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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




friar bados

ESTABLISHED 1895



Canada Speeds
Up On The Atom

OTTAWA, Jan. 2 |

CANADA is to build a $80,009, 000 atomic furnace,

at Chalk River, Ontario—-‘many times more.
powerful’’ than the one now in use there.

Trade Minister Clarence Howe announced to--
day that this would enable Canadez to tackle the!
fundamental problems of bree ding and tapping the|
atom for power and for maintaining her “outstand- |
ing position”’ in peaceful atomic development.

seeks — Hcwe said th project would not

ersise

















jalter Canac position against |

gcing into m bomb preduction, |

Reds Re ] The fura which would prob. }
. J ably be finished in 1952 would

1 7 | rroduce radioactive materials |

| Oo W est l’his means, Mr. Howe said, that]

) 7 {





C River should in time be

| put « On a paying cc nmercial basis

Powers | by sales of greatly increased sup-
'plies of plutenium and radio.

jisctopes. It will also be able te

LONDON, January 2 enter rew fields of research. |

Moscow Radio has published| Plutonium is a radioactive mate-)
the Soviet reply to the identical}i#! rroduced in reactors in the
notes of the United States, Brit.|@tom splitting process and used}
ain, and France on the agenda of|in A-bomb production and re-
a proposed meeting of the Big|/S¢arch. Radioisotopes are tracer
Four Foreign Ministers. atoms recognised as the greatest}
The Soviet Union has proposed} research tool discovered in cen.}
in its reply that a preliminary|turies and are coming into wide
meeting should be held on the/uUse by hospitals, industry and!

Universities.
Disposal of fissionable materials
is a highly secret matter but the

agenda for a four power meeting,

This meeting, the Russian note

said, should be held in Moscow, |feeling here is that Canada hopes |
Paris or London but not in New | to sell plutonium to the United
York. States. She already sells the U.S.



The Soviet note rejected the
Western Powers’ contention that
discussions of the Prague decisions |
could not be the basis of a demo-

another radicactive element, ura-
mum which occurs naturally andj}
is trested in reactors to produce!
plutonium, a better agent.

cratic solution of the German ’ in
problem. —Reuter & CP.
The note denied’ allegations of



rearmament of East Germany des- |
cribing them as inventions from
beginning to end and in no way |
corresponding to reality. |

The note said that the ee |
of the Soviet Union on the subject
of all German elections was well



Israel Can
Defend Her

known. f d d
The note said that from the n epen ence
facts published it was patent that

the three Western powers would
organise in Western Germany a
regular German army.

SAYS BEN GURION

JERUSALEM,

The note continued, that nego- Isr-el) Premier Dr.
liations were being held with the/Gurion said tonight
West German Governments on the} would be able to

number of German Divisions. indépendence, if her

equipment, tanks and heavy artil-

Jan, 2
David Ben
that israel
defend her
neighbours

“ . jattempted invasion during the
ak A te 7 jeeuies in Atlantic confusion of a worked conflug-
act armed forces. Satie

The note said no one had been
threatening the Western Govern- fi
ui im tic pust nor was threate}?S'"
er? them now. Gurion

Knessth —
Ben
present

A.idressing the
el Parliament — Dr
said that in the





In conclusion the note accused} World situation Israel’s problem
the Western powers of delaying}was mainly whether her neigh-
the meeting of the Foreign Min-]|bours rearming, would not at-
isters (for some unknown reason), }tempt to attack her,

—Reuter. “IT do not hesitate to say that

Israel will be able to defend her

Cy lance 1 the ense of a

Atom Bomb- local conflict,” ‘Dr. Ben Gurion
; said. The Premier’s speech was
Proof Theatre delivered when he _ introduced

Defence Bill
—Reuter.

the Civilian

4 NEW YORK,
Six hundred guests were in-
vited to the official opening of the





.
smart Park Avenue Theatre's Jamaica Spends
atom bomb-proof shelter 50 feet
below street level. * If the sirens More On Education
go off, cinema patrons can retire é ais
behind its 36 in, walls to beds, (From Our Own Correspondent)
furnished rooms, kitchens and] ,. LONDON, Jan, 2.
first aid stations, all air-condi- "he annual report for Jamaica
tioned. 1949, published in London this
(Tuesday) morning shows that
between the years 1939 — 1949
NEW GOVERNOR and 1948—1949 the total annual
expenditure on education rose
CAPETOWN, Jan. 2 [from £360,000 to £1,346,000.
Ernest George Jansen waS} While this increase is impres-

sworn in on Monday as Governo*| sive,
General of South Africa in suc-] ever,

the report considers how-
that funds available are in--

cession to Major Gideon Brand]adequate to meet ever-growing
Van Zyl who has retired, Janse] educational needs, although local

was formerly Minister for Nativ¢] resources have been supplemented
Affairs. to a considerable extent by the
—(C.P). United Kingdom Government,





NO. 2



GENERAL EISENHOWER is expected to pick his
Marshal of the Royal Air Force, Lord Tedder, as secc

rtime No. 2
i in command





of the 12-nation Western Defence Force to be s p in the New

Year. Tedder now in Washingtoa as chairman of the British Joint

Services Miss o
—Expres



meials. Tobaccos and textiles fol- |
lowed the prevailing trend and |
there were falls of one-eighth in |
British Government funds. Oils |
were resistant. Apex, Trinidad,
moved up to two and one sixteenth
on the full report for the year
showing the oil revenue at £1,.7
million against £1.2 million

| Brazil. a utility market, was
quietly steady. Around previous
tlosing levels. Cambuhy coffee

prostituted by states y
they used it for purposes of war, |

ear as




a ‘
FOUR “ALE WIVES” dressed in traditional costume roll in a barrel tor



WEDNESDAY,





JANUARY 3,
2 ROLLING THE BARREL



1951





the ceremonial toasting

at the Festival Inn in London's Dockland, which is being built for this year’s Festival of Britain.



Trinidad Oil |
Moves Up

LONDON, Jan. 2. |

A slightly lower trend marked
the end of the trading period in
the London Stock Exchange to-
day. Developments in Korea and
the seriousness of the fuel Sone cn

at home underline the existing
note of caution, In addition the
market awaited developments in

efforts to promote a Four-Power |
Conference

Small end account sales brought
declines of a few pence te leading
industrials. Paint and motor
shares eased on further consider-
ation of a cut in the uses of certain



improved to 54 and 3 and Brazil-
ian warrants to 67 shillings.
—Reuter.

ee

Nehru Flies
To London

BANJORE, Jan. 2.



Indian Prime Minister Nehru «
flew to Bombay today on his way
to the London Commonwealth |

conference after opening the Pan-
Indian Science Congress here.

He told the 1,500 Indian and
foreign scientists present that the
word “peace” had become most

statesmen when

— Reuter,



False ‘Irish Sweeps’ |

RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan, 2

Three British subjects including

a woman were arrested here today

for selling false tickets:of the Irish
sweepstake.

They are the brothers Michael

and Henry Freedman and Mary

Louis Freedman, the latter’s wife.

Authorities who are not yet
sure if the three arrested come
from Ireland or Britain said they
probably have been working their
racket for months since they
already made a fortune which was
found to be deposited in several

different Banks, here.

Police don’t know yet if the
tickets were forged here’ or
abroad

—Reuter.

FINAL ARRANGEMENTS

LONDON, Jan. 2
The British Cabinet to-day dis-/
cussed final arrangements for the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
Conference. London still awaited
news whethe? Liaquat Ali Khan,
t kistan Prime Minister, would
ittend. He held up his departure
from Karachi to London at the
eekend. Reports during the past
few days said he would come to
London ee if the Kashmir dis-
pute between his country and In-
dia was put on the agenda
—Reuter





50 Jamaica Workers For US

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 27
orerunner of the heavy farm
ker recruitment programme:
anticipated for Jamaica
is the order reaching the
m the United States this
50 labourers.

will be recruited by
Department in early





*k for
The men
i Labour
January,

BOOKER BROS WILL FIGHT C.D.C.

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan, 2.

Colonial Development Corpor-

tion trading plans in Nyasaland





have brought them into open
conflict with Booker Brother
well known West Indian mez
chants
As a result of the C.D.C
decision to open a chair of seven
hop Nyasaland as part of
the £1 600,000 farmir project
Booker vere told to shut their
trading same



; one-man

| the airport and took the princess

, 23.--(C.P.)





Jamaica Sugar

Express.



Workers Riot

(From Our Own

The Riot Act was read
Sugar Estate as the first hig
tions in the current dispute
injured including policemen
use cf tear gas and the thre

Correspondent)

KINGSTON, January 2
this morning at Worthy nee
battle between opposing fac-
started. Several persons were
who restored order with the
sat of using rifles hel2 at the

ready as 'F.U.C, pickets tried to prevent police squads from

escorting 16 non-T. U.C

ee THE-
° SPOT

It was New Year's

Vay and

the car had been repainted,
The gavage was deserted
vihen the owner got ihere
but there the car stood
glowing in its new coat of
paint.

“Just the job” said the own-
er and drove away humming
a Xmas Carol, but the tune

died on his lips when on
looking up he saw his two
front wheels heading for the

gutter, The hub nuts had
been slackenéd to spread the
paint.



Greek Princess
Fractures Hip

BOSTON, Jan. 2.

81-year-old Princess Marie of
Greece arrived here to-day for
treatment of a fractured hip,

She was accompanied by her
husband, a friend and Dr. Codou-
nis of Athens, their personal phy-
sician and a nurse, An ambulance
met their transworld airliner at

to the Massachusetts general hos-
pital. She suffered the fracture
when she fell in her Athens gar-
den on December 19,

Prince George, Princess Marie's
husband, is the uncle of the late
King George of Greece and is suc-
cessor to King Paul.

—Reuter,



Attempted Sabotage |

LONDON, Jan, 2
The Admiralty on Monday night
reported an attempt to sabotage!
the 1,652 ton submarine target
ship Woodbridge Haven. It was
the twelfth case of attempted sab-
otage made public by the Admir-
alty within the last several
months. A small quantity of sand
was found in the ship’s steering
gear at Londonderry on December]



'ANTI-AIRCRAFT GROUP |

NEW YORK, Jan, 2
A regular army anti-aircraft

artillery group has been assigned |
to the New York. Metropolitan
area for the first time sinee world
war II. Two battaiions of about
1000 men each are due here to-}
day, according to un army an-y
nouncement.









