lighting. He joined

    and has been

    nand his Frencl

    loves
    Foreign Legion,

    has a ive-déck array
    ‘Gross Insult’

    general, he
    in Korea

    gave up
    and

    ghting
    official rank



    in Korea he saw the

    —*

    article in it was all

    author was Jean

    nother Freneh general.

    Montclar decided, “is a

    insult.”

    me he flew to fight his duel, |
    Vincent refused to

    ite. An

    red lis And Montclar was
    his way back to Korea
    Li

    mdon Express Service

    The Weather

    TODAY
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  • PAGE 1

    0A1 \0VOTATE MM>AV iin n *This Half Century Year* Those commentator* who greeted ta* opening of 1950 as the dawn erf the second half of the Twentieth ifu'iirv. wen guilty, iisg Uui years trern the Ml tiai when the takes ui I. Thin II the yaw thai face the opening of the second hall if the century. trast* between the hopes of the Victorians who saw the century lb, and the realities which face the world today, are tempting subjects for discussion on tni occasion. But newsprint. was abund Victorians, Is now ac: Britain What the Victorians did not anticipate was that twice during the 20th Century baa WtfU would be scourged by two wan unparalleled in their destructive nass of human life, of moral values and material wealth; nor could they foresee the chief good which has come out nf t) perienre, namcl>. the welding together of the English-apes king %  to form a foundation for a world order which mv ultimately safeguard peace eg em civilisation. For Britain, the closing year of the first half century ntldbf f..irl> be described as a Year of Trials— %  rials of strength. trials of p < trlab. h aScftol In the painful neo nf turning •torn*<->f ou from the tn-geni I %  so that the nation might play its the British The war In Korea and O-mto divide U, Of these, Margaret, chief among them as for ^oa*ti.v loyalty to tho Throne and ,: a-o-d** tour of Lancashtr* h-ve brouitht the i-n-blefna oi %  sre among (during which she laid the Civil Defen %  beror,. the nation a i 'isjaat. foundation stone at Manchester a matter of vital urgency. Tlr* nee of the place of IbC nf a new Free Trade Hall) and her disappearancr from Britain of an I imily In the hearU • the good ship FettaVeyanl a ,om scientist. Professor Ponte•t afforded again this yeai coco, believed to have gone int.. •cession of th bind of (fi'rrn Mary's I'nicfue Gift Soviet Ruasui caused nations daughter to FYtnoaaa Biwheth. , n ilTOunl „j „.,. advancing unaastrnaa and sharp ParliamenDuobaas of atdinburgh, the mfai t lfU1| Queen Mary has boon lee* tary questioning. ..med AnnElizabeth Alice ^,, n m public than In recant years, A projected Peace Congress at I ( luaa, Family activities connectbui a pgjticujaj-i, afrectionata reSheffield was regarded as a i the Baptism of the Pnii^pUo,, ba S been accorded to hei Communist diversion and. after cess ware notable for tht appearwhenever she appeared, as at Oovernmant action which did got .inre of Prince Charles, than nssrly Wimblsdon for ths tsnnis. Thousatisfy everyone's conception of two yecis old, who has become m^ queued day after day to British traditions in such matter-. IsM most photographed parv,^,,. y^ band-made carpet o r the Congress transferred itself to sMnalities in the country. The v blch Queen Mary worked for Warsaw. Ttaptlsm of ths Princess sraa pereight y#ar> wnen It was ex) .bite f.-rmed by the ArchWittop or Jn London prior to its shipmen* York, the Archbishop of Canteracro-B „,, A Uantic to be sold U iT;g left for -'. Impreslhe Qu^n-Mothsrs personal gif gfv< mission to Australia IO ^ movement to dollar-earning trade The SURGEON, or the DOCTOR A # re-mi raVan/* MM h^f/inninff in By .U a \ I.I.UIS C.l.mpaes of the Months The gentral story of the year, nonth by m">nlh. has had many promote features or special note, and sadly many of tragic interest. H.M Two State Visit* to Britain submarine TreesJent •> sunk In The State visit of President and One of ths brighter features the Thames Estuary in Januar> Madame Aurlol as guests of the „f ;c;o has been the progre*. wlln lflr i osa ^ aixty-four lives. King and Queen at Buckingham made in reducing th dollar ay-i arler a to lliion with a Swedish Palace early In the year provided by expanding trade with the tanker three daya of ceremony and dollar area. In the summer, a cal' pageantry. ID which something of lipom Britain from United Nation* In February. Britain's first gastot military action in Korea made turbine engine was rompleted in pad the capital In ti ,\ plain that man-power and Swittelrand and was brought to autum-v their stena] fib* the production Harwich. One of the worst air ti.ino in thtnam I goods had bom increas'"' disasters occurred In March, when Ousei, lul HolLai i %  !<. b) tutting our Defence service an airliner from Dublin crashed was paying he '* to the level of extreme risk near Cardiff with the loss of 80 bet aceesi i. Atcm.ipamod having regard to the tuibulen live That same week, the world's 1 state of half the world ard the tirst four-Jet air liner, the d* htional rmintenance of large armamen' Mavill.md Comet, made a new rethe fommunlst Empire. At ord when, with twi-lve passengers ... uui nK*kaA>l UMarOla hr.il tA h;' K 7. . hy her Consort. the Queen wet Februarys GesMtal BactioB K. n 10 luS vigour In oiSTUT.tlc urtairs, the yesx optwea ea a n Usassssnt, . atty. When lbs K.... disaol./i ;. ot i > %  . nary 3rd. the Lsesssr BU %  that superior It oral Di produced the closest rosuii .*U years. It was remarkebat also for heavy voting. Hi Anotd'.. a for the nrst time to M than University elections, the 'varsity seats having been abo Candidates nominated reached a gajaf record for numlier, hut the result abowed that lbs cbceoa of the ak e>so between Labour and Corv-i rfssrsaenutives. T though they put . many of ttk I trac'iv usa, won only 113 contest in Ijeicceter n |s-ptei ing ahowed I ir^ ..f Labour*! hold on ma electorate. Tie oajagUon of how long tba Party*] leaders woui. this d%  lisfors %  l .. ] • li,ind ii' ng of n Coalition a' POCKET CARTOON k> mill III LANCASTER l^thai^ Material, had to IK < BriUth lniugui „ Tlti A law c s ,. M. rr^llocataiL in June which naturaUv attractM v ; Thu. came the acuw duao, atWnlion waJ „,„ ln ,,n "IK ** "JJ11.JZ ; SPfto?""' ' k ch k "•) which a London police nperlnI.MK. v "'j; 1 ""' rearmament '•<"•' ..ft ,, iplnil ta Cm event, were MmUt d u. coat ,r3.00.000 '" nMlM Member of Parliament for 1 but outrtand, hr eevear.. The tart of wreatlln %  !,,,,„,,,.,. ,.„,.„„ havln, had no it. uniqjene.. llh lhu VMl comiiUcatio" ol c ,n, u (ol iwcfilv year.. It was 10 the d'hatiii, „_.-_,„ „ m Ki-„, announced that Ihis official count ",r s ove L ,:^n ESS\. jsrisru szsr. ^^r" w l akr p,ar 1 ininons, but the burden carried by the then '" "•'"' ""' Liiamber just Chancellor of the Exchequer. Sir ]„ j„i y trk Holyhead-Eustc i .re net ODt Stafford Crippa. whose indifferent mail train was wrecked In North uing, and their health took so serious a turn that Wales in collision with a station1 heforc R had " wa& OD .iOTd by medical atjelce arj engine, and six lives were over bv the to f* 81 11 from the Governmc/i |ogt and thirty persons injured. 1——• u—., >MM rf. August brought novelty in the form of an International race to swim the English Channel. No fewer than B5 persons applied to enter. 30 (from 14 countries) hosen. and 24 actually started from Cap Gri7 Net for Dover, hut only nine completed the course. Hussan Abd Elrehim an Egyptian, was the first man. ;.nd E'lleen Pcnton. an English school teacher, was the first wo. man to reach Dover. Greal Rescue Exploit September was a black month for the mining Industry, betng marked by two pit disasters. In lhe ..rst. ISO men Were trapped in the underground workings at New Cunmock. Ayrshire. After what Sir Andrew Bryan. Chief Inspector of Mines described as 'one of the grea test rescue opei tions in the history of the industry-. 116 of the entombed miners srert gaved There were more than one hundred men in the pit when (lie broke out ut the Ciesswell Colliery in Derbyshire, and the flames and fumes prevented rescue teams from reaching the affected section of the mine, and n miner-! lost their lives. appearance* V ing by reason %  wan the I ihambc-i of tht BjQgaj Normall %  4 onaplata d'%troycd by Majesties view unally : M.P.'S. The Chamber was i tho attendance it a joint metand Commoru. %  ster H chancellor aim %  I .< 'i addre^ %  The bJatoni event ffM ba %  in fl proceedings • SURGEONS -re performing fewer operations, they are drugs more effective Hum the knife in the conquest of a wide range of diseases Specialist* in tho treatment of diseases of the ears. nose, and throat, for example, no longer remove tonsils on the wholesale scale formerly practised. And fewer operations for the painful condition of the ear known as mastoiditif. arc being done SsaesMs. the troublesome %  Sksal csaaplalnt. new yield* te medtesl treatment. The rmdleaj surgery once resorted to la now rarely neeeaaery In the United Suites they now go so far as to say that the •ENT" (ear. ni.se, and throat) now ha? a diminishing place in the rudical structure, and may cease Io make a speciality of these disea-es. But medical authorities here consider the American conclusions far too sweeping. Result Of New Drugs ONE famotn i.ntish specialist .said We certainly operate far less frequently The tonsil snatchera and the sinus scrapers have gone. But I am t usler than ever. "We still nave an important role in diagnosis And there arc c.meerous and l iberculous conditions of the threat that can only be relieved in many cases bv operation." The change in the role of the surgeon has txt n largely brought about by peim illin and the "sulpha" group o. drugs, of whicii "M fc B". is the ueat known, and by our wider knowledge of pathology. Various kinds of electrical treatment have also helped. -cuing of the and Farllament. He was succeed nmemorated by their Majesties g of tho Lord la the historic where the Lord .i Speaker prelaracter of this %  Md by the aporetfODl of the nnaaJm nents and legi^of the colonies, %  bed act iduig to trie custom of his con ry. A (tsj later, the King drove In state to Westminister i > epi-n a new : n Yet a few latar, the lebullt Commons I scene of a D> ui the uiiveiUni of a memorial to the 1st Earl of Ol AfAjUith who, :s E H Asqulth : in. MJI unsr in BriUin'i last Liberal (.ovsrnment Mr. i. hi i %  nill, one of the few surviving MlnlgtlTTf or that Govern.iveilsd lit* htatue Kinu Visits Master Mariners One or the most picturesque ooasjgsbj of 16 .M occurred when the King, as Admiral ot the c '..rnpuny of Master Mariners, 1/ lined by tho O^ieen. vlmteo the Coating Livery Hall ol th '.mimny. whit 11 is the former What I m tryl'iu in uu<.' to Uamie Hacker*rf nlill Utoktrnj fftcard tit •^nckfno Wo food pnrcv: Drugs have • nperati'>: The mastold b< side of the face. the most Import. body. We derive ability %  right One small pun ciTtaln part •> mechanism would ing on the flooi sense of balance. Operation III ;he head has danyeroui. hu necessnni in f the mastoid send us sprawldeprived of all this reokm of always been was often %  post to prevent deafness and to even graver comp. arunno fro-i Even now ear. i ness i. n only IwTo Avoid < lilting TWO pieces of tissue at tne back of the throat are the body's first line of defence against cotds and influenza. They are the tonsils, which contain white blood cells %  ailed leucocytes These repel the invading tlu germs until the normal processes of a healthy constitution lead to the patient's retoverv But the tonsils may become infected, leading to other ailments such as rheumatism and certain diseases of the kidneys. Many surgeons still think infected tonsils should be removed. They consider ire wan UinsUl to act as germ ban-.. infancy while a sound consti t ution was being developed But the genera) tendency imanf surgeons today 1* to avoid "cutting things out" Resonance is given to the human voice by cavities In two bon< ed the maxiliarv antra dnu could speak ma fashion without them, but %  • singing would I*impossible. More Kffective THESE sinuses help lu I face its contours; Without &* would U-ok IHa i .np U reduce the weight of ttk But the nose into which the anua %  Imiang open is udoor to germs arhfti Bammatlon i.hK-king the sinus P> Nuillin Ii now more effectiv. complaint than the ing and puncturing < geons used to resort. —L.fc-S What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW th* ENO i> a cooling and rcftahing drink, a gauk laxative and > perfect corrective for stomach and liver disorder. ? DO YOU KNOW 'here are no hano purgative, in ENO r Nothing harmful ot habit-forming! No nasty tane! Never be without ENO! Sold m battltt for lotting frulouu Eno's F ruit Salt rtaaw*. 'CM — F.w.i %  ...,1M,-..,.,.,,,, The year's story of tho Courts which continues to reflect the postwar decline In moral ftaj %  t *•* irtlcularl> among the young, inio^^alllnrtaa .u>ored TSll "" ,he -"vantage of physical cludS in August, the very rare ...,„.. n,r Charing Crqa*. A ^'V^""^"*^ Mi GaiUkell win. ig Cross. hoyal naval occaaion of note was 1 %  nncess Ulzabeths unvoillnw Ol (h< Naval War alemurtal. Westminister Abbey was crowded with nurses who had served In the wars wiien tlie i^ueon opened the beautiful lirltuii Common wealth icqualntance with the task. hHVing been Minister f<: I Affair* l>cctaclc of an arrest of a person >n %  eharga of murder at the in%  i nice of a private prosecutor. Tho was the more interesting be__ , ,„. .... caUM tinCrime aliened had taken Premiers Might to USA place two years curlier and. In the presence of the paw though the police had Investigated parfl in peace, though the nationr. induitrimuriy. they made no arlization of steel ranked with the iest until the warrant WAS granted 'underful demonstrations on then way through London's East Kmi ciusv of tha yaajr. if civil aviation waa several tragic 7.'„„, r iT..-' w„ M.W, ahzation of steel ranked with the rest until the warrant was granted rS fKSIT TnlTviatt ofthalr PP osiUo . PWJ warfare In t]i, on personal application. Themag[T, .. *? K !" KtS^ Conimoiia gave place 10 an uiistrates. however, after a long Majesties to now homes, blltxed creosln teiMlency „, aVold oU) hearing, were unanimou.s in dis*'^.. U i..f^! ar w ^., m f J *??i.K controversies and to put the missing the charge powerful weight of %  united Parliament behind the policy ot """" u NoUble in a long and varied the Government in international S^fTrr^ programme of pool.. 4 afTalra although this unity has J^JfT' Tw i'. v .-i, lives were King's visit to Lord's to meet UM afTecting Western Defence |...i the ' -" caught tire at Mill Hill. Won indie, crlekotai and wau* f"S u Western furope *Ur l*xS£n There were also ,,r^ Majest.es *W ,n ** J" ?£?£% ""£? !" *aawhen a B K A Vlhtoj made a tour Ui.cmgh the Wsal ,.. hen Mr A" 1 *^**^,* 0 y Jlir Mm r fl „ m pa^ wu W rechl biglsrad with %  tnactal viMt to Washington to confer with PresiU)1)>|1 lllIl)llllg Ul a Nov ember fog ('-Uiadrai. and w-. i ruman as the KoTSSl ;ill( ,, ni | 1(n Airport. Forty-seven Dom-t in Jun, lor tho 400Ui Mtuation threatened u wide enull wr „. in an Ai r -india Aiiiiiversary of too rs-touridaag largoineiit of the Eastern nmfliet. ],„,, n .,,,,,!,,,! liner, flying from 4 Bhsrborna Bch i The queen, > the death of Oeneral Smuts. Callo lo l( dramatist of our lime had won auch an Internal .nwl rersutaUoo, Sir Graham Uttie had been M.P. lor many years and had also don-: grand work D01 London University, and for all overseas PWaW Sir John Jarviv fonner M. for liuddioid, organised "id endowed the recovery of Jarrow in Us period of industrial depression. Ix>rd Royden was one ol the most widch -known ..uthontlea on snipi.lng and Imperial commerce. The death of Bishop l.inton Smith WM the loss of an eminent divine who succeeded Dr llenaon as Bishop of Hereford, but who was oest remembered for his herow service as a Chaplain In the battles o Arrafthe Somnie. and lhe third Yurea, in the first world war to geast Uu Problrma of the Year drawing to a oloae. May Vour llo|ida>s br tilled with Happiness and may the k?aaj %  • > asjgag hriui you In full mesaure the tallofa'lion 1I14I makes life and wm worth while Jill! Ilarhailiis l'niinilrv l.ld. I1AEL i&vnniuihr.Kk.[.0iftniihaKt.iiHan r-. 11 m 1 -i-i •' \ You cannot bu> a imct lighter 1IK arc nuttcrpiOwCS of ftnc Moikntanthip *nl> the fsm tHie-tinscr. one-motion K oao ggion *hih gassi ^r utlnned users aic >our d and cngincDg lhc I WORLD'S CHIATI1T m LIGHTER AVOID IMITAIIOhSlOOH FOF h" rKPr M P 1 OQNSQN Whm the Queatlun W PAIN the *.wer %  SACROOL THE I'EKTAIN PAIN-KILLER THE KEY TO THE MOTORISTS HEART. R. M. JONES & CO. LTD. Again. ESSO STANDARD. OIL I AND ALL GOOD WISHES FOB A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR. C CARLTON BROWNE* %  W l w il i a BMaMI Srassw* SBS as nwtmti. at Dtki atsM[ ^fianKKfts>s•. iron* **• Cm.. I ij. mm.Hay S tS W tl t