_ Workers into the f

constitutional crisis has develoy



factory,
The situation in the strike area
is reported to be tense tonight as

Bustamante is expected to arrive haw De 2 ener o Beer LONDON, Jan, 2 The orderly if hasty withdrawal

Were to address workers and more) tS. the North Atlantic Council ee ee a waht | ete otie conte a

trouble is expected tomorrow Hensded i crat at ee bert tinent will be placed under the] temporarily reduced contact be=

morning as the T.U.C. has de- meeting in Bruadels . F command of General Eisenhower) tween the two «-mies to patrol

ei oo its intention of arming the A spokesman said that several | “8 — as S sets up his head-| getivity

Sruikers with machetes to pre-|or¢ the member powers would|@rers in’ Europe as Supreme ’ 7 ‘

vent the re-occurrence of today’s! nominate as theit reviensiitetives Vommander of the Atlantic treaiy Scorched Earth

ineident. The Government is ex- on the new board in London men | !“?e t Whs authoritatively

pected to use its powers wider the} who served on the military pro-|!'!0ed here to-day United Nations troops fortifying

tlefence regulations to declare a} duction and supply board in Wash- The Ministry of Defence has {theiy new positions had no reli Pp

state of emergency in the area. ‘ington, prepared a communication to thls] indication of the ¢ unist
The outbreak of violence came Belgium and Canada are un-| effect which will shortly be sent strength actually opposing them

as an agreement between Busta-| derstood already to have taken|to M. Paul Van Zeeland current] and it was. still not ¢

mante’s Union and the Sugarithis decision. chairman of the Nort) Atlantic| syont tine reports. |

Manufacturers’ Association ended —Reuter council of Foreign Minis-| offensive was being

ot midnight on Sunday. » North Koreans,

ayche Anglican Bishop Montagu General Bisenhower will havel An Bighth Ar

eve

Bishop McEney today

the T.U.C. and also the
Manufacturers’ Association to find
a way out of the present situation
which is foreseen, as bound to
result in widespread violence and
tloodshed and certain to cut the
island’s sugar production this year
by at least 25 per cent
The T.U.C. has asked for recog-
nition on 15 of the island’s 24
sugar estates and strike action
on each of these units is expect-
ed to be taken as soon as the
season starts, 3ustamante has
taken the stand that he will no!
have dual control of the workers
in the industries and will only






have one poll throughout the
industry.
The T.U.C. has asked for indi

vidual polls on four estates on
which recognition is claimed
with proportional rights in the
wage negotiation. Former speaker

of the House of Representative
1C. N. Aitcheson today sent a pe-
tition to the Secretary of State

for the Colonies
ed

Advocate





and the Roman Cathotie
issued a
joint appeal to Bustamante and
Sugar

“showing that the}



Ce ee rn a CENTS

United Nations rope
~ Fall Back ‘Towards

Southern Capital

UNITED NATIONS TROOPS have abandoned
Uijongbu—11 miles north of Seoul, according






~



Cold Weather



G ; B Stat to front line reports.
¢ ,

rips ritain They have also abandoned Chunchon, key

LONDON, Jan. 2, | junction in the centre of the defence line across

Freezing weather and so w'de- | :

spread snow intensified the creep-| the Peninsula, a s b
ing fuel and power crisis in the} The morale of the Eighth Army was stated to © sure
British Isles on Tuesday. Prime} prisingly high to-night despite the sudden withdrawal.
Mnister Attlee Upped off Govern | General Matthew B. Ridgeway, its new Commander,
M oan tng eae ee ured his troops — temporarily out of contact with’ the
ence on Wednesday, They will! Communists — that they would fight when it was prudent

to do | So,

discuss the means of stepping up
the output and recruiting new
workers Meanwhile the siate-
ewned electricity system broadcast

Observers here believed that an
attempt to hdld the Imjin River,

“Russia Has The Pte original defence line above




a eountrywide appeal for eco i Seoul, would heave been unwise
nomy in the use of power. It : 99 | but that the United Nations troops
ceupled this with power cuts run Atomic Bomb } were now digging in to make a
ning up to 10 per cent in most WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 j firm stand (
parts of the country My. Gordon Dean, Chairman of| vey pointed out that the
Uniess consumers co- said a spokesman the resull will] caiq here. to-day that the United | “@nks considerably
sr ion ir stry. Some}ec ca ne 7 alnes
be disruptio ay andust 2 © | States Congress will be asked to} United Nations troops, dug in
sections of the press described | change the conditions for the ex- on a new defence line north or
the situation as the worst since | change of atomic information with |o. * ;
me : E he Sa ’ Seoul, prepared tonight for what
1947 when the fuel shortage! Britain and other allies where thi A
threw nearly 3,000,000 persons in Asriteel bated vanlaire might be the flercest battle of the
Vv © * , : é { Casa ‘ 4 of c j
. ‘ ¥ ‘ orean 5 P Z y
tt of work, —(C.P.) The Commission would make » | n war, The Eighth Arm)

had to-day completely ahandone:

recommendation — t¢ : ;
¢ sas ' the Imjin River defence line some

Congress in



about two months. In answer to |; 30 miles above the southern capi

a question, Mr. Dean said “Rus- |‘ Ss 8 . a

os FENCE [s 4 does have the atomic bomb." | tal, the collapse of the First South

Will Se t Up De fe nee we —Reuter Korean Division making — their
| ~— positions untenable



| Production Board |
) Kisenhower Heads

Chinese

patrols
Ithe 200,000

strong

spearheading
Communis:



| One f th water the | \ islaught were reported within 17
ere! Rein MITEL uikes British T : miles of Seoul, just outside shell-

a are Gepiiion.. wher I itis 1 roops orn Uijongbu down the snow-
they resuise work here next!

bo road to the south,
! Thursday und road to the sout









4 Shocks In

more than three-British Divisions that troops eng



under his command. olfensive were dominant
H In Germany the Seventh Arm-|Chinese, Military rvers here
12 ‘Ours cured Division and the Second} predicted that théte might be

(From Our Own. Correspondent) Infantry Division are
ANTIGUA be reinforced by the
Four earthquake tremors were (Armoured Division

felt in Antigua within 12 hours o: atin hee

hortly to}several days Tull @il along the

Eleventh | western front while the Commun-
Reuter, ‘ts brought suffieient men and
pinent a 2 the Imfin Rive









the 27th and 28th of Decembe:
The first which was very notice Nine More Join A Second Comm(inist column
able and gave one time to real‘z moving fs. aera ~
exactly what was happen ng w > ’ he northeast wag sad to have
felt about 7.10 in isis event wae I rotest Group ‘wept through Kapyong 30 miles
eight minutes later there was an ‘UXHA . rom the eilty.
an 7 Bindi athe oF CUXHAVEN, Jan. 2
i am 7 ee r dap hs 4 : 7 1h Nine more “invaders,” among Retreating United Nations troaps
owing morning around 4 a.m, anc : , A See ; ‘Tieft scorched earth behind them
again at 6.55 two more slight |*em two women left here fo ‘ , all
tremors were experienced ihe North Sea Island of Heligo.|burning every house and
tls land today i _ upplies and equipment, They
anes day to join the group of
5 already » ti ae leven knocked down the walls ¢f
‘a A 1o already on the island as a 4 igt
Bl Miners Killed protest against further Royal Aiv|houses and gardens which might
{ Force bombing practice afford cover,
s nm > > * aye ‘re “Gg {
| Hv Explosion 1280020 | ie Non Atay
Ne ie ey ae SIUGORY, Wijongbu after the withdrawa
BUDAPEST, Jan. 2 The West German news agency, but it was not known whether

| Reseue workers to-day sayed 40] teparted that 10 Hamburg

the Communists had moved in or





|} miners trapped in an explosion in oe were also preparing to bypassed the town,
| Hungary’s major mining centre on{/€4ve here for the island tomo) —Reuter.
| Saturday night. row Boron eNn mea oc es he aa ie —Reuter,

| The explosion killed 81 ininers
An investigation has begun
Newspapers to-day carried a black





in Jamaica as a result of the|/border and in the centre an ac- TAVIN A PA TY? ?
recent defeat of Bustamante’s} count of the explosion ‘by the
Government in the House in the] Minister of Mining and Electric
City Transport issue which ne-; Power Production
ressitated the direction of the The Minister announced that
Secretary of State the explosion was ‘serious’ but << omens eapunn
Aitcheson has said that Jamaica] said the causes of it had not yet



“m of

is now being run by a sys

virtual dictatorship and has asked

for investigations and new
| elections

Coastguard ¢ Guilty

WASHINGTON, Jan, 2
The House of Representatives
Merchant Mavine Committee has
declared the United States Coast-
guard guilty of negl gence in an
ammunition explosion which killed

34 men in New Jersey in May
It criticised others concerned in
handling the high explosives which
exploded wh le being loaded foi













been established

—Reuter. At all Social Functions, whether they be for Celebrat-

FOURTEEN KILLED

CALI, Colombia, Jan, 2
Fourteen persons were killea
cn Sunday when a train hit a wus
talled astride the railway tracks
nevr Cali station

ing Birthdays, Weddimgs, Anniversaries, Race eeling

Events for the entertainment of our guests from overseas,
er for

Gurer patties big or small,

Serve the highest quality
(C.P),

SAWMILL WORKERS
GO ON STRIKE TO-DAY

(From Our

WINES of

Own Correspondent)









Training was the primary pur- | hipment to Pakistan "ORGETOWN. B.G., Jan. 2
pose of the move, the army said | The blast injured several hun- The Sawmills Workers’ Union
—Reuter. {dred people and did more than|took a strike ballot to-day which
es | 10,000,000 worth of damage resulted in the decision to call a
| Reuter general strike at all sawmills with
SPY DIES IN U.S. effect from Wednesday. The union :
7 and employers clash over the re- DO Embassies, in the leadicg Clebs ood Hotels in the
CHESTERTOWN, F RUMAN WILL DELIVER fusal of employers to make an in- i â„¢
MARYLAND, Jan. 2 | MESSAGE JANUARY 8 | crease of wages retrospective from UK, Canads and other Countries of the World, KW.
Mr. Richard J. H. Krebs w Bal ; 5 October. At the close of discus- . é
created a sensation in 1940 as “Jan ‘ WASHING! ON, Jan, 2. sions which were going on since vy ETO s erved because they are of supreme excellence,
Valtin” with his story of being ¢ The White House announced io-} last Ji ly, employers agreed to pay
Nazi and Russian spy, died last {ay that President Truman wili|inereases in terms of the recon,- 3 ,
night of Lobar Pneur ia ‘liver hig annucl message °°} mendations of the Fletcher Com- HW.V, Idehost quality Wines are now berag imported;
Krebs was 45 years old j the state of the union" in nerson| mittee which was accepted by hither ; é ¥
“Out of the Night” the s before a joint session of uh new |Government in the ease of -Guy- herlo only thelr Medium-priced Wines have been
his operations first as a G | ongress at 6 p.m. on January 8 | ernment ibordingie employees morketed
and then as an Ogpu 4 The President’s annual budget! but refuse to make payment re- 5
touched off a world wide cont ‘o- ,;message will be sent to Congres: } tros pective as from October ir 2
versy jon January 15, ‘ the Government granted the sub- PRY one or other of the following Choice K.W.Y.
Reuter ae ai ae Reuter ordinaje employees. ame Wiaes, now available in this Ce lony:—
K.W.V
iNON BLAN( ING CAPE DRY

territory. They
nine months
jut local

did so. That wa
igo

indignation con-





iinues high and Booker Brothers
intend to pursue the fight
‘We ane the mouthpiece of the
inhabita of Nigeria,” Mr. M.
Robson a local director of
Book said this afternoon,
“We are voicing the complaints
of ithe asaland people who
objected to C.D.C’s in-
‘ ictior which made us close
shop That objection has







Table Wine WHITE SELECTED

Table Wine



K.W.V.
also been voiced by the local Frederick Ellis, Daily Express ALTENBERG NO. } K.W.V
Chamber of Commerce but so City Editor, this morning like; Lovely tight-r a i ‘SHE! Y NO. 1
tvi C.D.C. have taken no notice.” 3ookers’ stand as a fight by Fr Wine. ty SHERRY NO.

On January 11, Mx, Robson private enterprise against the Very old extra dry
flies to Nyasaland to sound local State octopus, K.W.V. ‘ot outstanding
inhabitants again and = bring JONKER CAPERO character,
home the views in order that He avs, “Lord Reith should SHERRY F
further representation may be look into this, smoulderin (Medium Dry) K.W.V.
made to C.D.C quabble, C.D.C. has no right : KIMRERI EY CLUB
as : to turn. out private traders in K.W.V. ' QTR ,
eae ‘a Book is order to grab their businesses.” CABERNET SAUVIGNON en
inancially affect Bookers in any 7 nt; a Pana sherry
way,” he said bat it. is thi ACDC Aawian paid 4 Red Tab'e Wine A popular pale sherry
principle of {! i t t mat night. “we can Make no cor
ters.” ment.” Sa an age ae gates neem ape eg


















ea

tsa





PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1951

Carub Calling Call Up Your Film Star WE WISH §

1 Our Customers and Friends

I CHARLES WOOLLEY, children are in these shows, not :

K.C.M.G., Governor of B.G., - ~ just the gifted ones. This is one A d here e 8s

who was in Barbados on a short SP tne bin havens ae ee tO —— rn j A PROSPEROUS
gramme, It gives the shy children

visit, staying with Sir George anc r
i rewumed to BO. vis self-confidence. Not even the Phonevision Starts In New Year NEW YEAR

Lady Seel returned to B.G. via
most bashful are afraid to per-
From NEWENEW YORK. T. HERBERT LTD.

Trinidad on Saturday afternoon
form in such huge groups, where
-
a : ;
i te Operator? Give Mie Ann Sothern... - three hundred families will














































by B.W.I.A.
an iridividual’s mistakes go un-

Trinidad K.C.,

R. AND MRS. GUY O’REILLY PPLE PERLE
and their daughter who were Besides teaching at the Gov- share in the first “phonevision,” Kin iwi
spending a short holiday in Bar- ernment schools Miss Stahl finds It started on Monday and works , Ri PA GADAGN GANA DN

like this:— ———————

At 3.59 pm. on New Year's
Day, say, the lucky 300 were
able to pick up the phone and say
to the operator: “Give me Ann
Sothern and Jack Carsre- in “April
Showers.”

And one minute later Ann
Sothern and Jack Caston appear-
ed on their home TV screen in
April Showers.”

is. a Picture

The telephone operator added
one dollar (7s.) to the family’
telephone bill for the picture.

And the world’s first official test
cf phonevision begun. ‘

At 7 p.m. on New year’s Night
hey were able to repeat the fun
with Bing Crosby.

At 9 p.m. Clark Gable and Lata
Turner were available. After
this there will be regular pro-

time to conduct her private Aca-
demy. She likes to start her
pupils young, at four if possible.

In July 1950, she was decorated
by the Venezuelan Government
when she was awarded “La Orden
De Francisco De Miranda.”

Francisco de Miranda was one
of the liberators of Venezuela and
the designer of the Venezuelan
flag.

Miss Stahl, Vera Klein and her
parents expect to return to Vene-
zuela on Saturday.

- brdos, returned to Trinidad yes-—
terday afternoon by B.W.1.A. They
were staying at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. O'Reilly, who is a Barrister
at Law _in Trimidad, is a K.C.,
and a Director of the Trinidad
Publishing Company. He is a
brother of Sir Lennox O'Reilly.

Harrison Line Supt.

R. AND MRS. A. BADDELEY

who were in Barbados on a
short holiday, retifned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A.
Mr. Baddeley is Superintendent
of the Harrison Line and is sta-
tioned in Trinidad

“Parlez Vous Francais’
HIRTY-SIX peopie have
formed a French Circle in
Barbados. They have decided io
have their meetiilgs on the first
Thursday in every month. Their
first meeting was scheduled for to—
morrow night, but it has been

postponed until Thursday 11th
Le Cercle Francais” as they
call themselves have a committee
of management of four people, Mr.
Val McComie, Secretary and
Treasurer, Mrs. J. M. Mitchell,
Miss Betty Arne and Mr. Brewer.
The meeting next week will begh
held at Miss Betty Arne’s 7A 5

|
FERNOXONE

The new Weedkiller for control of

“NUTGRASS"



On tong leave
R. and Mrs. Gerald Nurse anc
their two chiidren Davi
and Joanne are holidaying |:
Barbados. .Mr. Nurse is in the
Accounts Departmeni of Trinida
Leaseholds in Trinidad. He is »
‘present on long leave. Mrs. Nurs

is the former Daphne Warren ©o

gtammes every or :
n-subscribers will get only a
| Fontabelle They are staying wit! Non-subs' s g y

“saw.
|Gerald’s parents, Mr, and Mrs jumbled j1g-sa

Egbert Nurse of ‘“Mavisbank” > ; Hollywood is worried because
Worthing. . AND THIS IS HOW TV WOULD SHOW HER if phonevision works and the pub-
—A shot from the film “ April Showers.” lic likes it, it might put many



It may be applied as a spray or

a dust and is harmless to persons



or animals.

Vague recollection cinemas out of business.

| R. HAROLD FOOTE after

ten years away from Antigué
is back with his English wife oy
nine weeks’ vacation. He is a pilot
with B.O.A.C. and has flown al)
over the world, Mr. Foote has .
vague recollection of Barbadu:



For further particulars apply to - -

PLANTATIONS LTD.



12,15 m, Cl Down; 4.15 pr Hollywood bekkec 4t psagrectd

uvenirs of Music; 500° p.in, Com> films, s ly did su when prod-

;, fcuvenirs of Music; 5 00 p Com- films, and only si rod:

B.B.C. Radio Programme ser of iI Week 5 P m Cyril ded by the Government, wich
reedy: §.45 p.m, Starring | ae ors authorised the test.

from the Third Programme; 6.40 p.m
WEDNESDAY, January , 1951 ede. 64e pon Proseanme Parade: yHOME NOTE.—Lord and Lady







Returned Yesterday

ISS SHEILA HEATH of the’

American Consulate’s Office’
who was in Trinidad for a couple
of weeks’ holiday, returned from
Trinidad yesterday morning by

+00 7 rhe News; 7.10 pm. News} Elgin and Alderman Joseph Reeve:
7.00 a.m. The News; 7a) ain. Ne Analysis; 715 p.m. Calling the West! (Socialist M,P. (or Greenwich)

pom. t as There; 8.00

wher: he lived at “Little Heath”
VERA KLEIN in the costume she in the Garrison, and his father







Analysis; 7.15 a.m, From the torinis; Indies; 7.45

B.B.C. watchers, had a_ private



7.25 a.m. Programme Parade bem, Radio Newsreel; €.45 p.m Book



















B.W.LA. fo tee Windsor Hotel on] the late T. D. Foote was manager 1 ae There: 7 48 fo Read: 8.30 § mis The Asis 8.45 p m1 oe ae durin;
e . . ‘ ~~ . c : 50; 6 a.m. § a4 mposer 0 e + 2 D. ee P 2. "

Six-Guns and Grilled-Steak of the Central Foundry in the] aim: People and Resources’ 9.00 am. ment of Account; 9-5 p.m. Naney | {Nel LES.

HE FIRST BIG PARTY of the A Good Experiment pera ihe sien Britains 818 ean Chee Deo ira) hen the News! 10. p.m. From, the

New Year will be the Wild Arrivi by Golfit am. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m, Editorials; 10.15 p.m, Solitaire; @ a, a seca Sasa

West Barn Dance and Barbecue | ITTLE VERA KLEIN of Caz rriving by olrito Statement of Account; 1209 moon) ».m. Mid Weel Talk; 41.00 p.m. From

> a ¢ ™ a - = ara- he pws! ‘2 . Ana © Third Programme
wae tak put on by the Rock cas who is at present in ASSENGERS arriving by the iain ine Aa dessin: Caan aN :

y 3 ub at the Crane Hotel] Barbados with her parents, danc ; 3a z ary SSS
| , danced Golfito on Saturday, January ¢ TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

on January 20th. This event is the “Barbara Polka” in the cos-| are: ; $ i
likely to vet a fast pace for the tume pictured above, ftp New yee Iie, BM: Aen 20%. bet
coming sociaj season. Tickets Year's Eve at the Windsor Hotel.|- MM ; ed cl k Mr. 1
which include the dance and bar- Vera is the six-year-old star of ee aa ya Seana h ne aoe
becue are selling very quickly the Miniature Ballet in Caracas alas “fF, a sett oa
and the committee expects to dis- She began studying ballet at the ner mae arnt Vroa nau ieee:
pose of 2,000 before the night of age of three. Her teacher, Miss aes children, Brig. and rs
the dance. Steffy Stahl is Professor of Physi- C. G. Keith; Dr, and Mrs. J. J.
The atmosphere, decorations, ©2! Education and Dancing —|7T- 7- Klimozynski, Mr. H. M
music and entertainment will be Rhythmical Education, at the Lucie-Smith,, Mr, J. ¥;\Marlyr,
strictly in the Western manner Public Schools in Caracas, Inci-] Mr. and Mrs. Vv. W. G. Ranger,
and guests are expected to come ‘@entally she too is in Barbados Dr. B, A. Rapier, Miss L. S
in suitable costumes which wil) D°lidaying at the Hastings Hotel,| Robertson, Maj. and Mrs. T. E.
make the affair most informa! Miss Stahl was born in Vienna] Skewes-Cox, Snr, Miss D. M,
rivalling in hilarity the Yacht ®"d has been living for twelye|Stobie, Mrs. R. B. Stow, Mr. and
Club’s Old Year’s Night dance Years in Venezuela. Twelve years} Mrs. E. A. Thompson, Mrs. O. C
that helped climax the socia! cel— 88°, Venezuelan school authorities] Thompson, Mrs. M. BE. M. Thorne
ebrations of 1950. decided to try a new experiment}and Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Wilson

ios And St. Lucia eer public schools — compul-

courses Janc ce
—~-ygR, ROBERT J MAC EOD, Stuhy, “se (cn, dancing. ”Miss| Next Stop—Venezuela

who has exhibited his oil school in Vienna was invite }
paintings New York and had his Venezuela and put in nara of 5 aid te ps ae < me
water colours shown at the the experiment. It has flourished } with late ook mena nen
Foe 2 one ter Colour Society from the word go. She now has Co Ltd, while h m rr
s having _exhibition of his three thousand pupils in six dif- | ~ °° aig WHO AB) Mew. TUR Way
latest oil p ings at the Barba- ferent public schools in Caracas ver being constructed left for

i The exhibition be- Classes last half an hour and meet Trinidad by the Lady Nelson over

and Continuing and Continuing
Republic Pictures presents :