    PAGE 1

    \L I s ,S|l\V OKI I-..MBKR ::i. 19511 CLASSIFIED ADS. ""^^^ TELEPHONE 1% THAVKS ^ ~— ,,r aympaihY imo>rrt ll.rtr. a" • \M | vn %  DVT *"U1U. for a win,,,, I •., u wncE M il IN I IP %  Si. fo-Mr c-xpre.*lon> op ihi".ih of the AUBrJi" 31 13 "A rillv return thank' I 'ft.funeral. em >< rympath' o< ihelr late motheC.1LLOP. of Gall NIT1 51 13 :AIr r" I" Family iMMir '''' %  "•pi-'t **^^^*ajSance rendered them .BBBBr ^t#~ "II '•>' '*"• many ffn*"" ser.dcred theen r. rind friend, who mined wtlh -ad hour on Christina, dav. -rath. 0-ff. cinh. Icier* i 0 %  u .'i %  ^JasVthC' Bnntru %  rMwici" I Arh'd.iUfChtersi Elittol p-it IN MI MORIWI K^OfEPEST MVMOKV In v. %  2^** SB". C.r con. iiST "tn u The Commin^? Wars*.,*,-, S|A "AY ADVOCATE NOTICE ->f th, r.nhto. loasMt, st In* louowin*. Var' %  't\MIAVF.S-r„ n 'he mfeeetvafli j rotation centre* noon lnnoc r "' B^** School 11 ^^Jr,*" 00 -*on J pjra, on TUr^**, M Thu|-aU-c, School II h from *ith J rurniabed. for particular: 31.11. ltKN "COWRT" TTv aw* l Mtttna — ndah*. Kitchens P. !" C-rajM-. Electric K1.M. Asallahl* : Room.. ODTI Id W*l. : %  wo *erw rioui ml |fr WtiirM fur 1 ,_rsb %  hut t|| I CM r I took hei roW Mracalct win, ,h*. n attached bet-re,, Jmm s Church, bui^aSE •SusS • B f ss„ ln T i, M1B ': .."'BiT ithony Johnson Tulller'e*, FllU Junes j-.j2 wuo. VIIIat> FOl ND M* I A tm • %  %  lev. | r ih.,..f %  Aflrm %  Irutl • Owner can have warn of tfilm aditnb> 30.11.1—tn I -r;iarr-,r,1 WAIVTIW HELP rn, >K A Bood r ( pr,,p„,^ Cook. Pl'Hi.ir s\u> VICTION w )T Phono 91 so. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER TUESDAY Wth Mr [rM Trvh.n.-. TUESDAY IBlh Mr. K Roach', Sal* *J2* ISTSLJSn 1ft HoernTck TO 11RANCKER. TROTMAN a, Co A^cloneer. „ „ n ,. REAJj ESTATE ON THE SEA *X Cardan. Si Jnmai Modern Runolow. 3 hadroona. iwo ^ihini h.Kh. Good Yachl Arvehora(e. i8i;.M-i.f.n. I" nil M.KIOH. IOK iu| HMI1V '•' r-ABtlH oi l MKIUM On Tueadav Jim,.,. j,,d. iMI. 1 ,u n>am be nominated . p r%  • %  dtdale ft %  i -da> KAined an a %  -chlevr%  % %  %  %  %  .... %  yur "unpon. irivM. I %  -aUo i. I Yotira for Service. THOMAS W MUT.EK ollvrrnre Hock. BUKOALOW r>n u ••* B II ,|, ,„ i"d running water In l^droom* rrrou. .....,v tr %  %  am %  ..,. Ediami wr? IIM In ion -M, u rs OK FIISI PIONEEB. Upper CoUyrBOt* "•< • %  i 3T.OO0 aauore feet of land TT, iih %  %  s iminedlaie I Wl i'.-T"' %  .. ^. in n-pi.ii NrorUnl i 1 .ST** 1 ''"' % %  Prlrf t,7: '" |waa Road Vlw. St PaUi 30.1Z.5O in few JC wttii rood nc in perfect ntfintalg L**P 1 *' ''' ' "'1 Aucllor. Marl. r Lane. Dial ;r?43. 30.I2.5O an I* MtEi,. %  • r Tlirsd. Baaon. Eoid Prelect Car. Now overliBulcd. Ma.' t> Spc lfl | low pr-. Prnnip"7Jirom Mmj, Phone 4364 l"r ?*" OMlftM G.radr (lffSOl ""Ma Sire.'! 31 12 so—i-i FURNITURE ?*J "** nnd So. i i... tJ from Si! Maw ft, M "'"-'v VanlUM tJS. %  %  tjur"''* TnblM 30. Mar.o8.ti>' ^ Tbie from . M.nhoa>iv. %  aTrwK?*B,rCh 16 A1 " to OI nrahUre in exceUenl condition %  *t !" BEAia.%  * %  Phooa *6*3. ItU-ft ti i tut IAU i i-M.n nit nrsi uuilinl wall i '< liouae contain* open .ei.tiiu-iri draw 3 iicdraomi A ,th runnlnfl haa imiii-in t*n tupboarda, Vf C & Rain. ervanii room-' raty WJII ciicloaed. Immed.aia VACBIII Pnunav Dial St*~ It Archer McK-n/le. Victoria Stre. M. 11.50:. % %  NOTICE TO DAIRY KEEPERS. Ek REGISTRATION iOd Rar-rtgl*ItVlttori if Dairies, persona en: the production of MIIK I I potoi prodrjcinii nilk ior sale: liuuir ir.uliilioiis, 1948, mane I Uojrd of Healui under DoirtM Act l u 41 (1941-17; wDJ uke pUce DAILY at ui* %  lurch; from TUESDAY Juiiav; lad, 1951, iMwcen the hours sioti<'rs ol Health. PaVffta ol Christ Chureli. KXMZIE, ciu .i 17.12.50—On SW GOVERNMENT NOTICES FaHUIIea. of the fubtU Trtaatees OHW of B*rLZL -re hM by r nu '* that the Pul,.. ^^^jlth^ .iorH. or JoinUT with anv person or bodv o, P* rK in respect ( >f "ill* ami (MM| I > FKCXII tor. or til Executor .in.l Truatec 31 Tru.ctec Inlentaaea .stale. Administrator, with or without th* *,U annexed and either wui 'Ull or a limited grant, m reape, • of eatala-. of mtealate deeeaaed parnna of smallar value than 0.000 and where the person, benrtlaauj entitled are persons of small means. UUN SettleaaeaU ar iHher inst*-amenia reatinc Traau •f b arder of Court (1) Ordinary Trustee () Custodian Trustee < Judicial Trustee The main advantages to be gained from iho apnomtn^ Public Trustee are: (1) Small Expenses (21 Avoidance of payments Soe w.y. (3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee balafl a corporaUon sole with i^rpetual succession Cnvcrnmpnt Guam. In cases l*cyond the control of the Public Truster Application forms and other particulars may ba •Je PublicTrustee'Office. Public nuildiiiE-. nndjtetowi: .?! :2 50—4n. PART ONE ORDERS I III I < ol I rOMMI II out l.li l III n IKHADi KH.IHIVI. [0-DArS MWS HASI TABU: TtKKis um — AT HIIIVMIX'H STATiON'nv =5! PACK THIRTK.RN n-. i.-*., -'M. A DANCE %  IV VAKtHAI I premiums to .i tni.uantt-< ron Thuradav II ranks are aro reminded PABABtl I '• will be parade la Pal ( %  .irnmander. Canbbran Alea • %  UM Heaimenl al I -n Thun .hea*al at ISat *jal iiiapeclii.ii a All ranks are irtrindtd thai the in'i parade* aaat failure ii> attend wl0> Baa H %  • ~ inmctual for thaoa parades "<"• inlrti a -rtice paradewill be held at lasa 'lembers ul the oi i n i as' i \iioau All OfTU." ' . .' -' %  rquirad -o lin HU i Th • OHM lav kt MUM. til i A irattixK *!e fer Offcer< lias bee" %  .united ut Dn I(U ... menu to vim Hn IIU ITaai baBI Bi> and -i th*> hava o..ne BO. olihlKII iiHIOH \SO OMIIRI\ >IKII\M I Ol. "Ill, KNDINf. < IAN. II Orrleil% Off,-, i l< i Ordeilv Seneant--2IA I. s Mn-band* H \ v.i t.r .UK %  % %  .. % %  I %  I'sIlT Till (HIM! 1 l' Capta.n S. 1. L Johnson Capian Lieut 1' U C Peteikm 1X1 > H %  7H r*w %  %  I ' I Transit, T. %  %  %  i we f SHIPPING NOTICES < %  THE UNITED SOCIAL CLU %  Kir.dlv ie-t t>lra> Mir.fr... l V.V-V.V.V.V.V.V.W.WA NOTICE hat t haw .omplated .. T-hnolo*s of Shi". House. Stratford TlaC'. I I .av* been mm her ship if nraaaaM %  E. Deane .s 'ne IVincipal oTHNin. HSStBBa.T. rMU >*lllaaa. '* r si*i.*s.:*.*.;'**-'.;'.:*s.*.'-'''in SKI.1 HELP .V %  1 WAN STREET our il.t. Mioe Slorrl ufler*. >u (or IBM Belter lleiieiiiv Hutrr Boni'v and i,U iMiU lor rvrr. ..icmher >ou set No charce to loin .ml no %  iv-.r-W.meilU I I f 1 i'\ !•*. lo pa> Ibr Sflf-rirlp I Ml Kriciiul. S-Kiitv .. IWAM • onIUU -.(,. %  starei Start The Year RIGHT | FURNISH Home BRIGHT Tub caned 3 an HaaMo COcatail loped Table. Wejdo.be. CM %  TabU ..>,. CMaa Kilchrti I I ipuor Care* %  BM aaVta ia> %  %  %  | L. S. WILSON *J T iaial|iir Street Dial aatS. X II \NK> III ONI wn fur itui xplriulnl MI, Wl WISH UM \ II M'l'V XMI I'lM) \1.L ri (luriiis the year. I mil SKtV YEAR ill*: CBN7MAI. IMWHU* M LTD.— Proprietors l ( i \ i K \i. TOI M>: %  Bra rudor sti (Sgd). CHAS s RVPTCRE BELIEF „( HOUSE—Ona doubl*-ro fed eliaHet :>alinR*. kitchei. and other hourahold furniture, donkev pm, it Mount Brrvitor. St. Peter, will 1* -ri up at Auction on Thursday nth January 1951. nt 2 o'clock noon. :T.12M— in. "I'mrOLD HOUST". Ptnf"M Sitiec-t with the land therato contalnins B.4Sf> so ft fScellent business she AppW r, i. W Clarke B, C. Solicitors. Jaite. Straat. Mil 60—an I'ilOPUKTVU.c pr. ..!'• at Dalkelth Village for S'SOO.QO. It con-i t. o( %  double roofrai nouae wiih ilectnciiy ana Ihe land on which II stand. DAie> A. Scolt. ktaaMliM yr*l. ll so— ?" ton SALE |tt*? a * '""* APVl> |oJL*"**W. Woodland Plantation. :.• IS -nhi MISCFXLAXEOUS CANDV FLOPF MACMIM voik. Good profit. Can Dt reen at Ralph Beard'* Showrooms. Hardwood Alley. Phone laaa 3.ia.9V -to DIAMOND BING—riva Cold TtfTanv ieltl'.g. Wm. t Son.. .Vic Greaor Street. mr.lNE — New 7 h.p. a l§o R-.iph : o Aim. SI. 12.503n Ladir*' Prclly Cotlon nreaeee-All Fast Colour. SSOO and flSO each. The Modern ores* inopp* EQQ9 for hatchlraf Cro While Irahoina and imported While WvandoUe Cacfea fertility cuaranteed. 10'P" down Dial 33W. i*.so-a OLASa—aparkle Ola*, and raauUr wlndo^S^o All all need*. -v.lUblr no-. W. .uppl, s.inato Obaa for .how case, and also ****,£*•"• up to H lach ihlea Dial UB o w Hutchlnaoo Co. LUtlMUt-UJt LADIES: EmbroldareJ Analalaa in .aaj if* at •—__ pul 3t and awai 14 II SOIf f I'Dai lC ur Thr UnOMu Dr*>. Hi TB17 V -, ,nd h.n.. in !" iU|j< IOeta.1. ml'. 4B MBT=^T II.II UN ne.-ord* afall Kind, loo^ A. i Q. LTD. aia-isv -t-f-h^lt* ".I %  Bsaacsi blue and rka Maaaa i 30.1J.50—n Thousand" — women i-ave found inatani ralief try wcarliut a Beaalry Air t-asaiaa Aapllaatr. Fitted with waahed. inflatable alrllabl. strona and caally holdi the hernia with f nrmneaa that broKaa tlMue* hi./a Increaeed cAaavca* of irunlllni. For full details and Free Booklet write lo BE/ISLEY'S ITU., Uepl. 190 Cork Slieet. London. W I. Enalaad. ,*e'e'e V///eV/////////*Wj f t IIRLSTIAN BKOTHKRlj HOOD 2 30 p.m To-day i .* RADIO DISIRIBI'TION > I Church of God. fhapman St ^ Kev Walter Tlesel I WHAT A SWING lo hava a Refrlei*tor. especially A leasonabtj price** aaeond hand Saa BLaXTHuLUX Heloseratoi n,ay be teen worhlna .1 you. % %  rtttfrtgaratoi Why not call to-day. "'.. llrlln ilvcrvbc.: | A GRAND DANCE >ii: s IIVUKI I -unn. Fep %  aSsi MEO. E. IIIOK.M At the SAVOY Cl.UB. Maaon Hall Street. On SUNDAY NIGHT SI9T. OTCEMBEH. Old Year MBW ADMlMtlON m t•.Ksman OrcM Dancins Horn I* %IrdiUa*t ' ,, RobaBoM i Sol. .'-.-.-.•.-.-.-.'.v.-.-.-.'.-''' " • • • • '+*VEHTISii DANCE held al %  i i it ."ill Oer.ti and are the flra. aod bora ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Sniimir Bra %  %  ... MS > o, 1*1. inuarv ISOO Sailing: In i i an SSI. > LTD. p*ashSffaara t B.WJ s( HiiiiNiR OWN BE8 ASSOCIATION ln TeiephiMie: i: T O N I I. II T ( ASIAKINV CLLB • %  #'/!• It'll :< %  !!• ,11 in, r kids" • Slprl i) ,r. H i 1 %  .. ., Ufai Ml IrBV 10 p m l.Jnlfhi ma n tmaairr on MIMIS l\ Mr I.W ESTMENT OPPOR'niNITIES i n-ii..!-;-. %  lK .,i RHd opportunity ittsj .ii... | Ml enriuirlPSi .*ins***eTe-a wilt \i\ obi A. M. WEBB. Stockbroker Hi. (Over PhotaU l'harm.c, Canadian Natioaal Steamships -oiruaot NP H#. MIX* f#i, V. .,i Ttartrds l PlnMaWl illlll FrilSII-KI :. 1951 III .11 llf : II. sail. Sail* il n..!ifajt r Jan. .. — 1 Fab. II Jan. -' Fee.. MJMIHBOI'NP Arrieaa liar bade t-*.DY NELSON II 'an. LADY KODNEY it r'et>. LADY NELSON 11 Fab < a. Subieei to caanee •nuoui no Arrlvr. ;i J*n I Feb. U Feb i March I ii.'k.i-.. •* i— HHI\ It. 1 Wl.i, t A *O.V.S' LTD. j i Unrhurk SI Du| fUi I WILLIAM man LTD.* GARDINER AUSTIN *; CO w LID. Agent.. SEASON'S GREETINGS ryARCY A. SCOTT. Aurtiomir ol the Central Auction Marl. Magazine l-ane. bogs in thank oni all for 'lleir support duffing. I960, BIK] iSi wishes to them for 1951. :n V2 50 .v/.v,v//,wwom<*'.v.w>--'.v,'. 't^'" Our 3riends and Customers 71 'Very fHappy SVeu; ^ear. THE ROYAL VEOISE No. 2 Hi K h I'tract nil SHIB1 KM] KTOl OF RAKBAOOS seeae v.-.v,:::::;:;::-.-.-.-.-;'. We beg to thunk our Customers and the Qeneral Public for their loyal support during the past year, and can assure then\ of our intention to continue giving the best merchandise combined with courteous and prompt attention. 1 WILLIAM FOGARTV LTD.! 'SlfSMMSffliK^ REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Kl 4HOS irr.T.a. 1'wm.ftl IMxon A ItUdon FOR SALE *u".Aor Oap. An ai""..t * i.operiltable l..i Haataaal Coaat. A i • I %  "era-idah v .... ,%  seffetabl.i.nlrii. BXaS. %  toderr ult 2 -torev acraa i*nnuled i Cram %  • % %  J larae -n. Slnad aptirtmenti. Excellent m: %  ) %  a room ..'. .' iieuroorr-tuatea I DTTON oral ivouae "andln. .. Kn %  •unied ih fruii tre 3 lar( %  %  < rnaaaiaia taeae %  it %  wide sea i anchor ear lliMM %  antnas .1 bod.,! u () e raoni. ver % %  HAITIST \ n 1 1 wUh MI VUVFIs %  %  ' .HI ,1 i;i. \i BSTATI \.i N I AUCTION!. I. It t-^-NTATIONS BDIIJIINU I'lmiic Hi in \l(TION SALE WrilNESDAY Jar 1 BLACKMAN'S" •' • • lava .--I *itn in.irn. HI lbs i.turn to se". by >J> ..I-., br .ubmitir.1 :, %  to* the entire freehold urwperv/ ii'n.prmrux ol the hons< .. %  wood..I IT. I, III |. T.i0le. Duilnt %  I Chain Tip-Top Table* %  Praaa, Tuo (-hairs. Tallboy, H. Hack. Pieaaea, All Mahoaau)i. Cane Arnurhalrs. ..nd Hngker %  Cham lliniboo Side 7 nolatered Couch and l-arnv Four Poeler Bad Itraaa Painted so III. I GramoMOt,. % % % %  Record Cabinet. Good ciaaessal end J.ii. Tlan Skin l< I led Oar. Plated I pair* slaa: Candle and-cut* UIIaassaa biincut Barrel Sh... W. a -i fable Ump. li^mhot. IICIUM aaaa. aad Catrai inn Dinner Servlc. %  %  pleeesi. Wine and Qbaa* DecBiiteis. iv,.,ii KnTtvas ana aral Etae%  ataaan Btafrtaarab run. Cien-r.-l Elrctric 10-Tohlenaral Electric Radio. Iron baft. itaihMaitina. Therinomatei*. El %  ttap t$ bastai %  .. %  n %  BSB3 CBSBI B*sd .. L-irac \kw>rl. iiicit ol Mlacaltaneous .-.UCTtONEEK lot... s*. %  !... ulldlna. (



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    g^y. D ECEMBER 31. m:. STNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN %#m* Gordons FERTILIZER, LIME AND INSECTICIDE SPREADERS MARKHAM CONTROLLED DISTRIBUTION RATES FROM 2 Cwts to 2 Tons PER ACRE DELIVERED PRICESWITH STEEL WHEELS Approx$475.00 WITH PNEUMATIC TYRES Approx $530.00 ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED Twaodside Road St Michaol FJRST/I/Dfir Uti-iiltlii trliu llm vm Alaa-aalti.i offal, you Fin! Aid whan you want It moot — ItUaiH to. imMlfU of lata noun and ovaMndaltanca in food and drink. Drop on* o> two lablata Is • il at watar and watch it flat. Than drlak U dwwn-apaikllog. plaaaant aMtfcat, DM a UmatJva. Brtoi* you talM la a horry13 ft H t-jlil-l-. 'l' -JlTjJ "I Tim wonderful set*! fill) %  • %  *->' i<< K" 1 •*""• shower; n '• %  I'-iKi 1 Talcum *fler every ball., i-very bailie. Then — all day >f y-i ., %  hi t iv fragrance. ill I he Cashmere Bouquet TALCUH POWDER COUATI-fllNOl'VI.'IlT CO that (or the quick and sure relief from Head and Cliest Cold.. Bronchitis. Coughs, Catarrh, Sore Throat. Rheumatism. Lumbago, Sciatica. Neuritis. Neuralgia, Toothache. Muscular Pains and Strains. Bruise*. Scratches, Insect Bites, and other Aches and Pains, there is nothing better than Thermogene Medicated Rub. So healing! Soothing! Relieving! Try It — you fer—S will say it is a real blessing! THERMOGENE MEDICATED. RUB In furs and Tim



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    SUNDAY. DECEMBER 31, IJSII •sIVIiAY ADVOCATE 17'!' HY are MM tilt ;i til win! tai, likt MI ta, ila? CAN a*tia{. •' "WClM. f dnrgglif: ewircl Taar tist ? THE SECRETS OF E VERY expert on slimming knows ;|„ X "?" P ro,e8te ' / i. UtenSZ nothing, doctor, ami look at me.'" Thai •.imply can't be true. It is no more possible to manulaciure nesh without ,,-xi Than it is (or a ow to run mthnnt petrol Bui ,r the %  omplarm ran 1 eat no more uuu tin 8 „, u k ,, ter %  it imam well be no more than the truth For it does seem lo be a myall Met 'hut 'wo people can eat exactly the same amount, and yet one will grow ,i mo the other remain thin It i> :.,,-: mo. whicn has oeen confirmed by scientific .ps-im-iu n DOUBLED THEIR DIET ••rtOf-EdSOR fc. C UODUS need 01 me Institute of Bio-Chenn • %  x HaspiMi. who earned xpvnmerii . two iraiipi > B froup consiMvd 01 thi .it.y thin -people *ho had remained the ,.mi' weight lor number t year* The .'her eonstttod '-I people vbo p.n 01 -)Chi fairly readily, :i.-rnrdinv nuch tbey etc He tea both group* on POPULAR FALLACIES f h V *" " MtfM ta*e "H ..right *M Win. unless vou drln* nwuoh 'P moke won fee/ -rclc and put 0 tfof fo.vf nut iiuMini 'Ahrihr or '!. %  HI :..n'. oat TiKUf me l oreou % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  -naugh >o mak. an% rtifference W ll1 '" 'fro i*)i/ns ?oni/in . three I'lupeople .. ugtit grew resumed .. rnlow mi. I ;i the -fie t it fjrumu i! ntghi (heir en aOJfl lu put OU mil me 8AN3ED ;n. IMI t %  uiirninc '.r auvoti %  %  byncUeni ..iiixuage >:rc; 01 oecominR : CM ...l the pTMITti Oumenit] lined I do no: snow .iir, rnnri %  He was A -*mali man ow He eeignea H I %  > weltrr. LOST Ai 1 LB WEEKLY %  %  %  I id NKST/t PAIN DRUG kdni it u rt-uiiv Q METABOLISM I uia 14... og m ii i ii Dui pi Mads loupd nil wm.'tnn,. r : tea DO i ruinated Uif i *nir digi-ttK'ii eei %  .tii inert u m %  -via %  o< i m i "i'('' had %  i ipeadtd uu Mr-Ulii'iiM.i u lilt preeeei '>• *hiah feed is iranafarmed into Bewrg) :. %  i ireei 1 narunnrtpd oy me oat II i.isues wiicr* II our TiUfJ 1 • lood wr eat Tins slow uuiDiutfton providei •ui maintains 'he bod-, it ,-jrmal temperature These thin in*4 ^ reelueni ->t w au luun %  \' ; ,i lo 'ii •.mplv stimuiatea ihem to "trr ii up rutei T'. opople ladiniMi u> tat. . Hi.other hand laid it all .. extra llesh n r y D u d y : %  %  -. I i [ U ler than to make 'h-Ar> .J %  %  rJ lu be %  %  %  lUmminfl %  II i %  : met ipe dru*( hud dr-ipri' i : . I . %  iniK ll i rlbed Somr peopH a) ukuiK lot >t DUI Ibis HMttlO I II % %  ii bibeen uelentalen thai 11 ^'u a lit ; mile* kl l| mil:r I b 'UI iHU will leee iih "i iieii Ana UDTL VOU *1U muii COLD .iATH op a\ !'' %  id dt %  %  %  ii I ill %  men normal %  -Tiv ii eold .u -r TO BANT' I* ': ..i: Tl%  *.... nduelni net M b\ -meat %  .ilai %  .i Banttni luti-T wolived lp %  leii v that will men thaji put u publleue UM u li i EH m •ouna reducid ni eriitnt '< iboul ltd i A .i mur tllowed %  . %  BtU \ii \>i mun.:. %  el thou i milk : toeei IUNM.K ,i.. x ,n> oen %  I %  %  ind '.'. %  %  pegi a n u bidden i TEA.— 1 .: %  rank %  %  4iiprm tour uu. %  i %  NIGH ft %r req ui redi %  itimu.. i • Kin *!.... brenaj %  i H HEW TonY Ml) ll m N Bui iJU] II %  Cut ihis outSLIM-A-LITTLE DIET SHEET BREAKFAST Evu Noifed or poached> or Haft 'boUed. .-rfamed or grilled Not kipper* IT moked haddock) [The 6o la OPTIONAL, Yog more "ian one ^aij 'ouna of bread IT toast Butter and • allowed in modernrin^ tea irtf.l milk No mar'nalad'* Coffee tugar LUNCH Steam, d ooiled or grilled Qsh or lean mf.,i the amount of meat U not impor, vt %  Eg 01 iiiowed m mej ge QTeed u MM Am md other wnitf root PgtfggUflg iWi (1 c | with it .• '..! i v't'getablt-N ..rtlehoke.s FresJi iruit. stewed rruit or ieeireem ^ugar crtee with tntlk but no Tea it if. vothfm TEA '•.ilk r,ur r^r-ey If your hair i\ ,ommv rememh-r that— Silvik rm DOES CROW H At Ii %  %  .md thiiinmv. I..t. '•'! %  iijit ronk i otton or I :i1 Hiir innK i.'tii'n nidi OH /' nnrfjnnm wa> DINNER W..' %  Ben ooked rou like so '^ng i rried it ih flour Omelettes .ire allowed All ibel -< \n\ vege.tr mo i theI ggetg rrtllt, stewed mil or (cell mtlk. but %  %  % I., mane to -llrl uiinr inii.i ii %  i UI .ii ihr lee ii mi ind the slcwrd mit %  hare ihr i nil >Mrrlenrd unit -.11. %  ii i .uuu VI i.bill || jilt-nun; ihoufb .Mir M %  I id at -pints and ,,,.,., if >oll "i la I'rtii r HPliht quivklt. ii i Bettei in .link eena .i -til i.ui i lederai imewM -b.. ( ,i,i i.,,n right rei llii'">*h.. unit until In lii,< I.l.lr .Vfitc ^ire u or Airmail lor Fatherly Advice fr ?>THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS • Don t heite about your future Go forward. confident that The Bennett College will see you throtrgh to a lotmd position in iny career you choose. The Bennett College method* are individual. There i a friendly. penoeei tower, that encour__ ages qeack progreu and s for oarly crRoency %  %  laagyt the neei nnai oe Kriiir>d and not looked with rat not *rrvj %  -b Kravy %  *.th a sauce Othera % %  diet, tor it t w impoi m ni i irbohydratfs i.'h an Oread ragei un MI end iiaumpn n >i i el and fish %  Irgenel >robabit %  ''htnn n %  v,u 'he othn II r> %  rfod ot 'a5-s .f tni* kind t %  taf a new MM Ol *belt> rWortd copyright > Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 THE BENNETT. COLLEGE LTD.* • SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND ### % %  !# %  % .... ONE O ONE Going Grey? LONDON. London h,.irdrpsaers reported today that British women are 'going grey—deliberately." Men may still prefer blondes but the most fashionable hair colour as far as the ladles are concerned 'dark gunmctal grey." The hairdressers sa-xi that the most enthusinittic followers of the new VGgu ( were women in their •wjr W*. Many of the nation's leading mannequins have "gone rey.Ttie cost of turning a blonde or brunette into a grey-head tanges from 15.00 to $1500 and some nirdressers are dubious whether the fashloti will be long-lasting. But at the moment women are ending that grey hair looks strikwi with a young face and especially when white i? worn. Second favourite M a warm !" nut colour, ht blonde is %  w for the time U-ing. The hairJjwetri report that fewer than a per cent ut their ilients now %  to go blonde. INS rr.crg Chorines in the Musical ..Show Strong On Teas aew ZeiiluiMl li.,.i %  %  l! !" W far too much energy and t on their afternoon teas. If they uk ymi lo olli -hey p n>*aremarkiibledi.sBl. yrtu' cakes and pastries lull if ttey invite you lo dinner, which 11 not often, they lust give you a ^al. Ud you m:ght as well have IWl ai your hotel." At the sain, lime as Dr. inompaon made his criticisms. A. "•MeKagii. president of the New ihT*?^ Dental Association, told "* Aasocialion's annual confer*"c: "We have in New Zealand tin?."?"' Partnership— a people * Ul worst mli in the world £ '"."'ll" Hie highlit expecla2| M life Our aim must be to "•We the nlot" Figure It Out .Hone locomotive can pull a j"" freight train at 15 miles an 2* and another can pull It at ^""es an hour, at what speed 2 !" it b figured that both ? %  would pull the tral .^•wer only mathematlc, jnoq u. r|UI w "--• PtW.';," %  ty Snrw ttr' AC* J£* •^St** eSS-" 0 ^^ MANO BOULXJIR , BIRMINGHAM. ^ %  no tuner j H ,.,, 2L ^bwovered the trouble ^" he wea called to tune %  J""* here He round a ptir of "* %  • tangled In the strings —(CD "piIE big hit of the muac.il 1 show put on by amateur talent among workers at the mill, is the colorful dance In which niber ol the chorua car.ies a large numeral At one stage In the dance the girls are in Mich a position as to present the interesting puzzle shown In this sketch. TOO mil notice that the number mimed by the first two girls in the top row. If multiplied by the number formed by the next give the number formed by the last group In this row. :. Joesn't hold true of the second row. rjsfl problem Is to Uk three of tne girls from the top %  ij, % %  them in the bottake three of the item row and place trtem in the top row; so thai both rows will form perfect mulli,>;.< Bin • Mimplea. .i.i. \jM 1 1 1 '•a.. i lb w n 1 m M ., 14 I rir cipiy [jil KJiei 1 .li, hit liken li< si the (> %  . thf IU %  Wh.i lovely towers!" ih n %  imi. I cae I im>(>iif now >o round them m ihe lutumn, lutk I havee'i *ofeo' the l nude o you. Nobody -levr iteui,i o win th* i. Bdward Oye *nd IW w*y Key (Tir %  vho ipy 'hf accond i demand 10 know how VThen nth*. F-.vcivtn.nt happrr N I 'IX. IA'/.VV I'O II Itt'H ONaVOONI < LEANSBB, ll Ulue Drum—when l-t-l ::n ozs. ol tlto must CMeanaer (or only &c 1-n-l cleans withi order Cleanser just say 1-0-1 Obtalnabla from all OP iwnists and Hord.:. (act obtainable i Children', Letter £wMWW*Wr3pi^^ 1 M 0j %  ••!• %  HOW'S YOUR I. Q.? G IVK the next Urm In each of the following Miles, If you can—and take no more than 10 seconds to figure out each correctly. A. 1, 4. P. 16, sea B. 30. 27. 34, U —— c \. /.. Y, H. X — II. 2. 5. 10, IT, t a, b,Kue, Angel [uet I Tln> To 0U too PautiinPndn i i AileyM Would ye : %  a. tenae Unite health I* .ill ins truly. HILDHKN'S F.mruii iqa jofil S-"aW 1 %  Magic You Can Da I YOU ma> have seen a baffli egg trick performed %  %  trick, which you can %  lltng the ou oi all the contents. Lei mdlence examine LTM book, to con\. it is absolutely ordinary end nothing la concealed LB U letumctf .. 11 magic wi.n*i abberwocky," i bed and pri-i reel i been reach Into the bag. The %  ecrel of hoe 11 ; palming, bu' 1 i-book i. %  ^".It'-lioAll ions of inea-itle hide.. '\ ., iuMl taS •• thrma.lv—a clo-t; a el-mined. the egg >, dopp*d Into „ve: behind ih Sal your couraa En |ooa haalth m the New Yaai bj muuring thai you !" nditnMi I i %  i>„ FOR PARTY FUN ..jUiai l*i T .,, thinn startnl at a party do mis I' mlnSry^nniTplay kiy pack-J w.U, Start tlie game by chooawg trying hard to suppr'M "Head Sardine." He or ihe off and hldea In some enoughi n. hold several paople m,^,, r.-r nve minutes a*Sd e .-.?,&: 2K£;to breathe eg, a,. not allow j .in .-a lo > %  run down If you art 10 mark tak. I FKKKOI. ofht away. I I KKOI. conlaiM ML Iron and P i \: ii.,ii A cootanl ol I8M totanwl „nd Vilamin U 500 Units per A 9Sv..M *• %  It cannot fail to pick you up and help you regain the ih you need "o combat the illnesses that ai< you. Remember loo Bui FERROl. is good (or the wfc i i iiitin FERROL THE WORLD'S BEST TONIC tB*n**een* b INOl LTD — Ae'