David O. Selznick’s



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street David O. Selznick’s

EXCLUSIVE DRESSES

Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty's of London
LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES — COSMETICS
LOCAL, HANDCRAFTS

Opening: JAN. 2nd, Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30

SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30
29.12.50—4n.
\

} }
SF

“DUEL IN THE “DUEL IN THE
SUN” SUN”

Starring Starring

Jennifer JONES
Jennifer JONES » PEC
Gregory PECK ety

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

MERCHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
SPARE PARTS,

MACHINERY

BAGGAGE AND

HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS NOW 50%
OHEAPER














Joseph COTTON
Lionel Barrymoore





with






Extra
“SMALL POX”



Joseph COTTON

Lionel Barrymoore

GLOBE — r0-pay « To-morrow 5 & 8.80

“THREE LITTLE WORDS’—Fred ASTAIRE
Starting Friday 5th “BAGDAD” and Local Talent.












OLYMPIC
ROXY TO-DAY & TOMORROW



the week-end. He was accompali-

BWIA

F Om Friday, January 5th. twice a week. They suppl ,
Majority of the paintings are of rather than replace thie % eautas

(
(

| AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Menbers Only




ae =
|
)






‘ regular ied by his wife and family, Carit
dos and S‘ Lucia. “gym” sessions 1 ng " ¥ = Poon Peg Job willl} MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m. wise & comcnaew 4.30 & 8.15

Jamaica To Gold Coast Students entertain their parents . T-REGAL © TOMORROW Niehs st 5:59 FOR FAST. 4.30 & 8.15 Columbia Double .. .
a a tne 2 Eeoleing Line ts Lares men — | Lany PARKS

gland is Mr. D. : eo yOhW: , o 2,000 dancers, mn . : AIR-CARGO a 7 aves
guson, former eee either from one large school nt R, DARREL ALLEYNE anc “ M-G-M Double . . . Evelyn Keye
Commerce and Industries, Ja- ‘'°™ Several schools . All of the Miss Rosalie Ford were mar- ‘ in
maica, whose intinen aS ried by Rev. H. V. Armstrong 1 Clarke Gabie
Director of Chanaivoe Saat oe a at St. Martin’s Church, St. Philip Service Hedy LAMARR “THE
tries, Gold Coast, was announ-ed a on Thursday. FOR PARTICULARS






The bride wore a dress of
white flowered satin and her tulie
veil was kept in place with
orange blossoms, The bridesmaic
was Miss M. Ford and_ the
bride was given in marriage by
Mr. Douglas Reece.

a short time ago. I understand
that Mr. Ferguson actually has
fowr months’ leave coming to him
but that at the special request of
the Gold Coast authorities, he is
curtailing it and will be leaving
for West Africa in January

Back From St. Lucia

_ - SWORDSMAN”
“COMRADE X” AND

= “TO THE END

Md sme! hy bh SEE
t me Pee dk) ROMAN



'
S Produced by Frederic Vliman, Jr. + Directed by Ted Tetaloff * Sereen Play by Mel Dinelli
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture
{











BWIA®











































































































= . | BLBRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS RAD! F THE EARTH”
- and Mrs. Douglas Walwyn : | “,T ” O E A
M* wr were in St. Lucia for a + PLAZA Theatwre—sriDGETOWN Lower Broad Street DER HORN
wiieea’ te Sr oe F we Greetings LAST 2 DAYS — TODAY and TOMORAOW — 4.45 & 8.30 PM Bridgetown with with
2 agistr: t ~ 2 *
Eaeee ® | xistrate of i eel “CINDERELLA” || Signe HASSO
From Lake Success We Heartily Thank All Color by Technicolor l Harry CAREY Dick POWELL
ISS RUTH HENRY who | e ; : SE—THURS. at 130 p.m et sph ; |
M employed with the United of Our, Customers and Ae hepeny hive oul, Leo Gorcey cae oak Sie Yat PSOOSSS SOOO FOC SOS OOO TP SPOTS OSSD SSOP OS PSOSS +
2 : . in Warner's Thr ang a â„¢ >
Nations Organisation at Lake Friends for Their Un- “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” ip ata su & it $
Success is spending the Christmas Aptudin Remus 0 - THE FOUNTAINHEAD x :
heuesys in Antigua with he! small mirror.” failing Patronage During “LAND Of The LAWLESS” ed ihn dae «yl | x %
3 London E Servi Ss ssey — ‘ ;
weer eT 1950, and hope to Satisfy & x
> . 4 r *
Rupert’s Autumn Primrose—45 Them in the same Un- jj PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN % %
) . ?
fe s.iauenaaremean . faltering Manner during Wednesday and Thursday, 5.00 & 830 p.m. (Warner Bros.) % %
Dan age we A Alp ¥ Dennis Morgan, Jack Carson in “APRIL SHOWERS” and x %
wae D2 |W the Coming Year . Boris Karloff in “WALKING DEAD” % +
| (NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN) x 8
; : i ; 2
| We Wish You All a See ea i aneeeainn| | FRIDAY hb 830 BM, % %
Sao Gonpey, & Sowery Boys in [| Ot CAPTAIN, CAUTION” x Ns
Ver eal | APTAIN, CAUPIO q
y HAPPY and wilh Mabie moeutreae “CAPTAIN FURY" x s
\ See eee 5 SE * »
PROSPEROUS , l% :
; y
NEW YEAR GATED WY—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES |} *
The two Fox brothers 3 o n ; ¥ Wednesday and Thursday — 8.30 p.m, (Warner’s Double) | g
questions abou ther ade Professor." Then he and Edward “KING'S ROW and “CONFLICT” $
~ 4 dventure. move away. Well, good-bye With Ronald REAGAN 3
Mary's garden ea ee Pee mayne ite, Semin: INGE & Co.. Ltd. }il| spo lng | .
c ulg y » s urry now 4 5 , 7 y ot : « " = :
pome >" asks Ferdy> Na, net Prize to everyoady at home My ne * FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUN.—8.30 p.m, MAT. Sun. 5 p.m. g
picked everyone for us,"-answer pen ae be conoeed So he 8 and 9 RocLucs sweet MONOGRAM Presents - - - %
ee ’ . ts u ers away . w SS ‘ "EPpy
eT Rave et bunch is the makes off to fitid the oon eet Dial 2236 A TS MASSAC Re ety = . 2 $
Ses nae hs _You can have one is in his garden with his hast with Guy MADISON — Rory CALHOUN — Cathy DOWNS %
est are for the old servant. i } and Others $
j St! |. 9 ¥
N g
N ‘ 5 S S May 1951 unlock the door %
ew Flowered SPUNS 36" $1.12 yd. ; x 8
NOW IS THE BEST TIME TO PAINT |) 3 i racial 0k :
$1.37 yd, f this is th :
. . \ or ye
Floral Stripe SHIOZE 36" $1.24 yd. YOUR HOUSE % you is is the deep $
: ‘ - s +
RIBBED MAROCAIN 36" $1.49 yd. 2 < ha baa ak % and sincere wish of .... .... .... %
Assorted Shades A wide range of READY MIXED PAINTS }
and MATERIAL $ supplied by the foremost
Grey I lannel I rousers manulacturers to select from. x
i « -
eo cave tie | THE CORNER STORE :
aO/38" waist $5.81 REMEMBER when you save the Surface 3 *
x %
Ris »
You Save $ $ $ iN
4.09, 4.47, 4.86 ‘y - and :
4.97 6.31 6.83 Inspect these at our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT % x
.97, sols E
Telephone No. 2039 Ig $
1s >
x MANNING & CO., LTD ;
y § & ~
Your ; i ae :
EVANS * WHITFI FIDS SHOR THE BARRADOS CO-OPERATIVE % “ ¥%
. ‘ *
| | : COTTON FACTORY LTD. Hs PIERHEAD. :
Stores | Aly :
‘- a | 559999959 S95SS9S9990 9995555559595 995599 998999996 55599 999554559 554555550







WEDNESDAY, JANUARY

3, 1951



Four New Candidates Seek Electian
To St. Michael’s Vestry

FOUR NEW CANDIDATES are courting the favour
of the St. Michael Electorate for the Vestry Elections
which will take place next Monday, and one member of
the old Vestry is not seeking re-election—Mr. F. E. C.

Bethell.
O. T. Allder. Mr

_ The Nomination Day proceed-
ings were conducted by Mr.
Maurice Cave J.P, who was
Sheriff and Mr. F. J. Cole, J.P.,
who carried out the duties of
Sub-sheriff,

Mr. C. B. Layne nomipated the

old Vestry, Mr. Bethell excepted.

He also nominated Mr, Hewitt. Mf.
Fredierick Rollins nominated Mr.
Blackett, Mr. T. O. Bryan nom-

inated Mr. Alider and Mr.
Reginald Eastmond nominated
Mr. Maynard

At the end of the day’s
speeches, Mr E. D. Mottley
M.C.P. thanked the two presin-

ing officers for the way in which

they had conducted the proceed-
ings. %
Mr Weatherhead, out-going
Churchwarden, gave a brief re-
view of the work done by the

Vestry during his term of office,
and he invited any elector who
wanted to question him to do so.

He said that the almshouse
was being run in a _ creditable
way. Dr. Pridie along with the

C.M.O. had recently visited that
institution and was pleased with
its condition. Much of the credit
was due to Mr. Waithe, the
Superintendent. The Nighten-
gale Home was also. doing
excellent work under a_ good
Matron.