    PAGE 1

    I* BNMI in MI Wboilt for flvt miiiton doltan) h -no W.M thr tMilldln in Point a p,.,~ -(19391 diwnbes Trinidad wore estimated In be worth 50 mil. amalli i lhan I_MII-:>lnm rnll^i %  !.... .v_ .... rail.-' DI ^'onn 50 million dollars, thai the new Colonwl Ml Hospital m San Fernanda wouW COM live million dollars Lovelv r^ihtf morning "i my arrival houses were beln B built in Dlewl S5S, t>££% "" -* — •i ay over Porl-of-Spain, Uy Club for 00,000 dollars The ( no sun and throush the v "st American naval base was mist tlie red turret of being repaired tor 200 offlcw?J ^ IKII Hmise. the Crmrrh '00 other rank* .nn IU "^f mm me rea iurro 01 !" icjmirra ior ZOO officer! and •"^oncll House, the Church '00 other ranks and. theii m and the towers and chlmand children Swtanminf pools .jtre reminiscent of any *re being constructed and one of 0t Industrial town. the largest gymnasiums in the world (it seemed to me> was be. p,toogd^k> and Aatuhouaei. )nK EO readv f * ^ l Kn?'rd ..re 0 ^^ gr?P: to !" 'y •-Sr,r^5o2 %  r^ ^ board the ship, the gnmea wh cn they |rew „red of I nrcFMBFR u tfl„fl W \-n\T AOVOC \n MONEY MONEY! MONEY! PACE MINE roil HW v vMiioii until u queer JumDung-lookirti ""* ? ">" 1 lant into „l le( Trinidad resemble an English ,„hlM. 2?' .' h '' •**" f !" *e i"nnrms the impression. The lux.'In_ ,< i U *^i n "" '""' w h '" %  ": can.v tlnwcnn, (ardena and the large lowering samaan and barnlade awa. and down in the hear! of ine city to a multitude of resldenees. factorle. an,l houaea and the long fronted dock%  Commercial Row In ElersUe Park I was show i OTsr the $60,000 house Its floor* were made of samaan. It u a delightful wood and your feet a*. float make no sound as vou tread lark polished draught. board surface. Every w1., .vere tai:.. made o| 'oral wood. A bedroom had eras. Thii bedroon balcony provided an ; verandah below The) Park The Bui Road oui >i I i %  %  row it i.s r.ipidly beconttni; a t npr scale industrial an Lite fit Association 'he ttOK hi %  of T\ e mar': ding :!: progress, nd fee whole scene n E*guu,d j^ Cyclists Only %  %  •tin ue rivaiH .*'lmost\,!.v where ten Grove, a sell contained sugar estate v. end acres af parkland men Ilka the English countryside than anybe found in • little Emjlanri" of ours mother ride of Tnmthe condition of the torla institute Outside. Columbu*' anchor is kept in .i %  taM 0| wonderful rep.i. HOWS, nut r. labels axe coming ott the innU the snake rdng to i,.graphs of faded and Pcnnt-a-Pierre is the answer to the Barbadian onoaorlata. prayw i gainst cyclists In thlg oilfield >> iiere (hare an roundabout* uid wide, wide roads. evelists are • roads Kllh sides of the highways. Point. % %  near. i %  Indtea to an .in the ..ad of army .: | ilver painted oil-tanks and thous itbuUdmta. oil rarywhere. not in phyatceJ .•. but its smelt parradai la) and night r.p way traffic and the hills go up and down through the .tty Knormous picturesque law court* 're near the site of the new Colonial Hospital which is so .aflge that a matron will have MM %  n" in one -a facing the Promenade v..cht ciuh Uai and forsaken like M\ old hulk -.ted rafters; IM wraitina 'T the %  oxt: or FIVE oQca ..[ vast rum i few nldlngs alonsr which a %  'hides move Rrrarrrrd near the sea at ICACOS. Trinidad. In 1877 This anrhor aktUrvrd to Iwvr h.-l.„ ui .t i.. ..ne ,.f th...travels of \dmiral (Tiratoaaer tmiMBIS who dbieevered i HlMii w> on 31st rCLT, 149K. This anchor was exhfhlte : in I'aria In 1878. in CABS and Madrid In 1892 and In CHICAGO in 1893 FOUNTAIN PLAYS Tha lounUln presented by t.KEGOK Tl'KNBULL of GLASGOW (by* ID the eardens opposite the Lculslallvc Council buildhp la Port of Spain. %  til of screeching gulls, and the spacious outdoor fields and %  twenty four ships in the haxprivate swimming beaches. "w confirm the visitor's impres* Hut Port-of-Spain Is a large It was money, money every%  Wtattv* city To talk oi where The very roads of Trinl%  ** of Empire" and Port-ofdad. these long wide roj I* to one breath Is a n o" '' las ^ Euro ^e !" %  e .in odour of money Even the taman at the Trinidad Yacht %  hMtvur Trinidad might have Club had an expensive hi I ^ hi the past, u>-4ay it Is a %  '••" he said ,t s my *Pous larmisland where one only hobby" a* of the 600,000 people who -• • %  /-'a„ -wtamj are said to have motor InitUStnUl IJIIY 1 to Port-of-Spaln alone . ^tre 30.000 cun Tnniu.d is b..mK developed alWtions of Dollar, ,.£",'" r ^ "IS %  % %  art !" over Trmldaj by being o i atruclwl •"^1 !" ^ %  JWJWhoknowsmonoyvnluM houses built which com" and.; *tr %  .,,• went, 1 was view ..I Port-of-Slto •*-= jmpreaaad by bein UM thj, lon g flat cane and rice cou !" > %  Wite storehouse had bwnvhich stretches for miles and mile. REMEMBER TO ORDER . • • %  Bow with %  tn more reminiscent of thr \ nail Rridae Road In I Bay Street, Barl tfoi Petrol in Trinidad cents per gallon, U il par gaiiuti tu prod i told, and the %  11 mom than M i -. ii .riii, mi rai (.rwluceri In nearby TrhuII 4 cents per gallon should *v\\ in Barltados at 59 cent& p*.-t gallon, in St. Lucia at 7^ per gallon and in British Guian:, at 82 centa per gallon. Somebody must be gettinit quit.%  rake off somewhere, while tha small undeveloped islands like St Lucia and St. Vincent tufll because not many afford to travel on such hot petrol. Hut Trinidad lias a lot men i" offer than money alone, You can get a gib, irom the Church tit L.iventillr ri tha eummit <>l I winding road that resemblethe out..i 4 CaiteUamare than .i wnnderful view of bill and valley and the nakai aye can make oui Mootaarfat %  *•• away where the Colonial Development Corporation m itettinK ready to produce cemeiu 00 I Mrnd scale Peace TnveUlng along thi aa lai as St. AuguaUne where ncs tinattate ol tha Ii *" i D( Agriculture we eama Hax. In this monai ...OUU feet tujtn ii. Uui %  .,. e I H Mn a I [ten, the DOltO and bU lit and lovo of th o acon w maUan -'I uule mportanc*. Ufa in these lulls is as and pure as the bOOM i bread and honey that is madl I the Dutch Uenedicline who enjoy this peace. • I jelly conies from the monk* urchards and a cool rock garden is full of gcrberas cacti and fresh rosaj, In the guest house the dining room faces thickly wooded lulli In which the monk* have rut 15 miles of paths. In ihese heights buys an educated by the mooka ond licveral hundred feet below Uu Mionastery are playing fields. I a,n told that the build roads, the school, the monastery. and the guest house ware bu.U by the monks thl i Little England Descending the loot; ,. arrive al the Imperial College of Agriculture with %  ciosTcut lawns, its whua buUd uiss and the neat bungalow' and;'homes of staff and atudrnts On the tennis courts, play H ^iiitliiiHniiisa^ up. Humming Bird Thai then, is Trinidad, a splendid island t blue lulls and valleys of birds and thick forests, an islana where capital i* being invested In Id and Dam industries, an island in which the European, the Ainerican, the Chuieso and the lnttian %  •nd the African ways of life meet, hut where the Europenn ana) of Ufa is cvervwhere liitmin. ,i nd in the ascendant. it is not tunrialng that TVtnidad ava t-tti chosen as the %  BBtarpriaa ..t> and d the pursuit ne its mam bjecUve within Ito -. uiLti.it us knaUtuttona and Indti prove that BBOBM I in I he aobaas l <>i punulbi •ven n, Triiudud it is I i faction and lacura that peace whlnh La not guaranteed by the lit .. earthly trensiire* .,,. %  r inlrtad l< %  hmlish ti> iVai ;tll of proanartty No hummini! bird t %  %  nves %. nn ills. JH JASON JONES & CO. LTD.Distributors i i r PURINA CHOWS % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  All desserts are better with BIRDS CUSTARD Mundrecls ol .. i belnw th play loutball on this Held. P. If. R. T. By way of CM chaflanga tu Barbadoa tha Wai Hamonal Idad arhn seats. Trinidad has a very sound ooa of i initial Dor private, H tor Uu'--. R foe ranted and T toi TraOlc. Traffic cars are restricted to 25 in. p. Ii dom thati ira frightful accidents on the roads of Trinidad. Even durim: my short VIMI than of 4 dayi cama ui>on ,i oow that hai been brutally knocked about oi< the Church ill-Roosevelt Highw; v -. li.n.l at Mi St. BENEDICT euplls tennis t'ourU are in the baekground. i trailer of flame burns and burns in Ibe highest chimney within sigbl Scattered aiouml Ihe lull ire hundreds of green and white I bungalow houaes for oho more highly paid amplojraaa, S*m Fernando San l-'ernando. ten miles further in:, is a sprawling city of hill* ih i and progra %  nee mixed together Here in Indian priest wear* a lieard and white tunic down to his knees. There an enormous garage of Charles McNearne\ and brings a tout' into a city full 'd i.-i .hup fronts. T! I THE MOST DELIGHTFUL BRAND ALONG WITH THESE SPECIALS ^ttANT SPONGE PUDDING—Per Tin ''ATI *WANA nc [•in su)_Pib.. ^ !" TINSAll Size. A BREAKFAST FOOD-3-lb Tins KK CAKE MIX—Pei Pk' Sr -*.VSF U SCOTT 4 Co.. Lid. ODEX SOAP O Gels skin really clean O Banishes perspiration odour &f J Leaves body sweet and daiity wmsmEMmnm IATHERBEADS g ITD-H-ad of Broad Si g !?anffffMlffl1ft1^ Wo vxtend to our Friends and the I Public our sincere appreciation of their sentrotti patronage fliven us during 1950. We In the new year as in all the past ones shall endeavour to merit your continued goodwill and co-operation. A reminder for the NEW YEAR festivities— lost foai I"-! We hav in stock all you requinLipsticks. Kmiu<<>. ric. etc. Your DruKviisU. xour wrnt^iMv ;, Y V GEORGE MARRINER is looking after the bar He iays— PUT A PUNCH IN IT l^biIU fiomis <>i inii BtanaAe* and drinks are I -They are *irniis-Fi ihatit to ihlnk , rhr ,\rr MM -\|rii-ir UMn the* i.isit bprmiv ihr •• .tUkr more water Ihiin -null.' cold drink >—Thej malar A iKH.t *m. •> rlrinkablr | Uu %  mitten i tuilfl ile To make sura of uncaiuUeu BtTOUT, crcntniness, bmoothnc^ ... be cctiain your custard n Hud's. Rot a* long as you ... or 'i'ni nolhcr . can u-nu'inhcr ihe name Mut\ haj t*> mlis-al li>K loner iki ihe i'-' kUHB ".in <-i j—Thf ran lir u.-de ill Uri. ~ iiii.iMiiiunn •even af in •mall aaanillle* iirr-mi lln nit— i..i P-.I •r tun i m-n|i' C|—Thr>V or i ap %  mi. with thr umataM ef ( .j. %  mm. '.i. .ins..ill Ihsti Hie* nr.l In a "Wsiirrnan inrt • nit RUt* PUNCH %  -"ixutSH AOO i l-'vM. (luu nr UtlH| %  yu-rl "torotaahK m %  MULLID CLARCT r into li th* Mna h noemallv — itn COII<.I iM mo't tuffaf It lew cnmMn. ^-esll. >M 'HititMM !•<• nOttlfM XM. -•> M*t> • ivnt ol -vet*. t c turKi" | totall* de*trovi" ttw >li !" i *+n 'd>tt Dottle <.• oorl ca>r> D* JMH —lead -' "•• ->-'•>! IRISH PUNCH IfM OM eirw.-*) OU' I tstVltKHMitu e*cn •01 %  tfeirwejUrltful at l'iW> *.iK "HUHBBR'' beara the insignia above: ihe nume-piuii IH^ MO OTBBB I M l.i: i A nil iKs rills BALL MAHK OF Q I A I. I I Y I UK POSBHSSIQN OF WHICH I'l.M'i:-. I'lli: HUM-JER" IN A CIaA88 BT rrsBLF vX 6o Don't Wnit — BOOK YOURS TO-DAY AND REMEMBER ITS— HARRISON'S 8 UUMBERS May il he %  truly wonderful ysjst for vm-: May ;n..tl health ' %  yours—and prnsperits in plenteous measure. May it he a year of real success in all vour undertakings! c &hh is our wish to you! CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 4 13 BROAD STREET



    PAGE 1

    HU I U.I TWO r#i/.vi UOLL \ niMTE IIOJI 7 P.M. DIAL 470 SI Mill IDVOt n) I' I. JAM: •• Malmer Mill .'• | ni <. All T tTke Gard. TO-IIAI. UllS A III> IU|i 111 WAKMFIt'S CAVES Jaae HAVER 4 Oil in M. KM in UM>K IUR THl. sillMK I.IMM. ( I.Mlr in TE( IIMi HI III 1 AND Arthur K INMIil In .IlilM.I Mini sfXDMTE T4-Mri (Sun HI KKO Radio Doable I (.enter OMIIN in M MiHII M ill NCSA CtTl Seal Tim HOLT In -|\IH \I.IM •I'M HI MMIMI 1st at :. p in l;hn I [adl, Ororgt OTUtlEN In "PAINTED DESERT" end Tkni HOLT in "BEOTH.R* IN Till KAIIDI.I H SI M\\ AQ( ATM 41.1 R < l\l MA tMembersOnly) TONIGHT TO Tllt'KSIM \ NH.HT al h :.(l M\ii\ii WEIIM MM al -ONll. (.iIa.Vr.II.. Minister arrived fro*T. Ottawa ycfclcrday moniin, TCA .icc^ma-antad by hi%  Barbados an Hotel Mr ("hevrtcr Inid Carib that h* had baan ti>in. Jlaib* i bin ante had prevented him. Arriving on the nimiMr. and Mrs. John Baldwin who are ;ilsn down (or %  holiday Mr. Balawir. is Chs of the An TYan*r>ori Boan | .,'.:,: %  %  T • .( Ihe Marine It. U Home Again PENKBXL FITZI'ATRU'K QaJtib £jcrfLLn£f B i* who hai been holiH.i.vin^ lr Crnndii return* i • komblfl by T.C A OLD YEAR I FESTIVITIES illF. BARBADOS Here They Come Girls! C ran to Hie w an.I right from thr B New Poit I HEAR that Lord Mi former Governor of Jamaica who resigned from thr Sociah l Party in 1919 ovei steel nationalisation seauertly joined the bourn ol Indies Sugar, has now laketi up new appointment come a director of Kamunint (Perak) Rubber and Tin. whosr %  fiairmun is that stalwart and outspoken champion of private enterprise in thr British Empire Si, John Hay. With Alco. in Venezuela | KTUKNING to Van *-V yesterday by B W I A Mr Kenneth Corbm. who is Alcoa Steamships' Accountant in %  naming on for a longer hoi. At Seawell to see him off were his sistcr-ln-law. Ml O'Ncile. who has Jut Dl' Wireless ijJT "''" e mn Dougls* Knur. % %  rlopn,, • "< M.nawr GLOB I TONITE X..1II I'M. .,„d TOMORROW .:! Shows) 1.30: S and K .HI and iont imiiii^ Daily mm i 111111 ivonns (Maateefl only) Fi eu Vera ASTAIRE ELLEN Red , SKELTON DAHI. TONITE (MlDMTl: SHOW) 12 O'CLOCK "GET HEP TO LOVE" Gloria JEAN and Don O'CONNOR AND "SIN TOWN" Consume RENNET and Bnl CRAWTORD S.-.Mlniir Tickets -.ml \vi„ %  Hmnper NNEHS will be "Ti.il the Ballroom TONIGHT %  7 and 9 o'rlnrk PRICE S? .'.ll VERY SPECIAL .MENU DAVCINO from 9 p.m to ATTRACTIVi; BALLROOM ARRIVING yesterday by TCA. from Canada waBoa tl I r (fourth from l#ft>. Mumtar of Trannport. Canadian y Mr. JameWlUon. I Bagttwer Of the Department of Traa* port, Canadian Government who is BilgliMar La 0 %  nUon of the new runway at Seawall, the picture ara fcafl to ruht. Mr. and Mrs. John Baldwin and Hon. Chevner'* daughter id on the TCA. plane to spend a week's holiday here. Others Ifiicle i arrlv m Caracas. %  Lady ArundVIl Intransit L ADY ARUNDELL Govornor "f tho W ml.* l>i:ORATIONS MIMC hy Sydnr> Mlrn and inOrchfatra. %  >l^ lil unl.Mk thr floor to aUBp.aiaM iimi prnajwlij for y„u this is ,!„• dflwp mid siiu.-rinrlsB ol '.I.I.is niornby B.W.IJ. v|>'ll(l .1 (I'M i U.ui.;.. UM ti> t..i. lr... Ing for England t>> lhe Gaaragnr During bm Mas ht i> on Kile st nf Miss Dora Ibliersnn, Social W I Advi.su i g She told Carib that her ... hand tvai paytni %  tiying visit ic Enghmd vi:i the Dutch West I i ...,...,.. } ||n then Christmas Issue T in Chitetmas uwue l t CO.—Lo Broad Slrrrt M il /u.vi TUCKER was at HaTR well yestardn to meal M EXt MA. si I § %  : OHESSES Read) made lln in M,,,,,.,!, |„ Liberty's ..I l.oiidn.i I IM.I 111 M I E880EII s CO-MI MI %  VOCAL HAM" KM IS !nd. Hour.: MONIM1 In HUH AY .3 to Ml SATIItiiM s ., 11 .11 M I ^ SO—4n %  m llliB.ISiS3!li.lr3KS^ Cordial CJreetings THE CORNER STORE aud MAIWING 6c CO., LTD. . And . PI M RFUL NEW II Ul I'll Hill .It. I • • Tin: ii \ ii it A no s MIIIIIN F.\ %  To nil Our (iistiiiiii IN and Eriiiiils We Extend HIST wisni . . for . .1 PROSPEROUS to ii.c; to el ...... ..K.^. .... xt David QreenbAlgh. llillMM. from Tr.ni.,.,.1 yes. lUntl is with T.C A. in the lerday inoiiiing by B.W.I.A. Heservalions Depurlment, MonIMigy O'Doiuiell who Iraal and has visited Barbados ..'i on .i short visit i .: two occasions. •.V,v,V.VAV,V/,V,V,V/',V,W,VAV,v,w, THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB JJM PRESENTS "THE PLAYGOERS Mias NANBTTS KINC1-J returned *f*l"*rdji* Canada Cold | I N | r T E I %  of Mr 1 led bartol ill! lo J\ew Year Greetings To One And All! PLAZA THEATRE 1 a is a IBMIH.t i a i, V/ MIDNITE I'llMl, iSUNDAV JIS T ) SPECTACCI.AH AJ DOUH1.K "CAfW.il.X Victurr MATURa) AU anil CAimo.y LAUD 'in. "CAPTAIN EVMY%  Wl Milan AHMNI 2 SHOHs TODAT talTNDAl 4.45 ,,ii,| g.30 p m SHOWS I MOMIAl aad TIEslm • ..n.._I.J 4 45 I j „ ,„ and < i.iitinuli,s lull, \l.r in. M | •IIYIHW.i.l.lAlso (hi I !" si it isi n/r Coming Soon! Ihe much Tailed aboul WARNH'S THRItlMI GAUY COOPER RAiMOND MASSIV FOUNTAINHEAD al PLAZA IIIHIIi'l — Bridgetown— PLAZA THEATRE HHSTI.Xf TOHAV TO TUESDAY i and S U am VARNnS LIG ACTION THRU "HXHHII 1 HE" Color by Trehnicolor It Dam i I.A1IK — Ruth ROMAN iiayii MASSF.Y and i Sprrlal Matinee Moaaav I Bank I j ,, n, Monogram Double llori Cilhoun in %  %  %  1 Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minii.es Toutikl: ll. I .!. liny •>. %  .ir, — ANI — "THE PURPLE CHAMBER" (ONE ACT PLAYS) Also Mil! MAN WOODS XMAS FLOOR SHOW & MNC1 AT V.Hf.P.C. %  In S.lTl KU.1V, I3TII JANUARY. 8.30 P.M. Ml'SIC BY POUCE BAND ORCHESTRA ADMISSION: $1.(10 ;i c ,\ .' i 5 i-i.r Barbados Holioij • v -" ARM! tin the ; raai gthras ft Church in .'.lii. m %  %  holiday ktnwd West Indies ShippiM ;. \AU PETER SMITHER&. a •J m ,* ^AV^VjV-V-VeVAV-V//eV*V,V^ % % %  ;; Comm recovery frotl ., which prevented hint l „ ll(I ,on las \\w wiLl s England aad lo Bll ,. vou .oft. rt*vi r , lr c .*!.'-_ .1" •"•***•...-* m<.|> aarca g urtHe,tl ttl% -finelh back MASSACM KIVF.lt linuiii H.di-k SUM. (F THl IIIIIFIIK Hed. Thur. 3 a sit pal Ovum, MORGAN Jack CARSON KAK1 OFI APRILSH9WEI.S& WAIKIM,HHH MIIIMH .MOW s\ll l;nvi i w 6 Two K | %  1 v I •2 S I 1 1 mt*mKm9mmmKn**m*mu.*m***.w Nixoderm ••• *'" Trouklei .. ii i.m-> kaat M "day nn.l'..i-O" Ihr .,„ "•"as rouble. EOR Ml I DIM, BATTEK\ i ll VIK.IM. MOTOR ril'Mti. %  ee CORDON nolDiA BAJU lliiK 130 IWruirh st OAJLAOI BUTTERICK Simple Patterns \ ours to choose from at WHITFIELDS MK.VK SI ITIVUS PIN STRIPES Suitable also (or ladies' tailored skirts BLACK #IMA BROWN & NAVY 54.99 "ANS & WHITFIELDS four Shoe Stores