Outdoor Relief

Under Outdoor Relief, the
Vestry was helping with clothes
children who could not go 10
school because of lack of clothes.

Referring to the Soup Kitchen,
Mr. Weatherhead said there were
some people who had to be helped
with food rather than with
money. When they were given
money, it found its way into less
beneficial directions.

Adults were also helped wiitn
clothing. He had orders for 1,000
people, and there were about
1,000 more who needed help.

Queen’s Park was a_ hard
worked place. There was held
yearly the Exhibition, Civic Day
and Labour Day, and it was inevi-
table that they should be minor

damage like the trampling of
flower beds.

For medical work there were
two P.M.O’s., and now there

was a clinic. He hoped that the
clinic would be an improvement
on the long walk to the Alms-
house.

He was sorry that the Gov-
ernment had not seen fit to grart
money for playing fields during

the financial year just ending,
, and work on them had to be
stopped.

He wanted to thank publicly

Mr. Symmonds and Mr. Gale,
his two Guardians, for their
support. He and theyâ„¢had done
their best to see that the poor
got what was theirs and that none
of it was lost by the wayside,

Mr, Weatherhead promised that
if he was re-elected, he would
continue to do his duty to the
best of his ability.

Rumour Denied

Mr. T. W. Miller denied what
he described as a rumour that had
been making the rounds — that
he had joined forces with the Bar-
bados Electors’ Association, He
was and always would be a mem-
ber of the Progressive League,

Mr, Miller brought up the com-
plaint he has been making at sev-
eral meetings last year — that
the powers of the Churchwarden
are too wide — and he promised
he would fight tooth and nail to
have that matter rectified.

Next point was that the quorum
of the Vestry should be reduced
so as to decrease the number of
abortive meetings, and that the
qualifications for being a voter for
Vestry Elections were too high,

Mr. Miller brought up the ques-

The new candidates are : Mr. J. W. Hewitt, Mr.
Albert Maynard and Mr. D. F. Blackett.

tion of block stones that were said
to be missing from Queen’s Park
after the 1949 flood and called
it a sad case. He referred too to
the question of the hut that was
lost on its way from Seawell to
the Princess Alice Playing Field,
and another hut for which he said
no account had been given.

He recalled his g fortune at
the Polls last year — 98 plump
votes and said he felt it was his
duty to bring up the points he
had brought up. He asked the
electors to support him as they
had done last time, and he would
not let them down, He also
craved their support for Mr. O.
T. Allder

A “White Elephant”

Mr. Miller's last pot was that
the Rectory in Martindale’s Road
was a “white elephant,” and that
it'should be made into a school to
relieve congestion in the schools
of the parish. In his opinion the
Rectory belonged to the taxpayers
and not to the Church,

Mr. Symmonds said he did not
agree with the statement that the
powers of the Chutchwarden were
too wide. A Mayor had more
Sweeping powers, and they in the
Vestry could only work with the
system they had.

The Vestry last year had had 42
meetings, including meetings of
Committees, There had been six
abortive meetings. In addition
there had been meetings of the
various Parochial Boards, so that
some members had attended no
less than 150 meetings all told,

Poor Relief

There hat also been a consid-
erable amount of Poor Relief
work, and here Mr. Symmonds
gave examples of such work.
During the year Mr. Weatherhead
had got the Vestry to agree to the
allocation of $2,000 for the repair
of poor people’s houses, That was
inspired work, just as Mr. Mottley
had been inspired to move suc-
cessfully for the opening of the
recently established Medical
Clinic. In the same way the work
of the Nightengale Home was a
credit.

Mr, Symmonds said he was pre-
pared to speak with an open
mind on all questions. He had
taken no part in any discussion
about huts. The building at the
Princess Alice Playing Field had
cost the Government £3,000.
They could compare that building
with any other in the island and
decide what fortune had been lost
by anyone, He did not think that
the Vestry’s affairs were so bad
as some people thought.

' Pensions Increase

It was his intention, Mr. Sym-
monds said, to urge the increase
in the amount of Old Age Pen-
sions. Three shillings a week in
these days was a farce,

He promised if re-elected to
continue to keep an open mind,
think and speak independently
and to do his duty to the parish.

Mr. Allder promised that if he
received the support he expected,
he would do the work he saw
needed doing. He did not agree
with Mr. Symmonds that the
Vestry was so unblemished as Mr.
Eymmonds was suggesting that it
was,

People had complained to him
that they had approached the
Vestry for help and had not
received it, while it was suggest.
ed that some not absolutely in
need, got help because of services
rendered to members.

He thought there was too much
“hush hush” in the Vestry. He
wondered why no speaker had yet
tried to clear up the matter of
the Princess Alice Playing Field
and such matters. There were
bungalows admirabiy built which
did not cost £3,000.

Mr. Allder criticised the amount
of taxation that small business



men had to pay, in spite of the

fact that My. Weatherhead hac
Said that expanding industry in
the island ad increased the

amount of taxation which came to
the Vestry.

‘Among parochial employees,
high and low, there was too
much fear of victimization, He
wanted to know why so few old
members had come that morning
to give an account of their
stewardship. In his view the Ves.
try shoul be balled up and
thrown into the sea, The small
man was not well represented ot
the Vestry.

Mr. Allder criticised the run-
ning of the Almshouse, and sug-
gested that the Vestry should
consider the appointment of 4
resident Medical Officer, There
should be emphasis on vocational
training at the Nightengale Home,

Fewer Playing Fields

He was not in favour having
an unlimited number of playing
fields. With the size of the island
and the increasing population
there should be more arable land

He was offering his services to
the parish, because he felt that
representation on the Vestry
should be of a cross-section of
the community, He pledged faith-
ful service whatever the conse-
quences to himself. Mr. Milier
for four years had been a lone
voice erying in the wilderness.
He needed help, and he (Mr.
Allder) would give that help.

Mr, D. F. Blackett said one of
the principal points of his speech
would be the conditions under
which the lower paid employees
of the parish worked, He thought
the scavengers were made to
handle diseased rubbish in an in-
human manner.

The Vestry was spending nearly
a million dollars a year, He
thought that if the small tax-
payers were over-burdened they
should see to it that people like
himself and Mr. Allder and M’,
Miller were returned to the
Vestry.

Mr. Blackett described as “un-
sympathetic’ the manner in which
petitioners were handled at the
Board of Guardians, There should
be more secrecy in the handling
of the complaints of people whe
came for charity.

Tenantry Roads

The Vestry had the right to call
on the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to repair tengntry
roads that needed repair. He was
grieved day after day to see an‘
hear of the condition of some
such roads.

The almshouse was not there
to be a cottage hospital. The Ves-
try should demand from the
Government full accommodation
for the sick of St. Michael.

There were complaints about
taxation from the stnall trade’,
complaints that were justified.
The Government should be asked
for a grant-in—aid in lieu of tax-
ation, since Goverment owned
about two million dollars worth
of taxable property in the parish,

He wanted the Vestry to have
about four or six members who
would have the time to think of
the things of which he had been
speaking.

City Lighting
Mr, Blackett called the question
of the lighting of the city and the
parish a sore one. Roebuck Street
was one of the worst examples
of bad lighting or =e at ail
and in that street alone was
about five million dollars worth of
TO) ‘
e we asking each elector for
one of their 16 votes, If he failed
in his duty they could kick him
t next January.
our. Mottley said he was offer-
ing himself for return with full
confidence because he felt he
merited the favour of being re-
turned. He had one aim: to be
able to say at the end of every
ear that he had achieved some-
Yhing, and up to the present that
aim had been fulfilled. The open-
ing of the Medical Clinic had been
one of his long dreams, but it was
a dream that could not have come
true without the co-operation of
the whole Vestry.

POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften
your skin.
POND’S VANISHING CREAM
to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt.

POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,



perfumed, sceintifically blended, for

a glamorously matt complexion.

POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
90 Gasily

onto your lips; the

rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they ar all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them

at al

the best beauty counters.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The story of some of the Ves
try’s activities was, he

criticism of a
differed widely

system. He
from Mr

Churchwarden.

believed, |
to be more interesting than mere
had
Miller
with respect to the powers of a
A Churchwarden



had to work with two Guardiuns
without whose consent he could

do nothing legally.

If an individ-

ual worked a system incorrectly

they should not say that the sys
tem was wrong,

Tt was not true that the Clim
It would
be open from 8 a.m. and a nurse”

would open at 10 a.m.

would be in attendance all day.
Clothes for Poor

He would always fight

clothes for the poor.

dren were educated, but

no clothes. The latest

for
It was the
duty of the State to see that chil-
they
could not go to school if they had
achieve-
ment by the Churchwarden, Mr.

, Fifty years ago today, in a

small Office in Marine Square,
€} Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, the well-
known West Indian commission
agency of T. Geddes Grant Limi-
ted started business Today, with
Head office in Port-of-Spain,
branches in Kingston, George-
town, and Bridgetown, and with
salesmen covering the other
territories of the Caribbean, T-.
Geddes Grant Ltd., is one of the
biggest and best known of West
Indian firms.

Weatherhead, was to send a form

to the headmaster and headmis-
tress of every school in the parish
asking them to fill the forms out
and return them to the Vestry.
Those forms would indicate chil-
dren whom lack of clothes pre-

vented from going to school.

Speaking about the Nightengale
home, Mr. Moittley said he was
appealing to Government to give
them priority so as to be able to
that

salvage the human souls

needed salvaging.

The Vestry had recommended
to the Government sites for Dis-
was
much concerned to prevent the re-

trict Markets, The Vestry

moval of dairies from the City.
Dismissal Denied

Mr. Mottley denied the dismis-
sal of parochial employees for po-
litical: reasons, He, as Chairman
of the Scavenging Department
had suspended his own son for not
doing his work. and he would dis-
miss him if he persisted in not
It was not true that the
recognise the

doing it.
Vestry did not
Workers’ Union.

The Vestry was going to estab-
lish two more baths within the
One would be
one at
Hothersal Turning, Two.modern
scavenging lorries were also being

next two months.

at Britton’s Hill and

imported.

@ big question, Mr. Mottley
said, was what were they going
He disagreed with
Mr, Blackett on the question of
A Vestry Committee had
the repairing of
The Highways
Department was concentrating op
the Bay Estate Housing Area first

There was a difference of opin-
ion among legal men as to who
owned the Rectory in Martindale's
Road, His first motion this year
would be to see how they could

to do this year,
roads,

recommended
tenantry roads.

@ On Page 6.



TWO NAMED TO
MEDICAL TALKS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN. B.G., Jan. 2.

Dr. B, B. G, Nehaul, Govern-
ment Bacteriologist and Pathoto-
gist and Dr. Heung Ho} eye, ear,
nose and throat specialist =
the
Caribbean Medical Congress in

named B.G. delegates to

Trinidad. Also attending in

private capacity are Dr, W. W.
Besson and Dr. A. M. Cunning-

ham,



SEVERE QUAKE SHOCK

FELT IN ST. KITTS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Jan. 1.
The severest shock yet was fe

at 5.55 a.m. Sunday, The walls

of the Anglican and Roman
Catholic Churches and a_ few
private buildings were badly

cracked in Basseterre.

In Nevis there was
damage to buildings
the Anglican Church,

further
including
the Court
House, several stores, shops and

The founder of the firm,
Thomas Geddes Grant, was not
a West Indian by birth, but went
to Trinidad at the early “- ot
four from Merigomish, ove
Scotia, when his father, the Rev
Dr. K. J. Grant journeyed to
Trinidad to work with the
Canadian Mission. Dr. Grant's
work in Trinidad, especially for
the East Indian community, nas
earned him a secure and lasting
place in the history of the Carib-
bean, just as his son’s business

acumen and integrity brought

him Teward in the commercial
field,

:

The early history of T. Geddes
Grant Ltd, “is one of rapid
growth. In 1916, the Georgetown
branch was opened, and the
following year the _ office im
Bridgetown, Three years later,

in 1920, it was decided to extend
the company’s activities to
Jamaica, and a branch was
opened in Kingston.

of Mr. T. Geddes
Grant in 1934 was a bitter loss,
not only to his family, friends
and employees, but to the West
Indies as a whole, for he had
taken a leading part in several
fields of social work. The Boy
Scouts’ Association of Trinidad
and Tobago found him a good
friend, and, perhaps more than
any other activities, education
and sport gained greatly from
his benefa¢tions . He gave a

The death

a

It

MANNING

private dwellings. People are get-

ting more anxious.
the damage to
buildings is reported to be abot
£25,000.

Ships In Touch With

*
Barbados Coast Station
CABLE &

Ltd, advise that they can now

municate the following



with

thauma, S.S, Uruguay, 8.8, Tatarra

§.8. Arania, $8.8. Hydra, 8.8, Atlantic
Esso

Mariner, S.S. Loide Peru, 8.8

Greenville, 8.8, Atlantic Seaman, S.S : . ‘
Trya, §.8, Casablanca, S.8. Lady Gouda Cheese o.K. Coffee;

Rodney, S.S, Norlantic, S.S, 8, Rosa,} Crackers; Wafer Corn Flakes;
§.§. Norfolk, §.8. Argentina, §S Pears; Toffee in Tins; Dates;

Tiahite, S.S. Alcoa Cavalier, 5.8. Vin-

8.8
Joshua,
Tista, S.S

Sculpton, S.S
S.S. Albert G. Prown,
Nidardal, 8.5

Ultragez, 8.8, Helena, 8.5
S.S, America, S.S. Boskooy

Pro
a

[ake



YOU'LL BE

L.E.

WIRELESS (West Indies)
com
ships
through their Barbados Coast Station:
8.8. Empress of Scotiand, 8S. Noe-



WITH THE NEW
200 CC.

VELOCE

@ WATER COOLED
@ SHAFT DRIVEN ~

1616 —_!

lL Dial: ae



Estimate of
Government

—— ee
START THE NEW YEAR with

Beer;

Jeffrey's Stout:
Milk Stout; White Table Saturne; Black & White Whisky;
White Label Whisky; Dry and Sweet

Bveda Beer: Heineken’s

Grolsch Beer;

Spey Royal Whisky;
Martini Vermouth.

x

stra, 8.8. Neuva Anadalucia, 8.8. C. G
Thulin, $.S. Interpreter, 8.8. Defender,
Scuptor, SS
s.s
Guithawk, ;
$8.8. 8. Monica, 8.S. Chungking, 8S
Lagoazul

erg

DELIGHTED

THE MOTOR CYCLE MARVE

‘OURTESY



& CO., LTD.

GENTS





JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.




SLPS FSS SESESSESS

Tre

@ HAND STARTED
@ NOISELESS

FOR SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY, COMFORT
AND POWER Choose - - -

VELOCETTE
*

GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LTD.,



PAGE THREE





| THE FIRM OF T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
CELEBRATES GOLDEN JUBILEE



ericket pavilion to Queen's Royal ber of Commerce, and, during bean; it has been a pioneer in

College, and_ contributed liber- the war, served as Food Control- the establishment of staff pro-
ally towards the Canadian ler. He died in 1946, and was vident schemes; it has introduced
Mission's educational efforts, and succeeded as managing director triennial conferences of directors
especially to Naparima College, of the firm by his. brother, and branch managers for the
San Fernando Kenneth Lindsay Grant, who is better co-ordination ef its efforts
the present head of the company. for the customers; and it has
Thomas Geddes Grant was blways in veer long-term plans
succeeded as head of the firm by for SUsure .expeoninn,
, 7 . : The firm of T. Geddes Grant

Fred Geddes Grant, eldest of the
ericketing Grant brothers, whose
names are synonymous with

So, down through the years, the

Ltd., having successfully weath- |
firm of T. Geddes Grant Ltd, has

ered the stress of two world wars,

West Indian cricket. Twice cap- "OW stands securely rooted in prospered—deservingly So, for it
tain of Trinidad, and at one the business life of the West Serves and is well served. Its staff
time President of the West Indies Indies. It is a progressive firm as grown to 185, not including
Cricket Board of Control, Fred ®"d4 has initiated many moderr Messengers, porters, and supec-
Grant was also interested in the Practices for the improvement of Numeraries, and ft is worth noting
public life of his colony, and ‘tS Services to this area, Its house that thirty-eight per cent, of this
served it well, He was a nomina- Magazine, the “G. G. Review,” number have been with the firm
ted member of the Legislative ,'s one of the oldest business for a period of more than ten
Council, President of the Cham- «rgans of its kind in the Carib- years

ee



FOR A SMOOTH, COOL SKIN



the beauty cream
that is a ‘treatment’

~ fe



A_BURROUCHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT
ale Anmeto tor Revbades ; Callina’ Lid. 10 Broad









When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strong white teeth and resistance to colds when
you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
regularly,



McEwan’s Beer; Amstel Beer;
Tennents Stout: Simmonds











Nescafe; Kiim; Jacob's Cream
Canned Hams; Macaroni; Tins
Frys Cocoa.

more than just a tonie
IT'4 POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
A&D Vitamins. It's a scientific, good-
tasting tonie.

a HRS.
MiGw ENERGY FOOD TONIC







PLANTATION
MANAGERS

SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US, OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY
ad

Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

White Park Rd RAY STREET PIAL 4269









ze





PAGE FOUR

BARBADO

ADVOGATE





Wrinted Wr the Advocate Ce., Lid., Broad Bt. Brutretowe
——— eee

Wednesday, January 3, 1951

REWARDS

THERE have been occasions in the past
when the list of awards either at the King’s
Birthday or at New Year left a sense of
wonder as to the methods used to select the
recipients. The 1951 New Year’s honours
leave no recom for such wonderings.
Limited as it must be, that list covers a
wide and varied range of services all neces-
sary'to the well being of community life.

His Excellency the Governor has been
promoted to the rank of Knight Command-
er in the Most Distinguished Order of St.
Michael and St. George. A conscientious
and thorough-going administrator, Sir
Alfred Savage has brought to bear on the
duties of office an industry and a sense of
fitness which makes him respected by
every member of the Civil Establishment.
Outside the realm of officialdom he has
been able to satisfy a catholicity of tastes
and interests unusual in men burdened
with the cares of high office.

What is more than all this is that Sir
Alfred has taken his place as an individual
in a colonial society striving for social, cul-
tural, economic and political progress. His
contributions, especially encouragement in
the field of learning, are those of a man
interested in the welfare of society and the
improvement of that society as a whole.

Mr. B. A. T. Williams who recently re-
tired from the post of Comptroller of Cus-
toms has been made an Officer in the civil
division of the Most Excellent Order of the
British Empire. Quietly and away from
the glare of publicity, Mr. Williams carried
out his duties in a manner which won for
him encomiums from merchants and the
general public and brought tributes from
the world outside the West Indies.



The control of customs is intended to be
the facilitating of an easy and orderly flow
of business in any community and Mr. Wil-
liams as Comptroller with the assistance of
his staff led the dock worker, the porter,
and the merchant alike to see that each
could help that easy flow of business in a
department of government which con-
tributes extensively to the revenue of the
island. Forty six years of public service
have gained fitting recognition.

Major A. R. Foster, Superintendent of the

Prisons, has made his contribution not only
in official duties but in the realm of sport.

As a_ prison officer he has been most
humane and made the unfortunates who
came under his care feel that to err against
the'rules of civilised society was not neces-
sarily to become an outcast. Where he has
maintained outstanding claims to leader-
ship is in football, athletics and boxing. His
appointment as Commanding Officer of the
Cadet Corps was an indication that his ser-
vice to the youth of this island was recog-
nised.

Miss Burton has maintained the high tra-
dition of the St. Michael’s Girls’ School, an
educational institution unique in this
island. The history of the School is a chap-
ter of struggles against difficulties but
despite these Miss Burton has been able to
make a worthwhile contribution. Outside
her official duties she has devoted much
time and energy to the Girl Guide Move-
ment in which she is a Commissioner.

The Imperial Service Medal has been
awarded to Miss Daisy Riley, formerly
Charge Nurse at the Eye Department of
the General Hospital. It is an indication
that in this—one of the noblest and most
humane of all public service—lasting con-
tributions can be made to the well-being of
society. Miss Riley now holidaying in the
United States applied herself to her duties
and ministered to the needs of her fellows
with a care and devotion which won her
the love of her patients and the esteem of
the medical profession in this island.

A number of awards which can cover a
field of public service as varied as those in
this New Year list must serve as an inspira-
tion to some and an appreciation of social
distinctions which can be won in making
one’s contribution to society.

Neen eae

Our Readers Say:

The St. Michael Vestry
Election

To The Editor, The Advocate,

o

SIR,—In view of the near ap-
proach of the election meetings for
the new Parish vestries for 1951,
kindly allow a middle class tax-
payer to put a plea for economy
in the spending of the parochial
income in St. Michael.