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    i MIUK .ii. taw ^P BAXTFK. Ml'. PICKS nHSSL'NDAl vnVOCATE PAGI rilRKE play Of The Year ^^ m %  tl file I iiM-m.i .*•* Enjoyable first XigMt -Ring fa^ The Moon' a, gull ad [ on the """theatre f > XT few [fas is per 'P I p^ji to look back upon llfO and balance its a-ith its ms.gniliw most be aa;*ted thnt 'of osr established playfsjwmccd their roputaIfMl Coward's ACE OF pprlved The cold flout he attics %  '" s *^"*d down to pp. but It lacked the ails' the ou^fly works a/iMtams gave u* a dirty tfhew.l forgive the frank-C-irfiffn ,:, ,,y on ,he TpiuK brilliantly written J£ing %  • %  Nevertheless, vQttPF public. __ %  L^ggrdly theni< .n Uir Itntu, Insert a profound sociolog | tf *iW r, i %  %  '''"" %  '" ,ne .—•— of sex life. Mi ?2Sw sat • Mporimmttl. Th.l ,. !E? Uxidoi, theatre in mo Now let „, w how ^ ^ E5"i£. lka 2 B "raft J7ft P" "not hS^ in DMsT own way. g*jrr* fU equally unconvinced MI JefcfH "• Hyde but he haa <* *ner which always make* ifwl that hi! icting must be i er than it rems. gattiifBii Under Fire MI Rattlgan followed with gtrty play—If he will ;!.• me—and was duly scolditijti* critics : r failing below iggfBut the guesting pub4B a weak or so ol that sexual irrogui its patronage. Had bo moie wit, tli._. theme jipUy would not have matbat sin wlthoul poor thing. p' w* number Christophrr amorc tablubad must admit that |"snM an enormous | nil adaptation of RING J TH1 MOON, but raiser 1 Cyebrows of drjjb t w hoaricif vi \i s HIM H\ Hdth was all his dangerous for a dm | My the conventions of the ^ %  v hand. Ring Hound [ation. R the im'" ' I'lei'v w.t directed with a Wi ll lilts I was du< Fet. ., i, pKoW t Ms will. It mil;' that Jean \ [arete uV play, is a master craft, %  noat any heslta|pOtRln.r .mnd t"-" Moon most en' irst night year in the theatre poet who rtormtd the __--_8Eliot, whose HIDCXTAIL I'VKTY severed J. Bpnr'T.shiji .HI i'V| ron%  t mr-y in nil directions. It had 4k aiily conquered Pi 9 "*ci against London ft confidence. He Draws The Cash This is a play wnlch permits ., iwutrals. You aneithi 3 againt It. As for myself. I felt r _j ihwuwrlttc B| r the concussed One of my %  Mods whose Intellectual uetg kpment stopped with Kipl ,ai >aH l>een to r. Hr. Disraeli %  remarked %  in the Commons the mo-*t retort v. ,4t*isktn lobby •VectKe retort to a dramatic I k the box-oft i v On th.-.* !afr. Biot iin-i Mr. Sherak won the day play of import am e ;t>TMie Oothrlr TOP OF LADDER .it St. James's thought that it would suriW ridiculous lenalh ot the art and the repetitive) •tart Kt. but Mr Guthrie took %  MfA Stuff -'" MISTOI R 0 iiR T ; d S£ tin ^ufiS 0 ,,S Prem Ke -' f llh L E > T F A SALESMAN iaued to reproduce m New York Ivfth i^ Br ,,lh ii,T nm "' to with pessi mism We fannol iflbnJ rtierelore the American situabi summed up iv these v3 dS I ?* Pl ^ ^ continue ? K ii"' '* Nore "* the charm Of DEAR HISS PHOEBE and MU JSS? vi80ur of Stephen Mdcheirs GOLDEN CITY, the iW r ^ ,iom li >te the miMlcaJ dPld. But m the realm Of th* thaniH the British are wearying of American realism. Photography can never be art. and the theatre n art medium. Looking at my si-rapbuok I find U it to April I wrote these wordJ IDT the Evening Standard: "The London theatre is physically and "'Uy in good health, but Ittally, Look at the list Undon today. Beauty. >md idealism are hard 'o find." If we examine the list %  day that stricture still hold* good nn balance. An tKCaptloa was HIS K.XfKtUtNCI in which Eric Portman mveb raturned to a homely role. But on the whole beauty and tenderness found liitle place in the theatre thl* year. We live in a strident age and perhnps our minds have grown insensitive to gentleness and the I pptal of goodness. Acting? Bravo! lo be said about the acting in this year of grace? On the whole it must be rated very l.igh. Think for a moment of what we hnvr seen—oilvier's broodingaristocrat in Venus Observed, Paul S.oiicld'stwin brothers tn Ring Hound the Moon, Peggy Asheroft's Viola, Walter FitzgerCdtfi Captain Shotover, John Mills's Tycoon in Top of the Ladder, Yvonne Mitchell in Six Char%  ctera In Search of an Author, Ralph Hichurdson in Home at Sevan, and Frederick Valk in John %  i ISorkman. N have had to go LtUa theatre* to pick up these collector's pieces, hut I regard thbt band of brave tucrnlliis as an important feaiie upward climb of the Britlah the.itre. the indomiUble appeal i irregularity, despite the Hlbttftutloa of nudity for wit in so many musicals, despite the failure to realise that beauty, pity. aafl and goodness are the \ery stuff of great drama, this lias been an encouraging year in ion theatre. For Amateurs Th Garden \i ^rfW"""* lime Jn the red bne the lovely pf •JJia. both double and" itngle ?J !" „ bioom obligtnilv ..t Shir T* 8 ,,me ""^ "p %  • %  what in seasonal decoration r r uuMack of bright berried BgggS I Polnsettia can be grown SSTSfts? tange^X. s^.^V 1 5, " Phmts are * MaUy brought into the verai. dan or houw at Christmas Q pr„• !" ,n *.? ay and **onble decoi... tion with more lasting effect, and 'ar leas trouble, than arranginv a lot of vases of flowers. As a table decoration too the lower bract* are most effective an,, if after picking them the de-ire I length the stems are plunged intu hf*W0 *ater and left for a while (tnis seals in the milk) they enU last well in water in n vase oi bowl. Take this nppi.rtuii.lv now th*" the Christmas spirit is abroad and plan your pots of Poinscttia (or neat year. It should be possible to get cuttings of the double Po.nsettia in March, and of the sinar >nc in August. Another gay red dower that H most useful at Christmas u Re t Salvia, this useful little plant that will grow all the year round, and can be grown from seed or cutting Plant a border of it now to ft* it established and a few month* before Christmas 1951 cut It bacK. and manure and water It wcii. and you will have a lovely frcsn crop of bright scarlet flowers for your Christmas decoration. Red Pinks, *o like Carnation*and the Red Exora are two nor? of our red Christmas flowers. In the white line there are quite a number of flowers that can be established in the garden to be on hand at Christmas time. Loveliest of these is the white Christmas Coralita, as much J port of the Barbadian Christm-e as snow is in the Christmas of the Northern climates. The white ihristinas Coralita vine is grown from root, spreads rapidly and needs a big expanse of wall or space to support It. White Pink white Salvia. white Chrysanthemums, white Dahlias, white Anthuriums are all among whl'-i flowers that can be grown durinr the year to help with our decorations at Christmas. Although yellow is more licneraily considered .m EUW colour yet yellow Chrysanthemum too axe also popular nt Xmas time, ioi so much for the Christmn* table, but for other parts of the house, and for graves. There arj also the lovely bronzy ones whuigrow as aaaily as the yellow. A little planning ahead now will make any gardener independent Of outside help in obtaining flowers for the Christmas Seasoi Would you like to a* nr garden question about a ^^\ plant, or have you any i !" "'"infarmation you would l.ke m paw on? Have vou a surplus of seeds or cuttings you could exchange wim -rther gardeners? Write to 'Gardening C/O The Advocate' and watch this column for your reply. Glass Slip/tors and Mice ONCE again, in his own irresistible fashion. Walt Disney has provided a Rem : tertainment for old and voting alike. In his. long aw version of one of the bet loved fairy tales. "Cindtsn which is sh Plera Bridgetown, there is enduim ment and sheer dftlighl come only from i trip Into the land of make-belie\e Th storjlias not been changed. All the familiar characters there Cinderella, the wlaftM Mepmother and the two uglv sisters, the fair> g^lm-.ther and me handsome young Brtaes, but Mr MaMa> ha* impi -ve.1 on the original story and added to this group some compieteiv fasctnatlnsj little characters of h.v are the most resourceful mice you could possible imagine, and between the lot of then;, than not %  nly help u, „iaki dreary' tin a little pleasanter but they generally add an aim of misctwci. gaiety ud kh Bll IIUMI own. Another new mtroduclion Is a villait Lucifer-who never aaya .. vord, but whose disposition IS posit iveiv latanic There is a constant BtaM Of war between the mica .tint this I tea u ,i„. skiiini kn ot our tiny Mandi ne ccmea off a bad M-"UI bast! The Pain%  odmothtr is i aoaint, ulum little old lad) who bl full ol Kindliness ..ml ihi-ioimhlv pracU'i %  an I I i tittle forgettuJ She ings i* catchy little tuna while sha works her mag|l and the coach for Cinderella is tit for .. :.nr. ojuaan The wicked stepmother haa been mod* slightly, but t aa vain and selfish as we all ronsa tu bcr her, and bar disposition has not improved over the years Neither has the %  pnawanoa of the Ug|] sistc wo Of the lures in any fairy tale Cinderella. the persecutes! iiltle scullery maid has .ill On ^-race and that have been associated with her foe centuries. Filmed in T.vhnlcolor, Mr Disney ha* Imbued CINDERELLA ggkCal atmosphere of delightful fantasy, combinad with ingenuity and wit. tailing meii humorous tonga have bean introduced and the overall •parklmg ,md colourful %  nent I Cinderella is a abort —also produced by Walt Disney —called Seal Island, f an animated c.irtoon, but the photographic story of the raar lR the lives of the seals who migrate yearly to Seal Island in the Arctic Filmed in W < interesting fllm aaattag n msnv of >u Three Utile Words Biographies of contemporary -how busutaai seem to be in popular demand and in Three l.itlle Want*, showing at >he GUttr Thealie. M ti M ha.< % %  a lavishly turned out musical based on the successes and vicissitudes of u famous bag team. |tci t Kei-i.o The names probably wont mean tn VOU, but the songs the"e twi> A ml) have lieen sung ,tnd danced • .'i>body Do you reasambar "'Hiiere DM IM Get That OteT*. My Saany Teanease,'' -Neverlhrlraa'. I Wanna Be Ia>vrd B* Yon.' *Yau \re >l, i.uekt star ..id the title Ihree i .ul. \Vrds"? An<1 just a few. I %  \ i.iii.. Van aid Red Bkalton, the plot is trifling and serve* merely toi gethar %  Barasi of enter talmng variety numbers tn which Fred Astatre and) Veisi atsan ,• some delightful aaoeing BcAh of these artists are unique and the combination of their talents offers good entertainment As Bert Kelmar. whose hobby waa magic. Fred AsUlre has a most amusing scene when. dressed to the nines as a magi clan, something goes wrong with his show, and ducks, chickens rabbit* and geese suddenly appear on the stage from all directions. Mr Astalre's flair for comedy is as light as his feet \ era Ellen is charming as his •nth, and I found her French number Cease an Paaa intriguing, remembering as 1 do. when the tune tlrst came out The action slows somewhst in the middle of the dim, due to the fact that Kelmar injures hi: knee and gives up -facing for song and play writing The nalanee or the picture deals meetly with the team** %  ureesafttt and various weil known Broaclvta] shows. The musical numbers are all attractive and weil put over and the Techni color, costumes and settings are excellent I time. Red SkeltOB who is ncted for his slapii,k. plays a straight part. A: Marry Ruby, the baseball-loving song-writer, he is most effective -and without any .lowning seaasrrar Arlene Dahl aa hii >vife is certainly a gorgeoui creature, with a pleasant wsv ol singing a popular song and plenty tppe.il Three Llllle Words is | bright amusing, musical and you'll And lununmg all the good old tunes once again. sv,-,r^-,<^^eajung* I have not seen THE WINDOW p layin g .it the Aquatic Club or in u IN I Ml si \ pfffi from what I have read. linn are better than the usual run-of the-mill picture, utd us %  UOh, will proheblv !• worth p vlait. %  CnOiiSWCHL ^* w show him h loir %  Ml lovelier ,ir c IS*" Ulle HI • %  what %  ro i buwi •um is i M Misatl .tup* Cli .'* it m-! B irlpn i IOU ma. (Ii Hi.mi l .,,l*.i Ui Uir Mn ii.) I ~>prMio oi Hit \ tup*" ••ultmnc" U Hie •nuud if il. itf) j No >Vreu run t Abound | ;> It . . • %  %  We fOT A SOAP' NOT A .KJUIO' IUT . WOMOESli;. MAMPQO OSCOVIRY A M LANOtlN i OS -.Ot T t Oi'HOUi OlAHOSOU'. HA* — coLCart-eaLMOLi vc.*cir iro.— ^^ "MIN NESOTA" (WITH wAit*t>*oot. NON-isio. %  (.aouNo-GaipWtsrurf lOtlt In great datiumii MI main parti Ol fhe world, Minnesota pieaaaa IwUi foi itanaarllj casual de&ign and fs*r iu new woluig material. Puwvlilr uoii.*kiil. cushion %  "inloii able, nihliei.|| K ||l. leaf-cool— and tough as you could possibly need I'u-vlit. tnliug to put a prus| HI vour sart/. Vy Lint-, and whitt jar. C~bxM<* OF ENGLAND WITH IU IIA C. 4 J. Clark Lid. (Wholewl* only), sanm, Som'it. Eri|lind LOCAL ACSNTt *co.SAaa*oos NEW REFUNDING ISSUE MY PAPER COMPANY LTD. 4. CUMULATIVE REDEEMABLE PREFERRED SHARES PRICE: $100 per Share Newsprint is now Canada's leading export. Meisey Paper Co, incorporated in 1928. has proven itself to be one of Canada's most successful Newsprint Companies. The Preference Shares are a sound investment with a favourable income yield S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. Barbados Correspondents For MYAI. SECURITIES CORPORATION LTD. Branches Throughout Caoodo &.G.C. EttCTRIC m When PAIN strikes The reinventing asari d tha 6.B.C rctfi Traior is so finely made 'hat it Is hermetically sealed aftci manufacture snd never needs servicing. This refrigerator will stand up 10 any estn e m c of climate — and it's lovely OP look at, too I Solid chromium-platef handle IncorooraUng conosalad lock£ THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BF.iDGETOWN, BARBADOS i £M£S£NTINC INt OtliUL Ci£CmC CO. LTD.. Of INOANO remember Phensic! The sooner you take Phensic, the sooner /""*' ""*'\ you U fee better, for Phensic's quick, safe //i/of tn Ic y action wdl bnng relief, lift away pain-caused / UUAl laKl latigue, and remove weariness in a matter of / ^m minutes. Phensic neither harms the head I a*L nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for \ „, f** 7 pain keep a supply of Phensic handy. \Tablets [Phensic for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, 1 NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS ^ %  aaa^aaaaaananaaaaaaaaoannai i %  i



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    • PACE POl'RTKFJ.' [>.\1 \II\HI \|| sr\r.w if(i\iRn: M, IM Urn* i & LETS BRt\G ll\t*K THE MARTINETS %my* JOHN MAGAasMM pr y and their xeneralrMp he "1 still believe implicit) I hl | n • >,. democracy, but there's jr<'i to be %  la's defeat of Sco'1„ud. in boss, and whiltUu nothing ol ihe YugW. .. %  draw hu job. and lew ftti England, as indications of a you'll have the bw1 out of yoj id that Is too conimou In BHplayers instead of some o! th. S"COTI today. shoddy stuff you see nowadays %  What madndcd I for absolute control on and off The "oM boy" busme f. ne |d • work and Ihr >i it in Brltlg %  Brazilian poli wry well.' he says, "but It doesn't get back some ni the martinet i In Soccer These Continental ix>ttar. hffW I learn bo*and I N. mat ord ll absolute law ii The aniiouncemenl said nw I trunks and lull ol dOCUmenta weri' found Prevenick's possession. I'revenick wlio WHS I\ \ | aj photograph* i ha In l*i 1H when engaged in itrrlod ol unprltoi —Keulrr. Smile. IMrase "Oman Insult' A lighting general, to I I to gel his 1W0 In Korea I i i. in II wao nil liout him The auttun was Jean %  Montclai I"H n'lvis.-'l 0 photognplM inouncerm-lil uf h: sniipped Donl much to M'IIII ,ilnt in II By Jimmy Hatlo | TOOK, lo**teu/m wrru MM WBJ ue. WENT TO UMK AT A LOWPRICED C4R-/ 8UT WlJy GET A '/, ( 20O BUC lSrrwoi?esoi]rnii,o SlOOCUER... The Vt'i'ather IODAV torn Uaaw I LI a m. Ban Seta: 5.49 p m. I ,-i on..run Jan 1 r: ti.no p m. • IS a.m 9.1fi VESTI KD w Rainfall i adrla .' U the wish ol DANCE IN AN ASCOT BLACK PATENT GIBSON SHOE THE DELUXE FOOTWEAR FOR DISCRIMINATING MEN. This British Shoe is of the highest quality, iifTorrling the maximum of Comfort and Style. Supplied also in Tan, Suede. Monks, Taa and While combination. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. mn AT r r\wm \ m m TO ALL OUR m m Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. ,\KS-*HfifiBlSlllSlllffllffl %  FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS SEASON :s G KEET1^ GS fp c.s. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. 1 "T on Scorers in Tailoring' We wis/i all out Patrons and i nentU a PRChPCROUS i 't i i. % % %  it =? i%  -. .••^; S WE WISH A VERY HAPPY New Year C.B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE. 1 TO ONE AND ALL WE WISH YOU A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS 1951 EMPIRE and ROYAL Simultaneously MIH SIIOWIM. AI >l\ll\ll A Ml.lll SIIOU S IIAII.V FOR YOUR HOLIDA Y ENTER TAINMENT ROXY TO-DAY TO 1 I Sl>\\ XT I :i & US P.M. M.<; M D.uble . iTERLINC; HAYDKN.-LOUIS CAI.HKKN--JKAN HAciKN THE ASPHALT JUNGLE" and DIAL 1119" mOMPSON LBVBNI WATCH FOB .— "MINIVKH STORY" "ANNIE GET YOUR GUN" "CHEAPER H^ THE DOZI:\ MY BLUE HEAVEN" ALL COMING TO Tin. EMPIRE IStllllflfffffffffftKltttflSf&fiknM^^MIMUIiililitf< THE PICTURE EVERYBODY WANTS ROODAI. THEATRES CARIBBEAN "•jlV THE LATEST AND BEST PICTURES ROYAL TO-N1TK AT MIHM l I Kepiiblit' Action Diiuhle . MONTR HABE in LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST" and ANGEL AND THE BADMAN with JOHN WAYNE and GAIL RUSSELL OLYMPIC LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.4S & K 30 I'irst Insmlment Columbia Serial .... MONDAY AND TUESDAY & Ml Mft I'inal Instalment Columbia Serial CODY OF THE PONY EXPRESS" Starring JOCK O'MAHONY—DICKIE MOORE with PEGGY STEWART and WILLIAM FAWCETT WEDNESDAY AND THl'KSDAY 4.30 & 8.15 Cnliimhia Smashing Double .... LARRY PAI1KS ami f.\ Kl.YN KKYES "THE SWORDMAN" and TO THE END OF THE EARTH with SIGNE HASSO and DICK POWELL w^^n^wlliJ^^^K^Han•*n^Itsll|^JMttlla•^^Bf^^ 1 J^*^lll, 1 ill B ^laf