IT venture to advise that as far
as possible candidates, whether
olg or members re-nominated, or

well over half

for taxes on

den

on $187,000 to the Commissioners
of Health and $24,000 to the Fire
Brigade account there

to handle, without reckoning the
$140,000 brought in from 1948-49.
And the temptation to spend free-
ly must be quite considerable,
On the other hand the demand
middle
smaller people constitutes a bur-
which bears
them, and a reduction of a cent,
halt



THEY DO

IT AGAIN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AND AGAIN









IM SORRY DEAR,
WE JUST CANNOT
AFFORD MORE.
'

Az

sf.

|



Russia’s Staggering
Air Strength |

WHAT is Russia’s air strength?
In the view of our air ¢..perts, it
is deeply alarming. Even more
disturbing than Hitler’s air
strength was before the last war
begen.

Her first line strength is
estimated, by the best experts I
can consult, to be above 40,000
aircraft at the minimum. Her
fighter strength is at least 25,000
of which about 5,000 are jets of
the highest power and quality,

Best of her fighters, the MIG
15, is ahead of anything we
have in production, and there Is
nothing rag-tag about at least
17,000 of the remaining planes.
They are up to Spitfire or Mos-

quite quality.

There are great numbers of
YAK 15s—a jet fighter roughly
equal to our Meteor IVs,

What about bombers? Russia's
bomber strength is
believed to total at least 7,500
machines. A considerable propor-

tion are jets of the most modern
design,

long-range

How does Britain compare with
such figures and such quality? I
believe we have fewer fighters
available than when the Battle of
Britain 1,000
planes).

What of
machines?

started (about

the quality of our

Some squadrons are equipped
with the Meteor VIII.—a very fine
aireraft. But technical experts
take the view that, apart from
these Meteors, most of our front-
line fighters are obsolescent and
some are obsolete,

In quantity and quality we are
therefore at a greater disadvan-
tage than in July 1940, And then,
as we all know, the situation was
desperate.

It is reported that we are to be
given 500 U.S, jet fighters. That
report has not been confirmed
officially, but it is probably true.
For the Americans now insist that
we must accept aid in the form of
tangible armaments rather than
dollars,

Such reliance on U.S, planes
could be suicidal in war. For
consider the difficulties that would
arise over spares, tooling, repairs,
and servicing.

We have a_ small
force of British Lincolns and
American Washingtons (both
1945 vintage), probably not ex-
ceeding 200 in all, And some
Mosquitos. But not a single Jet
among them.

Our first jet bomber, the
medium twin-engined Canberra,
will not reach the first squadron
for another six months at the
earliest. We are nowhere near
producing even one heavy four-
engined jet bomber,

Bombers?

Isn’t that a pretty disconcerting
picture?

What about air armament?
Russia’s super MIG 15 fighter has
a 30 mm. cannon. It is believed
that Russia has also developed
very good guns up to 53 mm.,
whieh are very heavy weapons
indeed,

Now, of course, we are ex-
perimenting with heavier guns
as well. But how many of our
fighter pilots have seen a gun
even equal to the MIG 15 can-
non?

salaries and the like?
section where figures
swell and grow very frequently—
surely not ‘a case of caring for

one’s friends!
remained
a million dollars

ing, emphatic,

U.S.A,

really necessary

class and

heavily upon

seems heavy,





where there is just now a grow-
nomy in British and Empire and
swollen to enormous totals.

One would have thought that
a C.O.L. bonus could hardly be

£400 to £500 or more, and $1,900
just for the handling of Poor re-
lief, including only a part of the
Churehwarden’s and Doctor’s pay,
And it

By John Gordon

I suggest that members of
Parliament should take an in-
terest in that question.

Rocket development in Russia
—in both projectiles and power
plants—is probably far ahead of
ours, due mainly to the help of
German technicians,

It has been said that she has
got a plane up to 40,000 feet in
1% minutes by rocket propulsion.

The state of British rocket
development is a _ profound
secret. But I have never heard
of anyone who has seen an

R.A.F, plane fitted with rockets

for assisted climb.

As for radar, the vital anti-air-
craft defence, the Russians, who
knew nothing at all about it when
the war ended in 1945, are now
building, with German assistance,
what should be a very effective
chain of stations,

But Britain’s radar defences are
75 per cent. under strength,
according to a statement made in
Parliament last July by Mr.
Arthur Henderson, the Secretary
for Air, “

Now why should Russia have
such air strength while Britain, so
tremendously powerful in the air
oni? a few years ago, has sunk so

ow?

The answer is not that Russia
has increased her air force tre-
mendously since the war ended—
if she had done so it would cer-
tainly indicate war-windedness—
but merely that she has never de-
mobilised ‘to any extent.

Since the war she has made
great strides in technical develop-
ment, and very quickly applied
this greater knowledge to produc-
tion. She has kept her air force
up to date by modern replace-
ments.

Britain, on the other hand, let
her Air Force go, And so far as
the quality of the aircraft is con-
cerned with us it has been the old,
old story.

We kept on too long develop-
ing prototypes without pntting
them into production. Some-
one at the top was too slow to
make up his mind,

The charge is sometimes made
that, by insisting on selling our jet
engines to Russia, Sir Stafford
Cripps is largely responsible for
Russia’s advanced knowledge of
jets, That is not true,

Russia’s superiority is due
mainly to the guidance of German
technicians, who, at the end of the
war, knew possibly a little more
about jets than we did.

One other interesting fact. The
vast and vitally important Junk-
ers aircraft factory at Dassay is
now being moved “lock, stock, and
barrel” to Russia,

So much for the air, What about
the sea? I will quote only one fact
stated by an expert. ‘“Russia’s
submarine strength today is cer-
tainly double that of Germany in
1939.”

These facts emphasise the tre-
mendous urgency of Western re-
armament,

They will, I hope, provoke deep
and serious reflection in the minds
of so many people in Britain who,
blind to the peril that faces them,

That is a

on salaries of

Huskisson’s

$20.00, Mr, Trev

must be The Women's





this final list of donations:

Mr, T. O. Bryan M.C.P. $2,00,
Depot
B’dos Co-operativ



Messrs Garraway

still think all that matters is the
five-day week, free medicine, and
the easy life,

The situation, of course, is not
quite so starkly bleak as the
figures I have given might sug-
gest. For there is the U.S. Air
Force to be taken into account.

If war came, it would be fight-
ing with the Royal Air Force from
the first hour.

But the civilian population of
Britain would be in the front line
of battle. Their defence is prim~
arily our concern,

And we ought to see that we are
strong enough to accept that re-
sponsibility without relying too
much on another nation,

What does Russia plan to do
with her immense military
strength? There are two views.

Across Eastern Europe she has
built a powerful chain of airfields.
She could, of course, intend that
air wall to be a base from which
to launch attack,

But — say other experts — it
could have another purpose.
These experts suggest that, with
so much British, American, and
French strength now pinned
down in the Far East, the mo-
ment is coming when Russia
may decide to set about solving
two problems that irritate her
—Persia and Tito’s Yugoslavia.

The powerful Western air wall
might be intended to deter the
Western Powers from retaliatory
action if Russia moved against
Persia or Yugoslavia—or both.

That is why the situation in the
Far East, and especially the fail -
ure to reach a swift settlement in
Korea, is so dangerous for us, It
could even explain why China has
intervened so powerfully in
Korea,

Apart from Korea, there is a
possibility that the French may
lose Indo-China entirely within a
few months,

Our own position at Hongkong
also gives cause for anxiety.
Hongkong is untenable against
powerful attack, ;

But it is thought that the
Chinese will not attack there,
short of a general conflagration.
China-+to suit Russia—may re-
gard it as much/ bette: policy
merely to pin down 30,000 British
troops there, where they can serve
no strategic purpose whatever.

It is a tremendous British force
to be in such peril,

Now what do all these disturb-
ing facts add up to? Simply this.
It is high time the people of
Britain realised the perils around
and ahead of them and bestirred
themselves.

The strength of Russia does not
necessarily mean war. And it
need not mean war. But it does
involve facing, with iealism, two
facts.

We must repair with all
swif the mistakes that once
again “hij left the old lion

without. the claws necessary to
defend himself.

And we must keep on seeking
politically a settlement that will
convince Russia—and China—that
we have no aggressive intentions
against them.

And convince them also that the
goal, towards which we march
always in step with the United
States, is world peace and not
world slaughter,

London Express Service.

LS



written message of greeting and Scenery and antiquities. This is

gdod wishes, in which he stressed emphasised, for both philatelists

$2.00, The the fact of the kind christian 4nd_ non-collectors, in the new

e Cotton Factory sympathy of many people in the “Handbook of British Colonial

tr Bowring $3.00, community
& Co. $5.00,

Canadian Club ble, and many





















and outside the Vestry. This is Army we have such a continuing i
seem to the opportunity. SAN cre ee ew ae y Colonial Postage
$50 TAX BILL. We wish also to tell our sub- Stamps
Dee, 28. 1950 scribeis that the Distribution took
And it is a place oe place quite successfully as arrang- :
Pp Christmas Chicas ek There was the usual crowd, By E. B. Timothy
na ¥ - ’ = e and around 250 needy folk were
demand for eco To 4 ; “cheered”. There have also been LONDON.
expenditures which -have © the Editor, The Advocate— oat of special early and late yodern postacs stamps af the
SIR,—Though late kindly allow ‘ Colonial Empire provides righ and
us tc present, with hearty thanks, ‘The Rev. F_ Godson was. un- varied picture gallery of itspeo-

able to be present

Which madv
giving of Christmas Cheer possi-
other

Trade Union Struggle in
Asia And Africa

(From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON.
THE position of trade unionism in under-

developed countries is reviewed in a series oi
articles in The Times from its Labour Corre-
spondent. He recalls the split which led to the
‘crmation of the International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions and in protest against
Communist domination of the World Feder- |
ation of Trade Unions and discusses the;
struggle between the two bodies going on
now in Asia and Africa.

In July and August 1950, a delegation of
he LC.F.T.U. visited Asia to explore the |
vossibilities of developing a healthful and
nfluential ‘free international trade union
novement’ there. Some of the problems
with which the delegation was faced were,
wccording to the delegation’s report: “The
need to tighten up the internal organization
of the unions and to rationalize their dues-
yaying structure;” “the generally restrictive
character of labour legislation and the
naternalistic anti-labour attitude of some
iovernments;” and the “the constant threat
anti-democratic forces in the trade
inion movement.”

irom

The major results of the delegation’s
report, states the Times Correspondent,
were the establishment of an office in Sing-
apore by the International Confederation,
and the appointment of an Indian seamen’s
leader, Mr. Mungat, as Secretary. Future
plans include the establishment of sub-
centres in India, Japan, and another country.

In May 1951, a conference will be held
at Karachi to consider setting-up an “Asian
regional organization”.