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    I'.K.I i M Ml U UAwi si NDAY i>i:t K>mm ii ^ TIIKV INI IT AGAIN W \. \l> Super Star Night At Globe for Off To The North Pole To-day ?—It's Routine From I i- ilirii k ('ok T HE LAM I \l \ l the year was gi\i -. Glote Thaatre on I II was the Super Star Night and nine popular BO sang rn previous occasion*;, took part. %  n and at the end th<_ )u along with thai i Manager, and Ml Cleval QfttafkB, BUH '"'* the first prize should be a ate Thomp-W son's song and ho was uv. \ the ryrle %  *> Prixe however went to Q %  Eddie and hi* was given a carl %  lllpa, who Mk •ang "80 In Love" was livai M| thin) 1 The amusing : pro1fl gramme was when Joe Clark*-, the aa Chatanooga Shine Boy" linger g came on to the stage with light-. M AT 4 o-clock this evenln? the on "! TV* V* b W 'i**,'"^ I members of St. Mich-el's Coin'"ernbled bicycle rear Ifftht re._ "~'~s and whn.\'i 1 i.ie sW gws gnTiajigf s mnaaaam MHR mmm m m IT*? I ^^VE/tf* DURING 1950. MEW YEAR V & E 8 a £ sec WE THANK YOU FOR YOUR PAIRONAGt fSo Our Jriends and Customers AND WE WISH TO YOU THIS SEASOI K From 1 ROBERTS & CO.—STATIONERS 5 I A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR High Street. S ?iisjiiiiiiii8iifsiiiaii)isiisii)is ^ % % % %  liM^H^HfSiiiiswwasiaaBiss S COLLINS' DRUG STORES Xmas Music At Queen's Park TODAY MEETINGS WE WISH ALL OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS Dined Choir under the leadership of their Conductor Mr. Egbert Mc Clean, will give a programme of Christmas music at Queen's island. musical service in thii Some prominent local artiste* Includta, Mr Q n firiffllh n.l Al Ihe conclude. of thr Gld*, thanked the audirrc" for suppoitDr. W. H WI H .n>. %  ten pluyin,! W 'he Talent ShO throufhoul I 1HOIT MII.-M.IIT Mr Sylvan Oabounw, Mr St -*< ,M a n .^L HfCTtoy, MtM Brenda Uf >nd G*I is a shortage of labour to handle N nowbe'nj %  • v e out by the fact; I man for the ( 1 mmonwealtli Chamber • "Most of the Until I, ..shore durliiK %  d lon before 1 rml '• r-.r Not one of our 1• undue • • < 11 VI US. Amen. titled v.itli .. olumn which %  '"• effort required to 1. wheel \e,terdav was the lat shoppinK day before the New Year holiday TBainina % %  ~ ntl Bridgetown, as on Saturday. rRANSrOBMATION. TI.e ,„ a crowded with busy shopper who once hunted attle rustlers with six-shootei s.i..xpresslbns"of good wishes for the Gloria X X X X X X £ X 31 'Very Prosperous SrYew ^ear 5> i GREETINGS and all pood wishes for a Happy and Proa, j perous 1951 to our friends tnd custorotn We hope to be able to gerve you m the coming year with the same care and thought 1 as we have in the past. move, the light ,,<,n JH I over ihe theatre. an COLLINS DRUG STORES 1 ucky ^> the cho N %  part 01 the State'; %  • wav.1 %  kJe-talkie radio m %  1 %  rative rflcii A' ia. Friday '1 tire broke il Lowthai m, Chria* Church, and ,h,c a Mtd rroy ripe rnnes hirh were h ra the property of W T W '.•imc plantation. /-^Tiir.it PI'PILS ol Mln >!<> 1 Pinfold Street, who man'l Shorthand Most people seemed joyful and 90 %  minute* Puckerin. 'TO Bridgetown Was Crowded Yesterdai |New Teatr were freely used. minute) Pat Ralson. 1 100 word The busiest stores appeared to mhrutt rme. Eleanor *c the Broceries from which people AIlf n Joyce C.ibl^ and Sheila Kinu Shorthand-Typ (80 words a minute) were award• fare getting then storks of good 1 xinii roe the holiday The Police were kept buay for u el. lime controlling the *tntHc .... the -trcetIe,l to the fo owim was not unlil late afternoon that Branch. MollyHarker. Manor We Irianli you for your Patronage during 1950 and wish you at this season I PROSPEROUS 19.11 i S? | 3? %  %  I i %  %  LOUIS L. BAYLEY JEWELLERS Bolton Lane M| Sole Representative for the Kolex Watch Co. "TfinnniiinnnititiinftHstnn^Ka.BsJ %  X I & X &08*tM FOBTHE HEW VEAR And may it brinq joy and fjnod htalth to you in everything you do. May prosperity come your way in full measure. 1 HOOKER'S DRUG STORES (BDOS, LTD. >J3V3*333*33ViVi | k33*5333lSSa8K •a '& & & j N. B. HOWELL, BAY STREET I'l II It UIISHX phantom' rn Uiv %  bflwae i Ihe pa.st .in.' i" Mm agree pVBNTION. Americana .;.r.t to leave their d %  and vet MM u i m b %  %  I i Man At th the preatura eased. Proverb* and B OLD YEARS FESTIVITIES BARBADIANS are preparing to .preciespend Old and New Year's day I Linn foea oft and night ith traditional feslivvlth the food lUes and religious services by "Nelson" Brought 97 For Barbados Old Ghamps Were Best i.i 4 variOUS denomination:. THE SS. %  1-idy NelMon from Canada \ if U..\. Planes Battle Red Targets • from pa K e 1 U I % %  -n, re| S •I buildK -I aan diviAllie.( patrols pushed 10 %  the parsQlal yea* %  Ithoul runt acting the %  i. i : i. inmunlat units ware %  tvrday to have %  %  i Utlnl) held lim-s at two Kid : %  "i the eastern sector. | \ 3.000 Commum tQeori i< net rated 12 miles funh-i -nd another fore,uf 2tlOU tonununlsU wa from 10 to 1? behind the United Nations dream but line. I And I CAB Beater %  %  winners and — % %  look at the %  |Bl >i eel ions. %  nil h %  !,:"> %  Jack S tit-tries<-mil,i !>,* thrown at hin I'nique Spot wan unique poet. In whu-l i name became known all over % % %  il M raid having sii I ..il.-iid, l,c wit able by tli DBCta be made with pe->i -l. '' %  ha* el loUUeml opini..title mid apart from Paity Meeting. lUd Meetings of the House, n rear-old P*eech the g*i*i of giving the /./*. Criticises m Krom Pace i people In the textile and other Fire broke out on the S S Sinclair following an expkl ben of the Civic Society will bo her pumproorn tvnili feting in Queen's l'.irk. PI In addition lo these there will morning. l-e ihe usual round of day and The Si-u-Uir night dances, picnics by the sealisjnaj and .• cal %  side and excursions to the lalarx received at the local I favourite beauty spots Shipnlni Depart -vening yie FAM/LYFoodDr/nk TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS IS THE WISH OF • PERKINS & CO., LTD. Roebuck Streel X X 1 X & m m x I X X X I %  5" %  %/Vtay it bring you ^Health, ^Happiness and Prosperity i iiulu!>lrir-( < Tl'imu lots COMBINED CHOIR i %  %  mei/s I Hi sing the teat piece "WhUa A'atched their Flock* ebt Typhoon Sweeps Luzon MANILA. Ptiilippines. Dec 40 A typhoon swept the island o( ... today Destructive flooo.' Impossible -,, rr( reported from the central II and southern districts — Xr iter Alien the Sti/nadebt/ CADBURYS Qlobe Opens the Iroin eSVeuJ Wear frlllllAY Jan theatre right .pall lh met %  . tMick %  I %  Church Serviees MltKAVIAN DBI MKLR 11. ISM RoraucK smumr I.. II T Moor*. 1 v m Hn 11 %  in Ht* V I M %  %  im i a. Franc i* iMSaiY li l'lnlll|.. 'Mill. I I II...I Ml. Culprpper itii.uliaii Rut 'e ISM Ml J III li %  !(* l-l i 1 11 L %  I'L. upon* M 1 si... THE SIN CITY'S WILDEST DAYS/ (W THE SEASON'S GREETINGS! #e take this opportunity to wish all our customers, with all sincerity, a prosperous, peaceful year ahead: 1951!!! A BARNES ft CO.. LTD. Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD. Phone 4fi44 -o50. Broad Strei I THE STOHE WHERE %  9, YOU CAN GET J3j KKKSSES, BLOUSES, SLACK SKIRTS, BATHL* J SLITS, UNDERWEAR, HANDBAGS, SHOES etc.. \TII1NI et THE MANAGEMENT WISHES ALL ITS FRIENDS St CUSTOMERS <57 ZHappy & Prosperous SWew year. MAUREEN PAUL VINCENT O'HARA CHRISTIAN PRICE -—-COLOZ BY TecmcoLoe UN SOTTM JIFF COST Stnwetei b, JtWOT HMOV WiMtwS • OncKd by CBM1ES LUWNT mAxM h SOBtBI MIHUFi %  A UnirtrallnleiiMW* Pictun %  9, I I %  I I i j %  SS • SKappy and Prosperous | Wew CT 9 9 %  PLANTATIONS LTD. '""rajumniBfH WITH THANKS FOR YOUR SL'PDUrUNG THE PAST YEAR, UK WISH O'/R FRIENDS A ^ar 9 9 9 I I %  9 9 9 9 y wAe JSroadway ZDress Shoppe %  %  No. 1 BROAD STREET iHttfftt^HKfiiisjiiiflkiiiMifitlflliKaM j GREETINGS and BEST WISHES For A HAPPY And PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR TO OUR CUSTOMKKS e FRIENDS AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC! £ BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS | I N" II Swan Slr.-r-l Phune 21W. 1408 SS^ m



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    I tl.HT SUNDAY ADVOCATE Sunday. Isprrmher 31, 1S0 Vf All OF I I All ear 1950 will go down in history as the fateful eve of a potential Third World War—twelve months of deceit, distrust ard suspicion. It found the earth's peoples half-way through the bloodiest century in history, and far more than halfway to a stupendous East-W -t showdown which millions feared might result in the Hrst atomic war. In the troubled weeks and months oi 1950 there was an almost constant parade oi crises, some large, some small. Steady AKi.nint "1 the breach between East and West, the apparent inability to reach any solution of divided Germany, the tighter hold clamped by Soviet Communism on all the satellite countries and the persistent of Moscow to brand the Western powers as imperialists and aggressors boiled over in the spring. A United States navy pairol bomber, bound on a routine training flight from Frankfurt to Copenhagen, was shot down by Soviet tighter planes in the Baltic Sea. Hardly had public excitement died down in the sombre detached etmosphere of official investigations when a real storm oroke on .Tune 25—Korea.! I'nited Nations retaliation was swift. In matte.of hours, the Security Council round North Korea guilty of aggression. authorized General MacArthur enforce the "sanctions" or military punan1 provisions of the U.N. charter. In Korea the U~N forces won a war ill the Russian trained and equipped b Koreans. But al the year's end the and hopes of MacArthur's troops :> %  tknea' with total annihilation, as i ndlen hordM of Red Chinese came down from the north like a thick blanket of locusts In the process of flight, United States forces suffered their worst defeat %  history of the nation. Complacency at home and abroad in the i ii world melted in the face of ChinBrfl Statesmen and chancellories .ambled on Mao becoming the "Tito of Asia", and had aided his conquest ma either by direct aid or sufferance. had made one of history's worst guesses The open hearths of war foundries from Australia to Antwerp gloved as the free peoples, m both disillusionment and determination, began the monumental task of strengthening their armour arid their resolution. The peoples of the free world, shivering i cold war. could only guess at the preparations being made behind the Iron Curtain. But one piece of news leaked out. I scientists had devised and tested an atomic bomb, and its ministers In U.N. continued to reject all efforts to set up legislamtrol the monstrous weapon, in prayerful contradiction to the bloodletting ol the year, and the threat of greatU havoc io come unless men learn how to settle their differences with other than the sword, 1950 was Holy Year ... the latest in a series of four-times-a century celebrations dating back to 1300. Politically, it was a trying year for world leaders. In the United States the President's party suffered enough losses in the November off-year elections to make the incoming Congress less than malleable, though tlie Democrats retain margins in both houses. In England there was a general ii The British electorate, alI returning the Socialists to office, latent disapproval of extreme ttoT by cutting the Labour majoi ity front 146 to a slim 7, a figure which tried now and ihen throughout the balance of ilie year but never again gave An lee a sense of real superiority and powej In Austiuha and New Zealand there also were general elections And in these two Dominions Labour was not merely chastized for failure or extremism, it was thrown out of office. George Bernard Shaw, the world's outstanding man of letters and its most acid observer of topical events, died in 1950 at the age of 94. Of all deaths of the year, his ill be remembered longest. Most notable birth of the year was that of a daughter to Princess Elizabeth An era of wonderful nonsense returned lo the world of sport. The English Channel churned with swimmers, and fat, balding Joe Louis came back lo the ring, not to fight but to earn enough to p .y off the taxes he failed to pay when Id fight, and was beaten by Ezzard Charles Another old timer who made a Bomebtok In 1950. Tommy Farr. was more lucky But it was, inherently, a year of fear Men were choosing sides. The Western nations found friends in places once forin, Germany, Yugoslavia and Franco'Fpain They needed friends and ttlifafj f-lse they could lay their hands upon, including the weapon which, if perfected, might be the ultimate arm with tnfctca to destroy homo sapiens—the HBomb. Christianity And The .> vri..kbl> as kl & 1 v -Ai. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 31. lK %  B' parmlMon BMHOP1 H IB SYORK 23TH DECBMBKR, lUCu It to a truism to say that we %  re living in an agp of crisis The lf-confidence and security *** Utest manifeMaUon* of She Victorians has gone, and When the guns ceased Crisis we no longer look upon progress aWiog a.s certain The erlsu throug* tatc world which she world is now passing has two characteristics which distinguish it from all previovs experiences It is different in intensity, for it Is shaking thUod ts that there suust insome llmllat: nattoi ereignty As long as earn State rljlrns complete sovereignly in Its relationship to othr DS&ens there is little hope of abolaaaing war from Si a meant of settling; U*vutes. was •xpectatu.n 'hat Interratlosisl law.* and covenants would enter Into a are the recognition tfcat there period of peace. Thew hopes must be same I Inn la lion to that have Man cruelly disappointed complete sovereignty la the A new kind of war, the cold war. exercise of which a nation dills being waged on a wide fro.itier regards the right* of Its weaker ghbours. The old League and the United Nations *> %  ! %  TVIIUUII ii %  aaimatlon *as given a some 5r SSrJltonM>'k?n ukS ChlM '" lh <"""* •> iSSSS .l vu* m shadow, super!" nSL!. !" Iwouil" dangers o: Immeasurable national authority, but iu ercu* diSrien ravlty The extensive frontiers depended upon the support of the of the Soviet Union enable It to nations nt which they are cornstir up trouble at far distant poaed. The opposition o; a It prompts the satellite powerful State or the exercise of to action and meanwhile the veto ran cripple effective intensity, lor it Is .shaking he Already in Korea the" cold" si neighbours. at,Z .r.'.lT ti'""'." "" beJon %  '"""t "•' %  '" H ,m •" r rf .?H. l 'i"l.J h ,L^^„.K • WWrwnUon of Communist Org.nla.Uo generations ha for granted are with destruction. also In Its extent, it Is not limited to any one nation, or even to one continent Modem inventions P' n ". have linked up the world as never s t a M our forefathers and most of those who read this letter were brought up. is rapidly vanishing, and the new age has not yet come .. the birth. The early Church looked forward wit: hope to the passing away of the world and all that It held, but modern man dreads the ruin which will before: Ideas "are Hashed within a keeps its own armies intact. The action by UNO. It la always few seconds of time from one et.it Western democracies are thus difficult for a nation to accept any of the earth to the other Restcompelled lo disperse and dlslimitation lo itsovereignty. lensnesa, change, revolutions.) sipate their fonts in different Even the attempt to set up an movements are everywhere to be parts of the world in the attempt internatienai authority to control found to halt the advance of Comthe making and use of atomic Hope for the future is uncertain, munism weapons failed through the refor there Is dread that man b> A false step may be taken bv luaaI ' Ru* 5 '" tf allow the inusing the destructive weapons hr „ne of the powers, and Mridenl'v fringemeni of her sovereign rights nas invented may commit rac? tn . whole wvld will find Itself "> ,ne extent of permitting effecwc Si?* T ln ( wh,ch nn the brink of a catastrophic war ttn inspection u .thin hex borders. %  in which the atomic bomb and But while UmMians can hold every other destructive weapon different VatWg ;is to the methods would be used In the vtrugglc most suitable for limiting nationaJ sovereignty. th< y are united in Christianity and Peace accepting the .irincipie that all Christianity U a religion of nations are undi t 'he sovereignly peace and condemns war as one r Gd, and Itercfore must not of the greatest of evils The llve or themselves ale-..-. The upon civilization if atomic'weaprecent Lambeth Conference reChristian ideal ol world order is ons uio used In another war affirmed a resolution passed by a fellowship of lations under the Causes of the Crisis 'ts predecessor in 1930 "that war <""> f Ca\ eac i making in freeThere are three fundamental method of settling Inter<***" ll ^ distin. tivc contribution causes which have led to the national disputes la incompatible > the good of mankind. The world crisis with the teaching and example of United Nations has proved dls(1) First, the emergence of an our Lord Jesu s Christ It insistappointing in n anj ways, b*i'. it unrestrained nationalism. Nationed also on "the duty of governls worthy of si >port as the on'y alism Is far more than the merits to work for" the general existing organisation for the paiiiulism whlcn Is selfless love reduction and control of armn''xerciso of inlrrnational control, of ihe fatherland; it is the pasments of every kind, and for then The Backward Nations 1 %  S y C . U u. tr> flnaI '*n*natlon. except those The Christian Churches are also ine total it arwhich may be necessary for interunited In demanding a fairer disP> national peace protectf"" p u t tribution of the world's foods, so the Conference also recocnL thai the poorer nations may be that in an Imperfect world "U-ere given opportunities for a higher ; re occasions when both nastO! i-nd Individuals are compellad U resort to war a* the I. %  %  %  -Milt is here that the Cor', renrc. and the great body of C differ from pacifists sionate right or wrong". Ian State is the organ which a nation both expresses and attempts to realize Its moat arrogant Ideals The State gradually makes unrestricted claims over all its subjects, and trots them as if they existed for the good of the State and not the State for their good. The interest.-; and power of the State are set above all moral stand. Nations as well as its own subpeace not only as the -reate Jects must yield to the will of blessings, but a.*n aa t'isj sxe standard of living than at present thiy possess. In the past the more powerful nations have often .ubjecte.i bsckward peoples to shameless exploitation. They have sometimes given them good regard order and peace, but In exchange %  they have taken advantage of I Ihefr want and ipnoranee to exnatior and i/Y the totalitarian State. The spirit good. Most ChTtstli I rkattri i tract from them cheap labour of Deatacbiand I'ber Allea is not and seeking pence hold th" InLittle has been done to help the ;. disease limited to Germany justice is a greater mui -I < 1 ,< Isemlng poptilatioog of the East alone. wherever it || found it war, and th.il Justice i>s a greuter to overcome their poverty by shows the Intolerance wha-h dJavirtue than peace The Christian teaching them improved methods the rights of all oth*T realizes that under present conof agriculture Primitive cultivnUsf unilateral disarmament || UOn produces far smaller crops m : more likely to lead to war than than Is the case in those countries here scientific methods are used. Recently Mr. Malcolm Macdonnatlo-n with trreat possession' aid stated in a broadcast that In which had deprive,! KSSlf of nit Great Britain sixty people depend Possibility of rffectirp defence OB a thousand acres of cultivated Peace petitions and congresses Hand as iigainst nine hundred in may weaken the resolution to Asia ; the yield <>f wheat per acre resist injustice, and serve ns n '" In d-a averngoj 800 lbe. as convenient screen behind which against 1.000 IIs. in the United States: in India there are 10.000 nothing must stand In the way of ^ ucatx • f aggressive St n.'.riona] power Poverty an:l IL < <2) Nationalism is intensified by poverty and hunger. Often Its nggT-.Viclveness |. due U II ... food for an over large pupulaUon In older biftoriaa tho iwniomic factors In the rise and fall of nations were usually ignored. Karl M;irx went lo i:i. other extreme and Irs U tin' cause of all historic movemenU. It is now die assessor State cap complete generally accepted that Marx its arrangements to attack. The made n valuable contribution to Christian must always the scientific writing of history duty of reconcU.at.cn tia emphasis he aid on the samp tlm.* ho „,„„ economic background of .OCUI £3! Sf ii^SftS S"i£, and political changes nut he f!* "*' .",'' %  ""' blm ' *"' %  was wrong in rcgsrdlng the (con„ ' rte n l<> "n" tyrnn> omlc motive a. the sole e.plana'' "\.<"' *• P •<• %  % .. tion of human aclion. Msn i* liir ,./...' a ar / bul '" s t starvation; he m.v more thnn an economic animal, y 1 '""'"" hI,vc n '"""w * P; ,r '' Tliey must attempt to remove Ihe destitution and sf.ualor. The last Held r.n levolnt'nnaiv •_' -P'i atiuu asOay between th. propaganda Christian Churches than at any In the past the people of these previous time since the %  countries accepted their lot as in"l" HIP Churches of Ihe West and cvltable: now through the cinema tn e East. The drawing together B4 through contact with the ' *> many Churches is, aj AnhWi tarn armies, they have dlsbishop Temple saki, "the sraal 'ered that their aUaarj Li not ew fact of our time" The Kef "in ii' iiixrn Thi> Chunhe. ;ue also ugrecd that Ihey • ust raShf. the materialtsUe C< ininunism which is now threatanlna the peeo* of tho world. This will not be defeated only bv physu.il force or by economic changes It Is a new the universal fate of mankind, and '"rrned Churches meet and confer religion bringing hope to million, -gitator that 'Wther m the World Council of Ils nsHfc, therefore, must be outthey are told by Hi within their reach there is %  new Churches, and though the Roman fought bv a tear faith nd better world if they only have Catholic Church is unwilling to the devotion its SJid in-pfres the courage to rise against their law part in these conferences, must be met bv a stronger devomasters and to break away from various papal encyclicals have tiun to a noblei need. Ideas can ancient traditions and customs shown how close is the agreebe suppressed for a tune by force This teaching has an inflammatory merit of the Roman Catholic thev can only be decisively deeffect on hungry i-eople who Church with the other Churches touted in ideawhich are' true already have fell some faint '" "* attitude to the world crisis, and nol merely attractive stirring of revoluntary nationalThere are three great Unas of The prcdomiiiani form of Comism agreement In the Christian apmunism. Marxian is opposed to Oodles* Religion proach to the crisis. Christianity on throe matters of (3) Nationalism and hunger The Limitation of National vital imp<^Unce it h) mntetiallswould nol. however, by tliwnSovereignly tic. denying God md tie spiritual; account for the criMs of our First the Church ara IUIMM M .' l deBrade 1 fnail into mere Usage The dynamic cause .. to be thair conviction that uZlt.~ btrum,,nt uf aelvi the State; and it ad n a religion wh.ch denies changing tawTof ;;rti u nT'there in 1 s sumea "'"IJ" Ulw worM *here God and proclaims a gospel of the absolute, uncnUgmt Taw^ ,,, * n F c, M ^ d ** tt,ci or individual is of a if value with ughis belonging timan; and that mart rlvx ,h, whole ,.f his allWa,,,, Itwir „, .uuXST ST r 2h, .S f," rl ,."" n Cn>munis m c %  -Uc.u and duregard. all wrong WhtTaSt-tr dS, this "v LTT" 1 '"si* lh. .,.„„.ry Urn „, h-our and || trinple, uni^Tu,, ^lajn. P-*?-^' f —M <(" %  IIM.i. I-. sc.le with .11 the modern methods universal law True ;:'wa. ori.,", ot propaganda though the wlrbroken „ r ignored, bu nevenne SJShiS '-. E^.-'re'.enU^ JSS S ^"SK 'XSSZ? ^F* F^^ and political order. The r i Tur^r^-r: niusi pars roy or lo Intimidate it. On the hand It is important that iitlanity should never be treated merely as a convenient ramChrismeans bctraj ol weaker nations, and destroys 11 „ a !" ,iiJ,. Decause hi. !" „nuv lo m out It. SKrets, .. „r.p. or ,per the tre.TuJ. It -*" 1 """' %  ;"V" ;: '' "' % % %  % %  %  •' %  '% % %  •' %  1 ... I. sritn ttMB r,„. \;.„, Spirilunl Trial. strife between employers and In an enc.v,li,.l „t October IM. r, !,p,r,n "" L, !" Mwm wsplrlw bewa. expressing the mind ot ..J ."""* ' "" vo u crUU trade, union leaders and Christendom when he condemned !" f ^i "" mU ch oco "" m "-. P>'Iheir tbitomri %  ,.;..., h e totalllarian State. loT^he, I" ". nrt soc '" 1 'P'^tual. Man workmen to usslm strikes, and to seek to dispense the civil auihontv rvH. .L ""..J" 1 *" %  > • Using obstruct he peaceful set.l.n„,,, ,„ from otacrvin, any of Iho^. hlXr ^m.'^m!?*-""* h h lM Id all laws which hare their origin m lie u"f.. !"" ""r"?" "' '"' ..II ...ov-ncts of ComOod. Tfc. dlvlr, author, I 'here wlthmunlsn, Iher, fUmtoUm rn, M the influenc.. of IU law, •: '"' %  *""'" "' Rossi:, with its gre.1 aside it i. ,s.rllv follow, thai iL 1 • Its hug. IbVeV "ttrihiiti. n, i.il.1 i disUlu.iod ItA.lIt Bim No. 13 UK Uu Umlr THK thing that impressed me must abou: the Bim, which was published this month, is that it ; : i>ecoming more and more a West Indian magazine. In this issue there are contributions from Grenada, St. Lucia, British Guiana, Trinidad. Tobago, St Vincent and, of course, Barbados. It is encouraging, too. that many West Indians, now living outside the area, are continuing to write for Bim. However I must admit that I was disappointed with Ihe literary standard of the magazine. Quality has been surrendered to quantity The editorial states: "Neither Bim nor the West Indies can afford to be eclectic about art . That is no way to run a literary magazine. If Bim is to be of any value the editors must be prepared to be ruthless, to weed out the contributions which they consider valueless and publish only the best. A slim magazine containing contributions of merit is far preferable to a fat one, padded out with second rate, amateurish compositions. Bim should try to set a standard of excellence for West Indian authors to aim at, it should be an accomplishment to get a story accepted for publication. The cover of Bim has been improved, but would look even better if the nameplate were changed. The present one is a clumsy effort with no artistic merit. Also, more trouble should be taken in reading the proofs, there is even a mistake in the editorial. Derek Walcolt is an author of great promise, and I enjoyed the extract from his ..lay Robin and Andrea. It made me want to read the rest of the play. I cannot say the same about the extract from Island under Jupiter, Hugh Popham's unpublished novel. His description of an air raid was good but laborious. I was bored after the second page. I was sorry that the usual Collybeast feature by Frank Collymore was absent, but there is one illustration by him of the Gragoons and Groots and Grubious Grobs which is, as usual, excellent. The accompanying verse by Phyllis inniss corresponded admirably with the nightmarish picture. It negins Gragoons and grouts and grubious grobs Spend all their time collecting knobs, Door-handles, camels, boils, and knees. And all the lumps and bumps on trees, Winkles, carbuncles, folks named Dobson. Or anything, in fact, with knobs on... I failed to see the point of most of the poems, perhaps they are too "modern" and highbrow for me. I ft und myself constantly wondering whether I was reading poetry art all. This verse, for instance, from Mixture by Daniel Willians. puzzled me : But around the corner Of your smile. Under the long coil Of ;endril time, I discover You are a woman. However. I liked Geoffrey Drayton's Morgan I-ewlv und I thought Derek Walcott's Qstsj Vsdis excellent I liked this verse especially: Of my towards I know nothing, my whence Is like a child hiding facts from fathers; There's a lost boy on that black brook of images— A sail, a torn net, a bird's mortal feathers From that drowned bundle another man emerges; Questionless, unbargaining, immense With the wide girths of agony love reveals. Of the short stories I liked Edgar Mittleholzers the .Sibilant and Lost best. It is a vivid account of what the author thinks gow on in a lunatic's mind. Another good story was Cane to Bitter by Samuel Selvon. Anthony Lewis's article on West Indian architecture was of great interest. He emphasises a point which needs emuhasis when he says : "The West Indian public must beware ol developing an imported architecture. .. instead we must find and develop an architecture to suit our own requirements...." The frontispiece, from a pen and ink drawing by John Harrison, was pleasing, and the photographs illustrating Anthony Lewis's article printed well. I would like to see even more illustrations in Blm. Taken as a whole this issue of Bin. was dull There was too much dead wood, too much of the pseudo-highbrow about it. I hope that the editors will take care to see that the next issue of Bhn puts quahty before quantity D. V. BCt-HT CO.. LTD. TO-DATS SPE<|\i.s at THK COLOV\\, u fins ORANGE JLICE J ^ Tins LAMBS TONGUES 70 ^ Bots. McEWANS BEEB 26 a nKHF%^ninnsiRBKininwl| 5% tKappy and IDrospero us ZKew tyear | g 'So all our friends and Customers %  WILKINSON




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    PACK TEN' SUNDAY ADVOCATE CS1URCH SERVICES KIM liarfi.. Hmtm> %  s r ' SMrmn Ba>t1*"> on* Vrmon fen) lap patasi 1 I r *jr,. TIM • %  > IM m Ravin. PEAST or ni a a.m Solemn Mfe" 10 %  m. Proei HOC Programiiie Changes Mmning Transmission* theme as the above will be heard Beninrinn on the :tlst. Decemin another feature j rogrammr her UfU-mrs to theDBC will preiented by that well-known and many changes in times of, broadcaster and foreign and %  ST. 1 ^? a ^*.' i ^ c "..V fc T A r" transmissions to thl area and also political correspondent and comFemv.. TWI Mate*. & IV tip)n r-Bultr aBC „„-,,„,,„,., mentator Vernon Bartlett He The chief of these changes Is the will draw upon recordings ol introduction 01 a morning trarumemorable broadcasts in the mission -on 19 7g metre*. I5.ll tiverseas Service of the past year megacMles from fi 30 ti, 9 00 am but he will use them to illustrate %  r, the iiftcrnoon transmis%  WTVt| Ol the year's outstandslon which used to begin at 1 15 mg events %  sanaad in the light p.m. will not BOW **ma> on Ike ah -f his own long experience of until 4.15 p.m. and will then bo international affairs. This proheard on 25.58 metres, 11.75 meggramme will be bioadcast on ncyrle* This will !ai until 1.00 Sunday, SIM December, at 9.00 p.m. at which time the usual 31 inM will start and vassttnue until the regular closing down time of 11.00 pan. Rt. Hon. Junes Griffiths The Secretary of State for the Colonies will broadcast a New STRANGE HONEYMOON With cannibals, pigmies, and an 'armoured monster' thrown in nmm inwoMi oBtnoaio ni am nmnirm ST THEBlBA DW4 Bpoi*l <>U>co. Of f I nailer* ltd T a m Tb*nktH ina 7 i> ln Ur tt$*o n 10 JO p %  Watch nit Canu* HIM New Vaar'i .. o nn| Maaa. Cclebram SWv C R Wr> •ST MATHFWS Vn.tcd Eplacopat Orthodo. Chun h D Mblw. ST CA' Vnilcd EpUcopal Orthodo* Chu Daah Gap. Bank Hall. *l .. m Mai ". and Vrmon. 3 p.m Carol Sarrvlca. 1 pin tntstc—llaw. MiJS mm *' %  Nlfht Hnly Conununion Cel-M'rarl R. v Fi tohmafl ST JAMRS United Bpfc-cnp.il Orttoodo Churrl Buah HsOJ. It an, MMi>-> Erenlnc TSj>er. 10 .10 p n W itch Ni, % %  PreMher IWv. J. B Grant l.TII ST Me ouo-rucv flRFKK ORTIIOOOX CATIlKItRAI H,i | |, m r-f. m Mr. C Jone1 %. m No Service: t p %  W,.tehnl Service. COU.\-MORE ROCK AMI CllUSr II am Bfepoerlldn OMwafal XI.V hSaSS) Srhe-nl 'P p m Wat Nifflit Srrvlcr lConiB..mlt% StnKti.K < -here u.ll be Chikli> Sarvtre liiri R i phSS Vear Oa ordial InvlUtkHi f ectendro Third Te^l Match One of the changes in the times of liBC progrimmes to be specially noted is the illustrated account of each day s play in the Year Message to all Colonies. The Test Matches in Australia. BeRt. Hon James Griffiths will b sinning with the Third Test which heard nt 10 45 p 1st January. 1951 HtKhlieMs ni 1950 Mondav. starts at Sydney on Friday. 5th January, the BBC reports will be •' % %  minutes in length ;ind not half an hour as hitherto By DON TAYLOK l^ona Jay. • %  { Parkavenue. New York. WJ a popular society ml with a |SJU fOf %  dvstrture. This, did she but know it. was to bring her to the rnoM extraordinary honeymoon It was a honeymoon on winch he and her husband dhu Stone Age men .'tntl sub-human pigmies. Cannibals were their companions And the]/ tracked down a monster, an "armoured" colossus. Won Over The itory is told by Leona's husband. C h a r 1 e a "Cannibal" -%  % % %  ••( %  "" !" -- ;(n( j no j na |f an hour as hitherto I d te s ti e rw to 'Highlights of 1880' ;m d these reports will be broad, DestuTS program nitto be broadcast In the coming week will be able to heal once again some of i vi -iv ..f the pa BBC commentators. These vary from the moving scene In Westminster Abbey when Britain i mourned the pasSUU of that erent I I'ommonwrilili Statesman. Field Marsh:.! ^ the upening of the • New Chamber or the House of the glorious sni. i Lord'.-, at Ihe end of the Third Teat when the West Indies supportera ceM.raletl thirlctor) with the pla.Mt.K ..f : calypaoe* r*i < HI K< n DASH ROAD i. inrel erv*;Ctial>m*.. V rrofl, II SO pm Wat<-h Mlahi s l^earhrrRev C *•***! mi -\i \ *nnv tRMI RRinorrowv crvrsAi HI, Boan— Mat* j M^etina IPSP pm w.~Senii III be repeated on Thursdav. 4th January, at 8.00 p ni ,.. regular beams. sUviem ..i Thhall h. •peak' ana he win ->,.. >.,„ ti,, NEW I i.-• ( \ ill \ i CHrKt'll Of QOD n \iii 11 a.ai Erhateiii VLII.,„ I Walkea a pm F-• %  R H WalBM 11 am River Road. Hev %  W. Wk ClIfllST C1U1M M 7 p.m. v., Hal n. i w vaahM 10 p.m. Coa ni.ad. Hr. ., |WSMai riift t tee I II I %  * h w.ii arHn Lhsh i.-ilow men ..f -II m .inn i i,f%  rh is fail i %  % % %  : ; should m.iK, men -isk themsclvi In %  r forefathi %  nd whel „i<, not se<( ?' %  ways of truth, nan righteousness, and, mil i jnetssftj they siuiuld nol One whom mlUloni bsfort have found to be the Wav |be Truth sod the Life A spiritual I "-iv. the return to the U\ ood, win Bione solve the erl | the sffairs or ths the lives of indlvldui I .i -nd Daw K • • . .. r. ... i" -. u %  i ii rtw attocji ',, RaSlO Nt-ne |,||| % %  s. i UUN i %  i %  i %  Waal I iIIK. < %  .„.., %  HaU, 10 i n> n %  ^., in in PJM Proa It .V. Lauitn • "f 1IS0. rtiSSDAl lAJfi xmx ,,4,, U| Tho N. 7 Hi M< UM BditWak. 1 ii i' Puadir T.ja ,< -n %  %  %  %  %  l %  i i %  %  1 %  In ULM ...i P in News An il-n. |J \\ IToec Duian; • 19 i U I npi • 1.1 W*Ui Musi %  %  %  I' i.. N. v, I.. • t. I'mp.Minr St aSi • klS I I -i i. i ft i PMiiln ii' PaaiamitPi Mi • -i— .1 %  in %  u p.m I "• %  "•••*. i> HI. iti i irii N i. Marl :i.. Mi it ii. i I0 1S p.m Eai \\ii-, M i n t;.n %  Britain l< i. New Canadian Hanking Record Marked growth bj eve. .ie,.,rt. numl and the establishment „f „ e w high records in the Held of CanaI .inking are revealed in the balance sheet of The Roy, Hank of Canada, just issued. (All llgura shown are in Canadian dollars). Covering the year ending November 30. 1950. the balance sheet shows total assets of (2,497,376 342. This total represents an inei-.se of $162,390,988 over ihrecord figure of a year ago. Deposits have moved up t( $2,337,503,488. This is an increase of $145,382,890 over the figures of a year ago and >s a new record in the field of Canadian bankinC Interest bearing deposits have iiiei eased by $43,785,626 to reach %  total Of $1,103,918,226. ,. ne Indicative of the mounting tempo of business and iiui^in..! activity in the Dominion is the Increase in commercial toana ii Canada, Continuing a trew total under this heading now stands at $855,180,656, ;i n || or $83,727,318. aa c-omparnSffil I the figure of a year ago The liquid position of the b-t.s la very itron* Csah assets toUiting $471,113,083 are equivalent \ v 19.54% of all the bank'-, publa I liabilities. Liquid assets are again' higher and stand at $1,717,765 40^ winch is equal to 71 26 f i of ihe '-.ink s liabilities to the public Ineluded in the bank's liquio are nomlnlm and provincial llttiag iQtsJIuuj $906,766,904 Bank Premises account ha* in' leased from $13,601,961 u 17.068,704. reflecting the bank's laogrammc of brunch building %  md improvement.' A number *>'. new branches were established Ii :ii'eas of new development, existing premises were modernized and UM latest type of mechanical equipment installed to ensure faster and more effieienl -CIVIU bank'i itegdUj increasing iinteK-. After the usual deductions tal the Staff PanasOB Fund and CoDtlngSflMry (tcscrves, profits lor the year were $11,845,138 as comrod with SIO.9IH.243 a vr,ir ago or this amount $4,012,000 has beer et aaMe fur Dotnlnton and P 1 .1 '.axes and !1.273.413 104 itlon *>f bank prt the above deducUo* profll was $6,559,725 Tin* COmpStM with $5,827,521 in 1949 Out ol %  13,800,000 was paid in dividend., and $3.0. r t9.72.S carried torwarti to Prodi and L a Account, resulting tn %  balai %  $6,920,039 rrui i this amount $6,000,000 lias been tranaftrf the Reeerve Fund, which brings the latter up to $50.outi.noo. leaving a baXance ol $920.<)39 In Profll .iinl LOBS Account I Miller >n Canrubal Caravan" i IfMSMai Pretf. Lid, I5s.) They went into the Dutch New Guinea forest* There. won over all the pagCBfet She became chief, witchdoctor, good spin!, thing else •' In one village tribesmen told Miller lhat "tusks' neighbourhood came from the tail of an unknown num-ti i 49 Feel Longr / The sand tht villagers drew soniethinp u-ifh a long neck and s huoe. hwmp-baefced body terminating in a long tail. They paced out 40 feel fo shot.Irs icHofh They drew a 'flaring hood" behind the head, with huge triangular scales jutting out of the back, "jual as shown in the reron.-'rMClioTi of dinosaur.' Miller set out for the hlllcountry From a plateau, looking down on to a nran |. ta saw the r.*eds moving. m wife crawled alongside him lad 'fteii a head rose up." Miller moved his camera into line and a "colossal remnant of the age of dinosaurs stalked 'he swamp. "Once its tail lashed out of the Mass so far behind its head I thought that it must be another bsaaf, %  The Millers lay there, watching "this relic of the Pleistocene Age Then ne manage" to net his cans. era going. The mT,-tcr "reared up on its I snaky head in '.hen direction-'' The scales like armourplate. Rifles would have been .eless Crawled Away Miller's Mm ran out—ami the (Minster disappeared. The couple were shaken with fear, and the use of their legs dei -hem They rrawled away, ''.. %  :i stomachs. Miller found himself taken on .i bead-hunting expedition He had to go to save the lives of his party, for the savages wsnt,;uns. Dawn Attack This lime l.eon.i stayed Millei eras swept up in ;t "dawnattack 00 .< village. It was prehistoric, dreadful daughter, with stone club and arrow, in M minute* "he village pad out. Then the "head harvest," an Of viol.-n'.. IT %  anlty." Sixf. iMadi were trough! back. was an orsy of canrubal danc* What hnnr dJVUERELLA 4 SHOWS 4 MONDAY iBank holiday) H 30 a m.. 130. UJ g H i\i , m. SUNDAY two shows 4 45. & 8.30 p.m and < ontfnuliit llall> | .MHO |hr Color Short -SEAL KI.IVII" PLAZA ratuni === BHMIMiEIOWX = SI-VDAY. nrrniBFR j, BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION. COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS) INI £341.43W.HH I.OJ3.U7J Mi ii i'MIl ^S.7H 3R(i BALANCE SHEET SOTH SEPTEMBER 1950 36T.W57.fi09 CCMBW UAIBJI1M MMVHI0NI VM, DTBU MNMONTI < \I'IIAL A.illM %  ,:Ot.'Mm A -hain ul u 1 Hch 5410.11011 -li'sham of £9 vtKii Batata dlMMbl* IMO u,h .ham H Iho duct,,,, may % %  aJIByBt It .M 1.3S8.309 I56.M3 79H.18K I4URUU 4ia.iii.ars I %  U8.I :..IOO.OOII IP.72B.5UO :'7 1.500 fi lo.oou.ooo 7.121,500 H.000,000 i; .m3.079,0O9 Uaaad "' "to'Suc*" "*"" '' K '' UU> %  ""'• •"" v,r "-' 1 500.000 -B'' ahi : %  %  .;„.(,. £1 p,| d na KVC FI'ND £li.621.5Wl '"III T I -1 ..". 1 11,10 nun C 43.tS3.475 ii.o ... I ...-'i, 9,173,900 10.450.000 5.473.169 H0.li69.R54 54.505.0311 4J.204.63I 411.612 IW7.38H I.9I6.48U 100,206,414 23.978,380 376.SS4.583 2.350.000 139.404 4.255,022 I I KM VI tSMl/l'S 1'ash In hand and balances will, bankvn Bar,-la.v Bank Limited (holdlhg cumpai., i and fellow Mb Money at call and short notice Hemittances In transit Rills discounted Investments at under cost end below nwik,". Securities of. or guaranteed „,. the British, Dominion nnd Colonial Government iiiclo.uni; weurltiM lodged with the Crown Ajents lor the Colon >vcurit> 'or not* issue and with others) Quoted on London Slock Exchange Quoted on overseas slock exchanges Unquoted 75.1165.074 9.755,892 10.450.000 5.474.683 77.317.745 £56.1 41. K >.l .'.li 434L81: Other investments Quoted on London Stock Exchange Quoted on overseas slock oxen.. Advances to customers and other accounts Liability of customers for acceptances, etc. KIXLU ASSETS £ 480,340 111 AM Investment In subsidiary Barclays OverseaDun ., Limit, .1—200.000 shaies o( i 10 each fully p„i,i ,i .,st less amoonls wrlttsn off I:,vestment. ,n Icll.'.e subsitlianes al COM 1, amouna ivrltten Oil Bank premises at cost less amounts written Oil 1.M1.M* ll,.,.l,7 1..,H 34.279.125 !.'0.1K11I 139.404 i 'i:> i CSIISSSI i.ntuir on ; Ba „in, l appioiUnstcl, rTM.SOS i|HS. j.„ t.osSUTV. ChalMtro* Ifrlea. ,'UBi„il Esypltsp, |,i a ,| an,, ,,,, !" ,c. h.v. bein coev-rud .1 p., nssa ol *io* ,,h "" %  %  % %  ""' """" %  " %  £424.233.475 A C BUSIB. Daptst. ,„ O c. r.lBBS. l'UBi-. !" t,,^^,li.?f B lr .l.,pi".,,i CWsatsiPM, tanMltS a' a, MO, S*p,,.|i.b,i. 1BS0. ur, pr„, nor Ion durlos Ih. yea, and BIS S SMH wHh In ,.„„p ,1 M„ .....niBtani %  nnasaS lnv. i"..y maa.. noiihrr amounts lnvolw.1. PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT FOR THE Y EAR W MIINE. B D SMITH R HOTHWri I C r. a. PBINOUC, Sacr#(an; ENDED 30TH SEPTEMBER 1950 £200.000 Reserve hind 150,000 Wjj^J* A"" 1 lnv —* — 1 Bll0 „ rpof — Promises rpserve accoiuit %  H,87I Interim dividend^ ..> 156.873 Proposed linnl dividend* ! %  Income lax 185,513 Balance carried forward ISMM I MaVSM CaWI •• MINES D.-, Ml Ml, i l.s ill UVKII vis LONDON. aciTH NOVCHBBM IHO DELorrTT I>I i %  rn i 313.J4U IU.S8R fiMi.ni •;iHBl vtfCkatrman COLONIAI .M> "ll-l V-i Kit,., i •ad lh.ib .'OOPEB BPOTHEPS 1949 £ 181^80 piolii uiiappropriated 00 1st October 1MB Net profit after providing fc. taxation and after dfl,ic.in trausl.-is to Inner reserves, out of which rr'r' \ naj beeimad#> for t.iW.IWS diminution in value of asset?. I '">•' *H>olURMMiai wi. £U.Mf litc'uaaM CafJrTl ^ %  "* • %  %  SSwaa^. and C1.SB0 diKKlon ffrp*"! I"' i .v., ndinl an-ounU rrr C4-L41*. C21.S9. and %  %  •* %  •• %  • • Tin' *sW><-aa'.< iinouni -( d.iwclon* and part ijl i^tora psjn' • %  n iMPCd .f aan Ml UNI than .. diraclora HSM. *4.W. 185.513 683.101 £ 848.859 %  %  %  ii.. -da late rail rain %  %  %  *Hh lha (.fovt.toa. of th P C\.mpai,l4a Ad. lftU Po ^ % %  aflaiK and of In* pro At i com-ana. m aaa l aara ol Bart-layi Bank ITNI-. PBICV WATCRKOCIU CO., BMaVTU I i<> lha fact Ihai a%  %  I, P-tOVOLI *>duilawi la v.lu. o) ?" *—'* Hapor. a MARWICK. MITCHELL A CO A*Mton "SAGUENAY TERMINAL^ LTD.* printed ixuudi %  should trade undi i ppwi it may se*m odd) company should be? starting a DOT : nain and the B srttofl ii .simple and lies in *• years aitu a Wwmv Canadian company (the prede. cessor of Saruenay Tr:! Ltd ) wu formed lumber, putp. and paper nof the ..w.-ik. -r-irni s .i Uniiiiful deep Bed winch rum into lav Lawrence nearly l,,i|f-wi>'. tween Quebc Pweni he Aluminium Company uf C.iHilda Ltd., since tlie i f producing lum ^i Shawinisiiii Pallia near Quebec, decided to meet Hie %  nd '<>r Its piodu' la by ermlniK new plant In .-our. .iitable and ripe lor developmeii: aaM H W deep wait. i ., (-sseuli;ii. mid the small eoMttUetfjd harbour .f Piirt Alfred on Ihe Sap' EUvar wta ehoset. si ihe iTh hi.siorj ni Ltd-i bul lor .ii the .omp.m Bat name unlit wholly t the Aluiiiiiuun. ,einn DW le Rica %  I I %  Sacuo bawaal th |, t United K At the will be : %  I London and %  %  i%  Rttdbl anrl Kenenil %  I AI be land by .inspowerful ate a tradp in which ii.ii highly bava long beer. %  <-l %  lUWWT: %  i is, '-mployment of -i>i full resources the> *r with • helpful dependable ne % %  tnt Gre Republic. British West Indies. i .mdon and Paris. Correspond! world



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    ainaican Governor g es Reserve Power o Overrule House KINGSTON. JAMAH A [>,-, :],, U,, HOVF.RNOR. aclInK on th.advice u ,j v c,„:| u-rd knitaim powers i„ override Ihe de ( L. IIJLI1.II ill liiiiieoi..>i).l' „„ .._—••%  % %  ".-., in override Ihe de „( Ihe House of Kepresenlal.ves nol t„ ma |„. th r^.,,1 HO.CMin lo Ihe N.tive Bus Compan, whieh ha' Jy of ihe public transportation corporation area Tin Governor acted on the m:nnt lhboservice *-uid cease on January 1, unless the monev was advanced to Ihe rapaj Tho Government has lo make a rctund ot aboul £60,000 to the company which is operating, al a loss under the terms ot ihe licence me Governor did not use his the oiha, ,-„. W herc nod the Govern'" pav £1.000 lo fet l-oml.m Irofflc experts advice n the island -Heater. m WW/* jjTABUSHED 1895 BARBADOS. DECEMBER 31. 14MS0 I'KICK SIX ( ui innn TO IMJ Qj$CU88Wn Of grean Cease/in' foitponed VEW YORK. Dec. 30 QxtfTenw of Asirtu and .[astern delegations spon>ae Korean ceaselire provftarh h J 'I heen scheduled to his been postponed v it met last t"i : gu group had reviewed rbrtem situation with the aa* that the Tl bj^en to bring about a M and a discus t political | yr; failed Mip was then reported iionnd.Titt slmult H U p Ki second report B now before the United I political Committee pro(of the discussion of tho (KI political questions. k it was thought, .nigh* fje Resolution i ailing for a i^Tt by meeting Chinese affl for n:i r.verall % %  I %  tat interval lh, standpoint United Stales hardensi dabty %  gainst any action %  auld be tantamount to it. nrkrof U N prini %  Letter Pearson Mr of (he three man ceasi %  ComflWsnoi,. is exp< i to Uke Success on Janu. and the Commission will draft its brief report to tal Commit! —Rrult %  ake Expert Flies Leeward Islands ANTIGCA. Dec 30 earthquake expert Li ex to By out from E n g l a n d Leeward lal aiorning. in Nevis, inhab in? camping In the open. tremors have been tell in -rr.it. St. Kilts an>l Antigua Boxing night, serious earth %  tucks were felt In Nev,s e -hock causing exlcnige to stone buildings ibout 7.15 p.m. -us no loss i .eminent House. Bath I Lau :keti, Bi roni the Jetty into awt-wn was split ^ Government Agiieultur; forces and three civilians were killed In lashes in Malaya during today orti Four other members or the %  rcflJt were wounoed. The authorities announced thai many suspected tarrc* been arrested. Six ban* in the jungle have been % % %  Rruter Colonial Policy I)K HYACINTH MORGAN. Grenadan-burn mm Parliament for Northwest Camber well, told lha Advocate lay that he did not trusl the present system ol ilonial problems. It followed to Muna extant the "i*i IMUUM >'i the coloniee, iti^ opli thai what should be stressed was the poverty and destitution which existed. He wanted to see batter educationaJ facilities of all types, especially an easier step from elementary to secondary schools. m ^___^^^__^^^^_^^^___ I Educated people would HOI M [ satialled wilii the destilutitui Blue Baby Operations Have Been Successful N IN, Dei M baby iiperations by British surgeons have been hat some palay football and lake part in school sports, an In the British Medical Weekly, Lancet, claims. Surgeons checked 72 chll"I adults ftir periods of between six months nnd lad I half vears after ratione. -Reatrr. APPOINTED P.O.S MDICAL OFFICER m Our 0w n conc.poiid.ntl *"Wl A '•„ : %  V* <.l*u.l liospin %  Mo lor ih, !" ~ Mcaicjl Suprrinlendfiit i^i^PJHliain (oloiu..! I !" Htaru, ttowivfi %  by „ _n !" an4o ti. retain hU ser4,000.000 FO.{ U.S. REG1STRA i ION WASHINOTON, IW 3U. IIVI u in the United SI U'ai" icnistering on January 1. This rcgistr.it: under the Internal Bet ol 19511. It will be NfjeetM iniui.ill.v — Reulrr CUSTOMS HAUL Mi. N One ot Ihe seeond p> %  iral won l Mr J % %  1 Customs. amouRnni 1 60 Escape From Landslide OR AN. Dec. 30. Sixtv vUlajen ol DjaiMe to-day •scaped (torn ;i landslide on the Choir Kti. ,!l m lhi 1 that the ... II was erth nud H down nil %  %  K.ater KashinirDisputeFor Premiers* Agenda KAMACm. Deo. 30. al Ah Khan will hold an important conference with .:; Mini tier Hir Zafrullab %  iiht on Pakistan's deBtand that the Kashmir dispute .igcnda of the Commonwealth Pramiara 1 Conference In London on January 4. usually told Renter. ..ii authoritative source had stated that Mr. Liaquat Ali Khan would not leave for London ooatioti to attend ihe Caribbe n ranged, but derilned tu indicate whether this was a postpone?! m tion I which the pa BI .!' I why ht ii L.tli aran He Utougtil too thai %  he Weal tabes. .. %  UM present .stage of their evoUitnin tl) brilliant enough to t(. ill the lobs that %  uppoaa liant BWn were impor'.f Bt England and essssrhan Di Uorgap said be bad nut his wife ,o :*vt th. dkaa, while ha himself wanted to *ee their problems and especially thoae to do with health, at ttrsl land Pnr him there was only one sloe to politics -the Labour side, in us view, the other parties only thought w. do The ,iiy had no business interests or class interests and their light was for the community For years in England, trfcts had returned Conservative Members to Parliament, bul lha more enlightened the populati B became, the more they realised how sincere Labour was in iU at uidv for Uw eial. but foi their cuttwel (iiovement a* well Entertain, d Ur Morgan who ha been delegated by the Briti.sn Ht Japan May Have To Rearm -MACARTHUR TOKYO Dei %  iniernal ante Uneaten i \t*.laii -.11 i IQ ., \o-A Vf.,i More today, the Unit N minamiai I i-eopli a ifiuiin-Miion . ield TRANSFERRED TO MAURITIUS ii Own L'OiTmpoitdFiiO SPAIN, Dec 2n 1 pel ofi I liege for over 15 St Mu Health Conference in 1*6 next month spent yestertiao l arbados. He -a a 1-abour BfanitM of Parliament, and he and his w.Ie were guests yesterda> of the loc* labour Party to lunch at the Hole R(lV4ll WASHINOTON, DDr Morgan i. %  %  "• '" s Oovernmeni tot aat aafenden] <>f ial '"* the House Of Commons. anue — A i % %  stun runead %  :iuod patrol patrol %  ig across tho Imjiii river 30 4 Se,.ul yesterday ii hour battle %  %  Mth parallel ..il.tl ml Claabee Fhe %  %  %  • i %  %  i had BO mile f> on |iae 12 I UK BOX) idihon o( the kshreealc will lie taw I veBasBl edition on TUssda>. lanuary 2. U.S. Restrict Lse Of Copinr EXPLOSION WRECKS RED HEADQUARTERS NICE. Dec 30. A bomb explosion WTO [rent of the Communist parly beedquaru ing debrt> live yards high yesterday Windows within a range of 30 yards were blown in and a deep hole blasted m the pavement. —Rester. that his love :or the colonies is natural, since he Ii a colonial b) birth He left ( went t ti.. United Kingdom. Cclleg H) . .,.,^1 the people ol ScoiHe will i>o luc c eeded In Trinidad i a „a w ho he said hod no antaS Bfe ..f the ^loni.t ed their bunan laci.llies lo hint ., ,„, , po rouniiMnUJMa to help himself RnaneiaUy. abSled ?i Ohsajw* Univenuty Four Missing With Sunk Steamer LONDON, Dai 10 Fi ur people probably died whei. Ion Philippine steainei t'Uvecells suddenly sank, W miles north east of Hongkong h'anlnsj intelligence reI or ted I Thlrl rs including '..ii; %  on M i have been j ti ought to Hong Kong, the mesled Reuter. H The" ban will become oft .. I %  i • lips der was issued b ..nnci va i oppei lupporttng aa —Renter popes i h The 0 nine-., and tlnally became ^^^.^^'"^ %  '-^OFF TO M06CO* oost as Medical Adviser to the TUC "n that post, any problem 1 HK1.S1NKI Oec 30 dealing with dl-ease* contracted Harla K 12 Finnish Cominuoisls Pai On Past* HAPPY NKW VKAI: W Aid, OIK RBADBRK ,tary Group, has tone to Moscow. it was learned here today. Vllle party haoup larln from the kitchen Window .rito the atreel This. %  forbidden, hut all %  Will keep we,' %  und midnight H\ inn it. C.crmnnv (-EHMANY Crermans wU for Ihe first time on New Year broadest mvssage by Theodor Heuss. According to rumour, reaction to the broadcast will determine whether the anthem written byRudolf Schroeder will biadopted aa the next En*t German Nat'onel Anthem. Dr Konrad Adenauei Wool German Chancellor, stated III an today tha 1 .' %  would help his people %  real partnership in inumty ol nation. SWEDEN throwing every %  :-


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    yesterday's Cricket SS Tm Li. SPARTAN ^ b !" e through the uu t7c .„ „ J,. toV p £ ls Tu*!" %  91 The wicket w, k of ft. -..? d0 %  " %  >'->.•.. %  .. • I ••! M -. DM DECEMBER 31, ltM llktNM Murrell , for c.„b.rmere JriBed "him off Rov Qu.rjriiin.Ta "--"' m,u *Footmark in* Stewards' Cup At T.T.C. Meet M M> \< U>\Ot \1) PAGE FIVE Common.* ealtli 199-7 |„ ;{ r ,i I. -i Bj B4M.KII *ei.^L rj, s f nr "" *,yj shortly afterwards who wen IO) " %  „ io. Robinson .„,. jB5 threes and ovrr Jill, l four and 0 down J"ORT-OF-SPAIN. l„ !" id P rtctorj of the Jamaican ,_ colt Footmark lor at the close He Want* W.I. Team For 1952 Olympics From Our l**.nd'>n t'orresuondent LONDON. Dec 2 THI -i the WfaW Indie> cricket tenm In Knijland earlier this venr mused more than the lifting of verbta) eyebrow in the sporting world. For the first HUM the West Indies were recognised as a sporting nation ri their m right One immediate result en their success oflkl ai Ml AUS'T %  : iv • uir an differ which ha* l>een taken up. • h 1 met DEC. 31 — NO. 132 The Tcpic LasfVeeK ^rjg* a William, ,., h T 0 c,mc "" ,ne """I . aooe',1 nnh.ll* "J 1 ." 1 "" *>"'> ln Dwb f and ">> • on to Worrell. BerklM •* %  a,Wr *i_ Becklw c Footmark accomplished his task "'"de some darin ^t Tfof SS£ E t ltf T'K alSO S* ri ' n,! %  lot 3 running pulled balls fr, as most unforJJ !" %  *""* who scored 'he outside for out at 95. He lNm runs showed 50m all around the bl h was also Oven UK uncertain and 11' -irokp West indiai sport it .p. com %  Inn. Vice \ \ who 11 indusina course with the Mintsti v nf Labou: baUevts thai Storms Stop Soccer Games a*an he ^ Bradshaw g0 was also a hue mn dropped Harris OUajge pencd thi inn with I' Smith LONDON Iler 30 artous island 1-oamie football wa almost athletic aaaoriations should f.llow chaotic aaaln today when snow two bowlers lhe example of the cricketing aublinards in the north of Knalau.i 1— %  nnr Lata and Osiara in ^"ary. .lies team to take part In Interna.' score of irlroiB, which Bal Innincs laalln, 115 iniii..-. %  -mn.l competitions hdenmenl of are slraiaht. he had to run around included 8 fours He found pla> had -tartod llrst inn lUf" .K "^ '""' H """ '"""" '' %  '''"' p rIn r "' B !" "lland "" "f. hi. .tale ,< ..ffa.rs ma. lead first inn. into the home .tr.-. 17, who . when the Ol. B^-^wT'SrSd i, m,:"; n ^o^r"" M *"' %  "" -— %  nd led to the otltVrl, after ad E. He a Mr Smith who oVsnrt'u2*!S.S £2 !" $ ", '"""' !h !" h S"5 "•** 1*1 m„v Carl MulUns 'or Combennerc lr%-,n %  Wnr I -" rd 2* "lra %  • L N Chowdry. medium %  %  —%  -— .. K.1, ,. Therefore at the bowler took the wickets •^^ took 4 wicket, a ball from Mr Smith cdBed ,Com Vh" j^TC sen, down ^--^".^no?!?. onaested flxttire list later I season as rup-tlcs start for 'UiS^^la a """ ;h '" %  "** rttlbs next weekend. Z^[y.— ."". "*'" hloh mw,n ,h ' ""me team. -J" ~J """ """ "" "ill hare i 'andmc %  ugBsattoB the v., i: inanaavrs. Since then has re more or lass rbreaks (n his OnM twa %  their ed and joined C. Smith who was p Uppr,or s P*d plug guts enabled for "o mua He mainuined ~ -5 M thts contributed to batting confldenUT~'init' Blukman po lmM ' carry throush with ^^curate nttaek throuRhout and ^^rtaK when 20 lifted a balUo IKn-kle^ to ' 1 %  dnve m,i '" > " he ''• w.th three for 37 ise:. although not verv end his stay. Smith and Headiey „^*5 i^iT^ of ^"'^ %  BBftai % %  to t he vho followed after Blackma* %  half lencth a Kd not help ihe spinthrilled the crowd with their stroke *>ra. herself, deserved special *••*"% i-Chawdnr SJ '" '"akins but Headiey however was "S*" for The Game 'ne first man to go to break the a on &I ,nc tinsh. A year ago 2 1^'Ik year ago GrievH r M.H J I hopeless caw of a horse nootand A %  I'-B itovslcrs were settinn life .mll_Lni-fii">>il \irirl(n* flie Game 'he first man to go to break the jwj Atkins. Spartan s partnership when he nave a catch ^, it rolling to th.to Haynes .fT Murrell. Smith then wlth vei >' l,Ed tendon t^ing the I 1* p.m. to continue faced two overs after Headiey s f,rn known case in tfci tj ',. spartan'overweek dismissal and was then bowled bv '"dies of a race ha i font vvas 6 and Atkins Grant in the third ball of his 'nasn.it bilstei Thai over of the dav le was blutereti. Mugnots wenip-( short stay at Ihe allowed to eat at it. But an. TiL SatUKi.'^ ago. Police %  '?"" kepi ., steady pace and pnrently the maggots did then Llted Mulli'i^ Bradshuw, """ had the ckets of Mr. WilIO b well and todav her l THlor and F. Brewster. hams and J Williams. Whei. vrrv c\vim to me ! % %  *. started the attack stumps were drawn College were other no* ^Vith Bradshaw and IH5 runs tor nine wickets. day wan si i old Rock Diamond in the Anchoi Cup and Cross Road^ n th. A Indian Pr-duce Stakes Whtte me lUtsiders who came home %  i and Blu' i The inner nsnsiilal gest upset fr the day. SYDNEY. Dee 3u. In the Anchor Cuj Might? hitting by Arthur Diamond defeated h ( oldei Morris (105) and Keith Miller horses and ran the distance fter keeping on (53* not out marked the openi„ the excellent time of 1.82 B. — _te I time, began mn day of the return match here a u,j two-i ; r %  # up the Jwwlinj: frebetween New South Wales and gotng whlch pn-vadeo li wa> banter, ray lop, Blackthe M.C.C. S ., tfl bm on ., % % %  othei hand H The pair put on 140 for the was In no .vav hard. On ,„,, nn j ..,..k..i mil if the ,.i !" .. lo,, k<'d as if the rlassuicrs were SeT"south" WaiS* £?in*E ^ •""}"""' <** """."in 2 wickets. Ncariv II hOUTS plO) J* !" "' •*• '•"' *? %  "" '" waa lost throunh a thuuderstorm F Class and placins Bc-sl Wishes a 9*H gaccui %  tl L-satl| he South and most of th; to act is nou Midlands were free enoiiKh <>f "I would like :,. see | West I vve weather red foi the 195? matches to be playe<). and I ilh OlvnipnGames" he told me ThiMiddlesbrough held to J draw various island combinations dM ''t home. Tottenham Hots >ur Vn well I r Ml 1948 and winning at home were able to lie itithcrners in first place West Indian team into the held for in Ix-agur UvissOB .>ne Arsenal ;iie Helsinki tlames." OxsM to winning form away from home, and with Woivertonas poshamfttms snatch postponed, the tiifTting i t.. in doners rose to third place %  '. :,, le there should be .is-ociatioris—possibly in Tnnidnc I'ST i for ,he mkr "' ''""vrniet the iifT-if,iT freat laNUan 'hm u -Mii> d.-eislo,, should be made to i,,rm ;t We-t |nd letic federntlon. Coventry. Preston Level is Morris Hits 105 V-ainst M.C.C. -Js tw well-Mirfaced wicke -roe tf. ifn> not worrying the %  nt mil Atkin* '. %  > takinit :• i*i single or two and an W, c*l f!>ur %  ,,: ''"' 30 " "" |n about as many minBJrnmaii and hin But llarns ind Atkins wenlag runt easily and Atkins were ninnch other closely, but got away from Atkins in its and raced on for his 1 44. "Shell" cover drov,' bMutifully for four and after, he pulled to square s couple to give himself was '.hen 35 which broke over the grounn during the lunch interval. winner of tw in E2. I also enjoyed '>ir win over ihe Against a depleted M.C.C hig horses naif-bred attack. Morris hit two sixe-> auo Bread Boy and foi mi nine fours m 2 hours, ten minutepersonal triuri ph oh Ihf at the wieket. but gave three many times have 1 swn this game Corentrj and Preston continue %  vi I in I).visn.ii r/wO with PresU %  win •rfer %  %  htti D great additional unbmm f((t M1 Tntliv rt ,^. k (ll(l : them to the top „f the rhnd omen! the ..dividual Division Smith %  %  rieioad In th.s b "" tne ivosti-onement of the NotUngPI>ort fi eni nnd hum Forests ame as the latter point in %  1 ^ that BUppoti wen IV one .-oming the -heme would t* %  ,,-. in the practicable. Itotherham iromtained their lead from Carlisle when both won would be may advantage: their home enaac1 —Heater | There i %  •' i i.i. first innings wore of chanws little lellow shoulder In the meanwhil,' knocked Miller also hit freelv and he from 130 to 140 and placen the pair and lhe> aid it nu Ml rr i s took 47 'runs of! I just could not allow him to so rs three consecutive overs at one out of the paddock n lite 100 was going up after sta Rru ter %  mies ol play. not long after "Shell" NEW SOUTH WA-IS II U.I..I.* 1*0 that Atkins got Ins ')0 %  ^ %  """•' l> Brown • le, .lance fir four ,„ < ., square leg off MulUns wlini! from the Htkins reaehed Ui hi %  ToUl i (or 2 > nio* partnentlup wa* 132. "Shell" Harris it at mid-on off Blockw Bradshaw. Harris made ,.,'„„-, mistimed a drive and wriain the bell. K"ith Wal"""" %  Atkins. was quickly off the with a late cut t< the off Blackmail. He made single that over. prst ball from Mull ins the over, he was "vorked" With the score at 144 foi gross went to ihe wicket swrval was taken shortlv The scoreboard read 147 nly 111 pounds in the saddle. The only incidents which marred the day's nctaf were the two falls by Jockey Lattimer and the death nf lee Boy who rollnr-se'l with tier nits follow;— • ill ii VI I ANCHOK ci I cup aiw si.** i uie S4nnei MTO Jrt SBO; h SITO. Hvened in ooui ._. with one Daunood, The first Nor-h Did Three NoI rriimps. over wtuoh 8outh. : o na luraily. bast } nothing further to say. v the other table North ) torced im Two isouih rebkd Two North Two No-Trumpa SSkl South Three ciubeTwrui a tine fit in all of Mouth's wit** North rawed to Prssr \ CIUDS and the smaJJ .tam to was duly reached. > Norths force encouraged 9 -arch for the best J lam contract. IU1Q dOUHl uiaved to reverse the Dummy • hy lending V 5 at trick 1 he trumped two Hearu. muklng four spaue tricks, two Dlamonda, tour Cluon In Dummy and two mils in his own hand said Mr. Lain* w be able to introaUce Vmerlcen roaches into the Islaaidj and they '• would he abla to knowled(e to OUT own who In (urn %  ould eg| the athletee. In addition Wl COUld in.iilgur.ilr Wi i hampionships with meetings hel„ %  %  menu in much the same way that the P' 1 ANDREWS LIVER SALT, 16 Teams Should Play For Cup ZUItlCH. Dec 30. Ketctitlon uf the •;>.•:. teams playing, out the compsjullon proper In Ihe ltM Wurlu Cup Association football Cham* iship has IxK-n ratot n inended ,VAA in Enlam! look after their "was learned „c,c toda, v^unk .thlotes-.witferland are the hosts for In ill view an ,-ailv "eed 1 Ih*** champlonshiiw and at .; : .„„'„ '".etin. of the International crMtion ol ^"l"" 1 rederation here. M pioposed the retention of 18 eonTriiudad has I verv line testing the final stages %  athletics heiu at this, tnonatnl %  i new ptafl tot 'telimination ..iing, "but .lamaicn. BeT'ounds. I %  > %  %  in suppoit ..i tin m at preed. It •rOUlU Ltninary round plan, he pointe-i U, H Inoul thtl Zurich. Beme nnd Lau%  enefa had pthsmM for m UTU %  !> >i %  %  • tndiam apnbis of holding 260.000 upecuneetion it is possible that ; ; ,turs. ii bars *• PMI in* ft. !" or in* tWMltWII. And M * koh bark tlrr.U Th,** • -. t r*d uiihwi' %  Safely hvnaMih lh wd W* *- .. aaaanvl I nod* mr olhtt ,.l"H, %  W* M t*l llmlir n EM>n m* H fctenas %  r a ssais n UM %  > asssni %  I Strapl) dririina *luiva %  Thaa Ir.J'-r —.. it. roivg %  TWea Batni who iniini To cofrQiraf tMtikrupl • f*< Mr *aw boO. fkvm l-ild -on,*s*>ina "> i % %  % %  B*d hoiwlne** a ill• % %  >• % %  Wa •• l->l: AwfiaSMlMl -. Innprrlor* Illown oi,t at bff %  •!* We HW vui aSw PM -.mr ..IS pa*. We alea %  r\ fSAklfi THe> BO*. un i#*ed the •* %  •••iirpotl AI asawsll; ihar* nil nihi Pl.it ilw ; NK.W YOHK. I)e. :in I ',"'"; nuiv ho tolten to arranice the llr,' .,„,,, Alberto Dlai. welterB SStfi o, AAA omcial„,,,„ ;. was' be 8 u,, ,„ Olstlns vestci ^t,!lS Tl '" and adjoin ffednoadaj L. !" .„> When pollU The body .,: Bl.ekrn,_w M ae. ^''^-"''fed.r.i -*,*.**'*******-*#* rHHmT ("HUKCH TnundeiMion isi and adjoin tied .iniii Wednesday. Uiia.illri career. Honor Uannlalor, BtiUsli TEWAHD sCUP-ABOLT_S,X in rweedslde Hoad. St. Michael. He Io * J„„,.,\l .. rti M i n he hrouEht aboill so>m' ',. ,. m ill h.'. — ~,a. -i : r. n % %  ir\avsa a. us —^.a**^. .'. from Oxioid unii„NciS CLASS A a LOWKR Ind reported r .,. iirourm -^B-M Ihe n [ill it mbWed at a fast outversity. broke the New zoauina ^""sjnj !" Tj^yj "" """"• "" Police Station and the body was from Bradshaw and was record with 4 minutes 8.9 secr ^, tnal i, ,Newman, M, v Watremoved Io the Christ rhurch taujlit at firm slip by onds loduy in Ihe Canterbury ai.^lllis .„,..,,,,.,.,1 tr] %  H.TDB made n and Centennial guoe.. „^f"o.. V1SLX<*2£ a port. mi Ml wore was 188 for 3 Previous boat time in New j„n y rnar jL.ttiar L tr. a i ii mlnjaon wi !" rqtaood him. zSndiw.s 4 mlnu.os, 11 o;;"" : 'j^"* ST' N "'";. *•. Bowen senl up th. !" ^df io^he^En^reTa."'" 2 C ?8 ST '""*' \i. h„eol.. e ic„l Discovery i KB minutes. Atkins was '-""ada m !" "*"• •" inn a Acs JwoutandUoweu'l' Auckland last February. ;m INDIAI. PLAT. JIT ,, look his score to 94'an win ,e slvkhui. of HollBrf. "p'tf !" *^ ,!3. ^S ''. knar, The new hall cmo ^ ,."oo ,„eir.-. chamolon w, 3ra Sloo; 1th auo jciak Bnlaw afflit dowr^ the Eu r S?" n '!?? me,r r "" mp B~lI Box .cLuumjn.. archaeolonists diUfinn i XUtT ^Sn"end 0 "Cother^mbe, o< th, SS^SarVS Jota^.u,'^ 1 " hc 1 S, !" Arthu '' """• Jami C " was henten Danny Wondier. %  ir-old Chicago neprro in an aevrttet at Madison | iirder. la.it nlKht We res4.lv e io serve Mill •Vtal helter >l in HI tinvenr ihe ol in uppro eiiiliun for your kind inxoiirs ilinui the xear 4 ln—iii":. anothei I ,f the bins''' lloth men welched 145 am three quarter iiounds Rrater. The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy '.'S,~>;;*,;'.;~. m%%%mm%wm%n**>mwm*w& ^Mmwnm%mw^w^mm%w*m^mm%\ no. h m rted 1 i >re 95. one H& .he ^^J^S, in 1 minute 54.*! llnneyii: .— British Veitoull owner anrl tiainer The Am 'A. Jo*epli Mr. J. C Cam!".< %  Wildell* Ur 1 's.. n R Vh his century by chw roptonail>, -. of the "hardest" , ,,, ml te 54.J ^.-conds and the | buaam ^u loae hls J 0 > ^ in w 5 scc „,„ 1 ,. -feT^del-er ^ ;;2 5**-: ide'X "- ecord 11 Baba HI K r, neither, iraint,. 1 31 IMh HAtt. IT fANNlNO MaSaOMlAi< UP IUT SIX rURIX>NGSClM. C •> 1 %  id ti.* I ^ to Atkins. .. v. %  -' Mullins' tenms <>i ^T"" "„„' rode "cmUau">oii^Mt. V. CtaK'Sweei Aff-S V ",''K W iT3 qu.tr'nf a'tnUe yln """ N E „ 5Si'?SiS£ !" S„SrV, f" 1 b ckt,d M n second, here •.onitlt Bauroc. ^ •" Mulllm delivered, and ,J ..j „h !" il any saunaaw %  B.ii.i M' J KKM'I ciMi r a ra. a m. KA t si.w. ?,,a a*Ta. s.d SMO to, Slta. Ah %  'O'n.al.1 2nd • %  K.tlrr SInSh, .,.. iYvon.ll. M F. i-t caw. :.u saso; ard aax, n rahlad the stumps. An as made and the umpire uans out. and wicket-keeper %  J ">at a bail had fallen %  round. !" hoard read 210 for 4 Griffith jolne.1 Rowen. J""U 17 not out 1 lost their fifth wicket •tor 221. Bo„ en ^ b0 WJhed his bat tamely at ftom Mullins and was J". behind by Morris. J" was B. Morris. • ade 9 before he was IB attemplinK a cheeky .' score was 240 for 6. I partnered Grlffl* M ball after, was ca"3h' Woet by Bradshaw off r 19. sS" over. MulUns sent Gpa for nouiht. play ^a Jemmott 3 not out PfeTs. COMBERMERt 210 185 -— after acorins k live wickets U the Jt !" day's play ended S~ tl "' 210 yesterda, IsSL elnst Harrison KT? "Wad with Its ru„TV? <* nn l*lllna*S ,or Collssje by r r ft^ r ve H 4 i r' ykn Ck %  'took three wickets anU He was rrdin*. Dm petition n these Canterbury ,'ames g^'or 9 wkls.) V: WE WISH Out Customers and Friends A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR T. HERBERT LTD. SKSKSSSSSKSS! P iiiT -f// rV/f contffitts B .T. As we approach the close of another year we look beck with uratitudr -0 the support and cooperation of those we have had the pleasure of serving throj,;!.out the year and take this opportunity of expressing our sincere "thanks" and extend:— Best Wishes for PKOSPKKOUS NEW YEAR DOWDINfi ESTATES AND TRADING FLIT IS AN (|9 PR0DUC MnutKmvuuH************************ !" **** !" ***



    PAGE 1

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1950 DEC[ SEPT



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    rxr.r. FOUR DA1 UIV.H Ml 9UNPAY, Di ( rMBF.R THE 1950 YEAR OF si-(HT Pickwick Defeat Lodge In 2 Days SCOREBOARD IN BARBADOS My O. S. COPPl\ T HE YEAR 1950 has brni a successful in Barbados Although I do i— sport ... — — — %  -pose to attempt any detailthe season vet a brief look back at Barhan in 1050 should serve to ring a bell of BM )^ "tip local cricket year started with th. %  i/*^ colonial tournament between Dtii narhadra Much depended on the individual showing! of thoae JS^ ; I "S lS? established claims for West Indian honours SJthii -erics o' Intercolonial tournaments area regarded :.s trial gamer far The 1950 tour to England Few will forget the artistry and all-round brilliance of Roy Marafaall'c 191. Everton Weekes' daring and brilliant stroke-play in an innings of 236 not out that enabled Barbados to score 686 for 6 "'^BritiJrGuSna'. dismissal for 257 in their first inning*i and 319 in their second innings gave Barbados a win in thei Ant game by an innings but served chiefly to give Robert Christian, the chance o mjk* Roy Marshall Misses Double Century By 2 Runs PICKWICK defeated Lodsje School by an inning yesterday, as the eighth series of Kirst Division cricket %  I its second day. At Bank Hall, Wanderers scored 338 of which Roy II collected 198. Empire are now 106 foi :i wkts. Spartan scored ii47 (Of 8 v. kt: one icturned to the i iviiion. ha rep: rniings' O. Hutchinson who went one total of 1*1, and College with ltfa down played a good hand fur II. for 9 wickets are betting to C. E. GUI scored 19 and Mr. Mi "Here's 210. da had a comparatively long •* %  • %  and piajf stay for his 16. E. G. Glasgow was bright throughout the day. was Lodge's batting hero and in .„_,„ his 37 not out, he scored most of INI i. \ .11 his runs by way .of boundaries. Lodge I OIK,I t 1 Fall of wlckcu far I. I for l 1CKWICK A E Trotter e mib b Brooke* %  I s Hirkrt: b k>. k O U*l %  -i inaon B Innta*. not ovI %  II If K %  r*ira* Total hj BOWLING UfAl VMS •TUNG ANAI.VI RAIN MARS TRINID4D RACES Many Major L'psetg By BOOK It: a K. K Manhall ID 1 & i i.. a. n s m T N Ptorc* S S* M START AN vs. POLICE S3 POI.ICF lat innina* *PA*TAN S—l-t Innings S I. r. Hurt!, c Rradahaw b aUark• in. as it so often has befoi* _, major role in making the first day 3ftkftP* 4 mas meeting as unpleasant as ooaShU J5f ^mi thought on ritlection the day after *r7 ^ *t if among the results there have not 2-J? %  *! thegreatest flukes thai ever h aP Dto2* %  % %  course. So many horses who ware^fs^LL 1 ** 1 b Mullin. : niarkman <*kpr > W W. Glaal Dean . mm' „_ Vs. Pickwick. Wanderers v Empire P flnefighting century in the first innings and Clyde Waleott and 'BooL,^, 7 7 and luj Wanderers 331 glefc William the scope to turn in some spells of good bowling in toe ptaksriek 'for S *rkt*. dee.) 243 Empire (for 3 ku) ...... lee "" first and second innings, respectively ...... Uss*ae. Pickwick ucfeated Lodge a Hoy Marshall, Wanderers and w.w-h a k P r e> r. H A Kin* • INE bowline by John Trim and Berkeley Gaslun in the second test Lodge School yesterday by oi West lndic* opening batsman. G ... >. _1 1 —Om '_ %  !.._ __• ...ailmu Ol %  •_ ,. I, I In % %  "-. ... 1? saw the Barbados team dismissed for 391 in their first innings without a single centurion in their ranks. Trim sent back the great Week., and Waleott lor 82 and 17 runs, respectively, and Gas*uii robbed the tali-scoring Roy Marshall and Johnny Lucas of any idea they might have had of scoring a century. nmngs and 01 runs about 50 highlighted yesterday's game at ninute, before the close of the Bank Mali with another good inplay in their First „ings. He took his over-week on Cricket mutch, PickMR 0 f 132 to 196 before he Vfck peered 243 for the loss of Mi a VICtlm lo Hobinson, caught 8 wickets, declared, while Lodge ^imA the wicket by Maurice i-cored '1 and 105, Jones The highlight of yesterday'* play was a quick 39 not out by Pickwick's B. I muss and a capUin's innings of 37 not out riut this early advantage flattered only to deceive and British |, y Lodge's E. G. Glasgow who Belter things were in store for British Guiana and led oil bv a brilliant 161 by Bruce Pairudeau at number one, they went on to put up 420 in their first innings and so gain the honour of leading Barbados on first "-" Guiana bore the full brunt of the combined genius of Waleott and made a Bta lwart effort _^ -i i a %  n_i_i ... L. A.M & %  >* AH n 1 *AV His valuable contribution, enabled Wanderers to carry their over-week score of 224 for 6 to 338. He had made one mistake II H. Jordan H 11 mar t K tfnsy b Clarkr Ir McComlF itpd wkpr.t b Hoad b Jor %  c Inr.^b Jordan Dm* l.b.w. b Ji 'dan gsctna nowLnvr. VN-ALYSIS A Atkif K Walr< A Maym K Bowen MiUllnm B Griffith c Rtadahaw b Bvrr 1* li D Morrla run out 8 Jnnmott not out S F Phllllpa b SlulUfM 0 Bxtraa: b. S. lb. s. n.b. 3 it Total ifor S wkU i a Pall of Msfeatl • for IM. 2 f..r 1*4. (or ISS. 4 (or 310. & for Bl. for 34* 7 for 34C 8 for 341. HOWIJNR ANALYSIS 111.id h.i* MulIIna Irrwatrr Taylor Blarkm-n II, Cl it. Yet on the other h£? • %  arable shu^ng of^ft 1 so badly that it seems incredible to" hZIT* 0 'H the mud was the only cause of it. Yet on the ith* t^^'ka! else can bo blamed for ihc miserable Company, Oatcake, The At* %  horses were favourites and after ,.,," ""' *u H,^ Mgns of unusual distress. Wer ** ^t Of course the starting was not good on the whoa. .^ who got off badly may have thrown in the sponuc witrm.rv' % %  l tard as soon as they felt all the muck being thrown barki yl faces. 1 suspcrt that White Company may have beenthB >uffer in thlg respect as 1 cannot imagine that he CVPF 2L* om ll Koing of this nature in England. Otherwise I rarmot ^i** defeat of such a magnificent specimen whom 1 sow briSi 1 ame morning in very impressive style. If there wag QT^ZSM Tor the day I thought it was he. v ^mf In the cast ol Oatcake 1 understand that he made one ha** going up the hill into the back stretch and this, in WQdl as he opinion, made him loaa all confldence, say it was noticeable that aft In support of thin ~ - s noUccable that after he passed that point Oatcaks *? iied back steadily in spite of all urging by his rider. !" *> 2 A. BJ^nman I mention the above two cases just to illustrate the tvr* Atkimon on the scoreboard H I) Kidney nson 4 a nd'Williams 39. the DOl out batsmen, playing good innings, saved the day for the Bank Hall c Roblnaon G H0M1 Marti out for 43. and T S Birkett not out with 55. Ton> Hoad was the most H ., .-__ p a -h of them haH a Wanderers are leading and have cver> ful bowler then when he "' First Division but Pickwick and Empire are in the picture until this took four wickets for 22 runs f games, scheduled to end next Satu:. N. G Wilkie topacored with 24 The ch;.n.pi(.iiship_of the Second DIVIM in Lodg c s flrgt Innings. life" late in his innln Bowling for Empire. E D finished with 3 for 41. Frrol Millincton with 1 %  word similar number for 97. white for was quick rung wiled they went Wanderers. Denis Atkinson got back to the wakel. At Unl %  < f or 34, they diu not atore nr* quleJuy, but E. L. G. Hoad and B. Inniss Waahlasfwa reaumad thento%  uj ma athei to an nine* which stood at :i24 for the wicket partnership which loss of it* wickets with R. E gave 54 runs. Marshall 132 and T. N. Pierce 2 With their overweek scoie 162 on a good wicket. Grant and Xur*the loss of four wickets after Williams opened the attack from they had bowled nut Lodge for the top and bottom ends reapee77, Pickwick's not out batsmen uvely. T. S. Birkett and Tony Hoad Both batsmen soon got into be k to the wicket yesiertheir stride, and runs came quickday to help increase the first ly Marshall was aooring freely all around the wicket whilr Pierce executed some neat glide-^ and cover drives innings lead. PickwirK lt> I an early wicket !: more runs had been scored. Birkett who had begun his (tay's batting with M OBuy four more runs to that ha wa He wai undecided u apasak firon foday. "The all important flxturt %  ttta the issue. Empire must defeat Leeward outright to ship of this division but if UktJ fa! will be OH Barbados Regiment F OOTBALL had a good year too Spartan (04 Uw aaccad consecutive year carried off the First Division cup and thq Knockout but they lost heavily to a visiting Trinidad lean,. MalTerD Nevertheless, they played some stirring games throughout the season and skipper Neville Medfoid, Cadogan, Keith w Bowen and Giltens had a very good season Notre Dame, winners of the Third Division competition iln vious year coinplctcls justiiied tba aarlj pi S virtue of that win and last season they carried off the champ. the Intermediate division in their first season oj T'IC Daniel brothers conibination and Headley formed im n of a good all-round team and their aotri nit'' :!. %  Brat dlvialOD next season, to which they will be promoted, will rltta the keenest interest by football fans. 'plIE Barbados Water Polo Associatioii will nvvei A floodlight Water Polo match when the moon is full. This they learn: when they played a leriai Of u % % %  polo team from Trinidad in November. The first and secon were played at mglit under six high-powered floodligiit.s and the full moon. With the exceptional low tides which prevail at about 9 p.m when the moon is full made the game very hard to I no ol the iiein found 11 aunoal impossible t canDOl league of their <>wn. and produce a team which can defeat Trll With regard to this year's season, Snappcis have undoubtedly proved that they are by far the strung. M t.an. won the league Championship as well us the K.O. Competition. N one could hold them Next year however they will have to ; their luuirls. The junior teams aie improving and plan to keep doing u 1. iso even mm. so next season. Six teau Aimut 50 minutes before lUnch pel Flyii Plah, Bwonlnah, Bonitai Barracud Next Lodgi to the wicket to year I understand Carltun and nnother le.iin will be anteriDg tbl competition What about the %  choobi, it is tune (01 them to take an active Interetl In '.ins sport. m b Ornl UillinEinn inglon on b WMIM S 1 Mllllngton tl King %  V N. Plr.. 12 3 n DavSta b 7 I 16 .. ass lr.r 57. A tor r: 1 for IM. It for 913 9 for 3?S %  ( OMBKRMERr; vs. COLLEGt COMBE RMEHS—1*1 lnnlnaa L. Licorun l.b.w. b J. William. < V Colllna l.b.w. b Sim-noon nw run out ... Mr. Smith b Uaadkty £. Grant e Blackman b Simmon* 7 R QuarUru not out o nctklci l.bw. b J WIIIIMTH C liecltla b WlUlama L HarrU b Smlui g Hunatl 1 b w. b Smith %  xtraa ToUl Fall of wlchcbi1 for 17. 3 for 3*. 3 *o tar IM. 3 for IM. tof isa. i ie. a for ins. BOWLINO ANALYSIS OUR J Williarm 2S 5 59 A Smith M S 6 SO II Sin-mon13 1 33 S H#Mllfv 11 I T7 T. Clark* 2 J C. DUckman 4 3 > E IHf 7 7 6 THE 3 BIG RACES TURNING to the three big races on the programme at we must indulge in some manner of post mortems although .-omes out is. to my mind, in the main most inconclusive m It is the sort of analysis which I dates! having tu make. First v.w come to the Derby. Looking at the winner Fogtassi ^jln jtnmlnn trt lha ^nnjihi.t..M 4 tint W^ Jone cannot help coming to the conclusion that he is 1 P M u horse. To begin with he was very badly away and had he S —— (he type that gives in easily he would not have run through^ crowd us he didHere some credit is duo to Newman for a3 i*essfully piloting him, first on to the inside and then back out gj 'A run around the two or three horses that • % %  !( %  in the lead |5 it clearly demonstrates how far superior to '.ho others he n, U) do this sort of thing. Aftas thai the race was all i bar the shouting In the stretch d looked for a moment ai if Top Flight gaininn on him but a few o,uick pushes by Newman and ha on again an easy winner N iprintiof typt %  we were led to expect and hat 1 M n hi assuming that he laaEka saagfi oecause he could not staj II would Ihereforc be follv \o ss that had the going been firm either Bow Bella or Watercress as id a better chai ethlng was mi %  Me could nol stand tin pound!"*; HU oagZ did siiy that lie %  'it going but tl tends -<> t time it wjih Tony Hoad who was 12. %  .in He scored u. Tony Homaft i ,.,, D IIW 14 was well made Ha bori with much ahoei .i %  ecurity and M Hill, the incoming bataman his stroke-! between the was quickly off the mark with %  ilelders. The scoreboard read cover drive to the boundarv off 179——14. WUllami He utpant down to" face .1 UH aveatn Marker and got wicket fell. Klt.g who was six through the slip was caught behind the stumps oil 1 33 4 A V \^ IS 4 1 %  tl A. Kln 16 — 1 1) w... M %  < %  %  8 livid* 3 M Ptobtl i I CSIP1RK M Innln*. i> >i out "H Jun* Lfc.W. Ii AUunaon i: -,. b l( K. Manhall W. Cave b D. Mkinaon i A. V. •'. not uul . Extras b. 3. ii. . m i Inning* C Smith i, Oranl SO Colltna b Mr. Snath B r Blackmati r Havnn b C BVcKlet •; ilrndlr M,...pli aS M l CoMIn \( Kayara i. Murrtll 2 Mr WilliBT-. f %  wk. %  i. Gram I J William, c nr*,! b Gram 11 C Thorp* iun out 3 tl CU'kr nol out IS M Simmon* nol out 4 Fall of wlckaU: I for 14. Z for SI, 3 fo IM. 4 for 112. 5 for ITS. fl for ISS. T fo 148. 8 for 183. 8 for 18B. BOWLING ANALYSIS 0 jr n a C Murrell is I 30 3 1 — 19 1 C n-cfclra — 38 I V Cnlltna IS I 50 I L. Harrla T — SB — glance to the leg boundary orl meeting progresses. The time >liv.sed Er|t Atkinson and later WeaksM 8** a mile comfortably. Marshall with his score at 183 sc J uar e cut for a single. He then B Robinson when en, ered double figures with a A BAD START wicketlcaepcr Jmes failed to 2? ua ^f .f" 1 *** lhe boundary off THE B RKEDERS' STAKES sav, be I a star! as tlit! Datoi %  tump B ii easy single 3*?^ ,, aVC a " fflcu,t alti-r that .t was a M ing behind T to mid oft* an.t later hit one from Jr** 1 ** to Proverbs at gully ort n an(l Bock Diamond who got the beat ol ihu jump. Be the rounds. "' %  %  twvwler. ^ manage to move frdm number two duater into numbe Wun bis scoie at litB, Marshall, Weekes Out after this she stopped suddenly. Croat Roads meanwhile had at in attempting a cut off one from With his score at 16 and the toUl from cluster number three to cluster number four and was .-.till cat Robinson, edged, and wicketkeep36, Weekes was beaten and bowled on at the end when tho post wai reached and Paris beat him I venlh lTirkTr1..wVlnr i nVher^,m,Hrnv with Ot^andOff n ,,, And .,„. H1|| AtKinon neatly to the One fa IW0 and about the only thil I M Pfwajf"*] bowling. Bin from then t-larcd, Pickwick kept up the %  Uj the i i Inidad toui In Novw | On Baiba o providing the> can fundi during %  ar's season, pi • men sand a i % % % % % %  rum dad. The Trinidad i U has Improved i January, howed thai the* are still thi better ol tha two But ii Trtnidad Improvei to th thej did between January and Novembei this % %  ill have to look fi" aorru new talent an ii i • air v*ri j IM loual] ioi the y to uie nne ics 1850 and ...^^^ ...^ i...... „ coring they had main**"• %  "S Vl r v Ml1 'I .t 12 pjn. for 338 runs, boundary to send up Williams who ,hLS >'"" (1 '' %  '""" l '"' two-year-old racing was not I Brti day of play aI !" sta K e yielded eight, mDavies was bowled by Weekes broke his duck with a single pay; better than our* ii i and E. L G. Hoad were eluding: a pull to the on boundfor 7 run ^ which included a four gully. I in an eighth wicket parta ry !" r four and 11 hoot to the to lhtf un _boundary oft this Williams cover drove one from which yielded 54 runs. "'" %  '•-' boundary by bi. Hill. bowler AUdi areated Man-hall u the boundary and ataman made 11 bid for The* score was now 281 and w | lri 3 nins | ;( ,, r ,„ 0 i< a snlK i c i 0 liriv i eK O1 I nuiek scoring and sent some fine Kln E bowled to St. Hill who a^ AlklI1S0n to send UP 50 run ( ^ ave bec !! difle nl NeverthI jib *„t the S %  %  boundary. %, I 0 greeterj hil secon,, delivery with Empire opened their itirunga £ 38 ndnuui' plaV P ties and hajt well and t,ul> stamp* na o( the gral H 1 |Ol bowled by a slow ball ., lovelv on drive to the boundwith Robinson .nid Jones but onl> These batsmen were now batFTomiplnnei WUMe the ball after ;ir ,. and later Marshall on drova ,w " owled before t ^ romfortablv and the he had hit that bowler for six fnr a cou lv the lunchc I larval was take^Ja mountti gradually Jrt;; Mllllngton continued ft I ^led^ "' l '' w " W ^ " ^ ^^ l^uZ ^r^n^Z^,.^ m thVSoulh Carih" Bni lop end and Marshall cover drove loas. Dtni o.vled fr m u [lvvvd Marslia u irom the Dotm s wUuu ng the Derby His ha ids of Pepper 1 him beautlfuUy to the boui Ian 00 om n end. He bowled to Robinson an d Gun Hill. His unlortunati t3ulana. Hir to Mild MO ,lr P ve h, J flflh ueltvery to tha who puUed nim to ^ c .quare le*: '.Mke-n. ttaVS-Ttty hi "dividual score 169. Jmindl d a maidboundary to .send up Williams wn, SR ring yielded 4 "£% KSi. on-dr.ve g^ £ !" * W lh 8 were I0K rtUll behind Pickwicks AIU>„.W. ....a^,.-! IHJH,...! !" an A .._ 1 V-H # r !" i*_ square cut. splto of !0me by Wanderers thaar ontinueii to collect Pickwick declared witl. %  1 score. Welch and Stoute opened the I against H. H and U H Clarke who paved the attack Lodge loat a a run bad been scored Weh h edged a raai ball from Kb catch After lunch A. E. Trotter reKint 1 %  %  = %  yielded 4 Alleyne replaced Milluiajton. and the MOO I Denis At111 ibis over the 100 mark was kinson tor a coimle and then playchanawraacfaed witb %  tail Uvough the e d out the rarrudndar. batsmen Coming to the Governor's Cup "' greal 'lav fi son of O.T.C. and another unfortuni I lick for thej mare Elizabethan. Had she not exact moment 1 Atomic II was making .his great bid to catch her the result %  I also had his %  s well and truly 1 crcoles produced in Barbados. Reviewing his long career from the time in 1947 when ne the half bred Count Cain to .. short h<:,<> victory in an Fl mounted gradually. The race onc carmol r^il to be Impn %  .uamatic manna „t three without luU > WM now 63 runs and p| erc0 whkh ^ ^ run ^ .. b ,. south CfHhfci His winning the Derbv hands of Pepj and Gun Hill. His unfortunate episode In British Guiana. ling up the track record in Trinidad for !', furlongs in the impj n IM8. Hil subsequent lay ofl horn racing and his rta lost 1 UM to run Blue Streak to a short '.n-^ Ji*h to "J^l Plate, Tin, followed i.. hii lechnon to tu crisp slips by M..r*hall wai now • %  ,,. ,. „,,. ^ 1M L, _. „_ K n t.nc run~-. Kobmson was howeve w ^ W^Tmam*>?. forlunaU ,„ „„ mis ^, by wl „, iirsl spell from the bollom md Empire IOM their Brat wicket; when ^^ r skil „ K r „„ p, erce at 34 and from his second dellveiy, Jl ... ', .in .!. Later WUllami lifted I'lcullarker failed in ttfc on from St. Hill who raa then 19 Weekes filled the id of tolf 1 P ROBABI-Y no sport made mori 1 peat ytm than noit Incraaaad Interegl in the 1 in laad number of members playing at th* R< I Courtrj Club) tha I ncr a aa ad totavaai in comnetll qualit) <'f the playing Ncvei %  golf learn repn but so kax 1: bai been UM enthusiasm dui ing the peai y* will K to Trimduo next month with u good chance of hoidiri| St Andrews. Aiaothei indication of the progri Erneat Wakeiam who wai aerving as wintei prof ea aio n al tnii yeai aapio i bamplon in CoaaMa ami b> tar the nneal %  of golf this island ever has seen. AmattUI An litic Association |1 >eai They started with a domes!u mat 0 say one which only included the local clubs affiliated to the A the second one made history. i'oi the Brat tune tl. .re was a ladies' event with an Intercolonial llavoin when Pearl Gooding of Trinidad defeated Orgea Cumlierbatch the Barbados star in one of the events open to 1 It was regrettable that Miss Gooding pulled a muscle after this because there was loud public clamour for a return match as many Ware not csmvtnced that she could beat our Grace again. Ken Farnum enhanced his reputation as among the flrst flight of "A" class wheelsmen in the Caribbean to-day by beating Undaa don. the B. G. champton and Compton Gonsalve star. The third mcetir.y was not so successful but it showed Stuart there l| a worthy assistant to Ken Farnum. Stuart at il I meet twice defeated Farnum. who, although it was reported ai ing from the effects of the 'flu went all out but was still beaten A basket ball team visited Trinidad and was defeated in all tha major games but the cxpencn.e and knowledge g tlned. coupled With the fact that it had put this form ol anoii on tha totarcdlonial map made it more popular 111 Barbados. At Table Tennis the Barbados team lc*t 111 tin W[ n..inpionahint in Innidud but ban aa helped to e at the same ume net as a stimulus lo the drive to make thu game i ..in. Bamdag Amateur boxing enjoyed a good measure of popul..ntv during the %  ear, Credit must be given to the organising efforts of the secretary Mr. Louis Lynch, ably assisted by Major Kcl! Beard, P. C S. Maftci and Claude Hamsay o ^ ?5!J 8 '" m> l" niu luch to keep the name going but the amount of bogus that found thi Of the money they paid to sec the bout*. name. The Kid Ralph-Kiil K: ,,, ok a lo 0I (he had taste out of people's m -t boxing in Barbados had taken a new lease or. rplae.%  Wood . Tha Lodge bataman I 'he l'ickwuk ling They slugged eiythmg and one by breach mark with Marshall got a lew more boundary. to make bJa ac ve 18S H 1 look but later with the total at SIS, St of quick mil Hill. 22 missed a bin hit ofl on the tins. R05 M.nshall n 1 l and was bowled f out of the grounds to send 89 01 off tne hc |U1a|K( ta his i„ divWual "> lne aeon r.'.th ha.stmen were now atnumber Ur ;klll|i xhr i^wii,,,, : „„| lu u aoOl went up with a (over drive hv Williams off Pierce. On Pa