All these proposals, however, are preg-
nant with difficult problems. What, for ex-
ample, are the best methods of training trade
union officials in underdeveloped countries
where the inhabitants speak different lan-
guages and the industrial workers live in
scattered and thinly-populated areas, To
off-set some of the difficulties involved in
under-going training in Europe, it is pro-
posed that two Asian Jabour colleges be
founded in Ceylon and Singapore.

Reviewing the economic position of work-
crs in under-developed countries, the Times
Correspondent refers to the report presented
to the executive board of the LC.F.T.U. in
November, and describes the basic problem
facing these areas as that of “economic de-
velopment.” “Economic conditions of work-
ers” states the report, “cannot be basically
improved as long as the pressure of fast

where three years ago 75 per cent of the
6,000,000 organized workers were controlled
by the Communists, only 15 per cent are now
dominated by the Communists,

Turning to the situation in Africa, the
correspondent says a permanent represent-
ative of the World Federation has recently
completed a three months’ tour of the con-
tinent. A 1951 African conference is being
arranged by the same Federation.

The International Confederation, on the
other hand, has had a delegation visiting
North Africa. Arrangements are being made
for yet another delegation to visit West'and
Central. Africa this month; later visits will
be made to East and South Africa.

Summing up the problems of the LC.F,T.U.,
the Times Correspondent, writes:

“To help free and genuinely democratic
trade unions in under-developed countries
to build up their strength for industria) pur-
poses, to use it in a responsible way and to
avoid becoming the instruments, of politi-
cians is a difficult and very important task.”



but. he sent a “Ples, natural resources, i es

Stamps”, complied by R. Courtney
Cade of the Colonial Office (3s, 6d.
H.M. Stationery Office). &

such a

functions of









growing, under-employed or unproductively
employed population is not met by the de-
velopment of the economic resources of
these regions”.

Despite 12 months’ start in Asia, the Com-
munist-controlled World Federation of
Trade Unions, in most countries during the
past two years has lost influence. In Japan,

WEDNESDAY,

JANUARY 3, 1951 ©

——o



D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S _ SPECIALS

& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
; Usually NOW
Tins GUAVAS IN SÂ¥RUP $ 57 $ 52
Pkgs. PUFFED WHEAT .............0.55+- 31 33
Pkgs. MACARONI .......-..0.-2 0-500 sees 35 32



ALUMINIUM FRY PANS & SAUCEPANS
COCKTAIL SHAKERS
THERMOS FLASKS,

PUDDI

NG & DRIPPING PANS

BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES
SANI-CANS

GARBAGE CANS

ENAMEL PLATES and CUPS

Etc.,

Etc.,

Ete.

*
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

C.

Successors To

S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,





to their im

congestion

This is

of LA






FISH
Turtle
Salmon
Haddock
Cod Fillets

Sole Anchovies

Kippers

MEATS
Hams in ti

Bacon—Sliced

Turkeys
Chickens
Ducks

Ox Tongues

Liver
Tripe
Brains

Sweet Breads

Rabbits
APPLES

|- GO

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.






NOTICE

DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience

porter friends and customers caused by the

at the steamers’ warehouses.

on account of causes beyond their control,

and steps are being taken to relieve the situation.

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

+



LINGERIE DEPT. |

HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY
TO BUY

ALL THE .

LOVELY LINGERIE

YOU'VE WANTED

In this Department you will find a full range

DIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the
Leading Makers

Be You will buy here with Confidence

Knowing that QUALITY & SERVICE
are Yours!

DACOSTA & CO, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

TO-DAY
FOR THESE
ENERGY:

FOODS

VEGETABLES
in tins
Cucumbers Spinach
String Beans Kale
Cauliflower Asparagus

Carrots & Peas
Brussel Sprouts

‘
!
|
|
SPECIALS
Cook’s Paste—6c. per tin
ns Dried Prunes—50c, per tb.
Sling in tins-——36c.
Sultana Puddings—48c.
| Steak & Kidney Puddings
| —Ade.
| CHEESE
Empire Coffee
j J & R BREAD & CAKES
CROWN SWEET DRINKS
Fruit Cakes
Chocolates
After Dinner Mints
Marshmellows

DDARDS DELIVER



or even a on the dollar remembered that all the p a- $70, Mr. H. $1.00, A Fri imilar natur P aris
new ones, be called upon to face ,, a ie Br eraccsahe i é e perma A _H. $1.00, riend (LS) a _similar nature. The parish and Bisa ow
this paint and that "aly those Would be very much appreciated. nent positions now have pensions $1,00, Mr. B. Weatherhead Island seem to have surpassed This excellent handbook gives
4 i ‘ om —s ‘ : attached on the generous Civil (Churehwarden) $5.00, The Girls themselves th's year in this ex- brief geographical and statistical
who will do so with real interest It is not possible, I suppose, to Q Rat Aaa aly ees ‘ t Ale eric n on
4 ae Se iat ns Service basis—generous, that is, Of Queen’s College $19.00, The ercise of goodwill and kindness. 4@t@ concerning each territory, to-
be voted for. Those persons who make a substantial reduction at _* b , eas tae gether with full-si hot hi
; alas ; mites . 3 for those who hold the higher West India Biscuit Factory $22.00 These- words were received with ull-size photographic
are able to attend the election any one or two points, or to cut posts f My. M. %. Cox, M.C.P. $5.00, alinost vociferous applause reproductions of the stamps. in
meeting on Tuesday next should out any item altogether, but smail 4 The Barbados "Cooperage Co. : vere : ’ current use, descriptions of their
make it their business to get the economies here and there are most Again, what about the expen- $66.00, The Rev, B. Crosby and iis designs, dates of issue and up-to-
candidates to go into this very likely practicable. and “many diture on running the Cathedral us ‘ helpers had a busy and happy date postal information.
practical and urgent point and littles make a nickel” as we all -near $10,500 in 1949—50, in- Some gifts coming a little late, time In a foreward, the author draws
elicit some sort of declaration know. eluding — repair. around $1500, together with generous increases he A eee a attention to the usefulness of the
from them. * ake. Re Hane ies ‘but not the clergy salaries, and in other cases, enabled us to re- FRANCIS GODSON postage stamp in advertising the
a ee ’ as ed c St the cost of running the Nighten- plenish in a measure our nei BERNARD CROSBY‘ industrie nd amenities of the
You see, the figures in St. Mich- definite points at w atch gale H $18,922 Charity Fund, from whic! 1 ; o ry issuing them. He com-
eee very levee. The income might be attempted. ‘ , the years relief is given in spe t. E. CRANE also on the tendency to-day
in 1949-50 amounted to nearly easy for utsider, or cer Anyway, I ask for a careful cases of affliction and need. Fo owards simplicity in. design and]j((’
$740,000 and even after passing But what about administrative study of the situation both inside like our friends of the Salvation Dec wording ; men

e

+

SSF

{












)

ao



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY

3 Women

3, 1951

Nominated

For St. Andrew Vestry

THREE WOMEN entered the contest for Vestry seats

in the parish of St. Andrew yesterday.

These are the

larvest number of women in the island so far, who have
come forward to seek election to any Vestry.

Two of them—Mrs. E. Bourne and Miss I. Foster—are
the daughters of Mr. D. A. Foster, M.C.P. The other is

Wis. Erma Rock. .
was Nomination Day for the
Vestries throughout the island,
and in six of the eleven there will
be contests when the elections
take place on Monday.

These parishes are: St. Michael,
St. James, St. Lucy, St. Andrew,
5 Philip. and St. Joseph. In St:

chael 4 new candidates came
forward yesterday; in St. James

3 St. Lucy 5; St. Andrew 4; St.
Philip 3 and St. Joseph 2.

In St. Michucl Mr. F. E. €.
Bethell, M.C-P. of the old Vestry,
is*not steking re-election, nor is

A. G. Farmer of the old Ves-
try of St. Philip.

There have been two changes
in.the five parishes where the old
Vestries have been returned. In
Christ Church Mr. T. N. Peirce
has taken the place of Mr. A. M
Jones who is not seeking re-elec-
tion, and in St. John Mr. W. L.
Haynes has taken the place of Mr.
E. Clarke who is also not seeking
re-election,

The remaining three parishes
are, St. Peter, St. Thomas and St.
George. ‘

The nominationsyesterday

were:
2 ST. MICHAEL

Mr. EB. D, Mottley, M.C.P.; Mr. T. W.
ler; Mr. H. A. Tudor; Mr. F, C. God-
. MCP; Mr. V. W. A, Chase; Mr.
F.. MeD. Symmonds; Mr. A, S.. Bryden;
Mr. C: C.-Browne; Mr. B, A. Weather-
head; Hon. V. C. Gale, MLC; Mr. C.
A. Braithwaite; Mr. A. RK. Toppin; Mr.
D. G. Leacock (Jr.); Mr. T. Bowring;
Mr. J. K. C. Grannum; Mr. Albert May-
; Mr. O. T, Allder; Mr. D. F.
Blackett; Mr, J. W. Hewitt,

CHRIST CHURCH
Mr. G. C. Ward; Mr, F. C. Goddard;
Mr. C. S. McKenzie; Mr, H. St. G. Ward;
Hon'ble A. G. Gittens, M.L.C.; Mr. C.
Drayton; Mr. J. E, Websier; Mr. V
A Chase; Mr C D_ Branford; Mr.
C. Ashby; Mrs. H. A, Talma; Mr.
J. Parravicino; Mr. Hugh Garnes;
. CC, Ifill; Mr, M, E. R. Bourne; Mr.

. N. Peirce,

: ST. PHILIP

Mr. D. D. Garner, M.C.P.; Mr. E
Lyte; Mr. T. D. Mayers; Mr. E.
Moore; Mr, A. T. Skeete; Mr. R.
Skeete; Mr. H, L. Smith; Mr. R. St.
Weekes; Mrs. F. E, Daysh; Mr A. E
Greenidge, Mr E L. Brathwaite; Mr.

EcosE

8

Ss. P. Blades.

ST. JOHN
Mr. C. ©. Greenidge; Mr. R, DeC.
O'Neale; Hon, J. D, Chandler, M.L.C.;

D, L. Pile, O.B.E ; M.L.C.; Mr.
B. L. Barrow; Mr. F_D. G_ Simpson;
M M_ Greaves; Mr. J. W. Chand-
Mr. N. B. Howell; Mr. W. L.

ST. PETER
. G. C. Gill; Mr. C, ‘Thornton; Mr.
. Chandler; Mr, D, E, Corbin; Mr,
. P. Jordan; Mr, P, Whitehead; Mr.
. Bannister; Mr. W. W. Bradshaw;

Mr. G. C. Parris; Mr, A. A. Gill

ST LUCY
Mr. J. E. T, Brancker, MCP; Mr
E. L. Ward, M.C.P.; Mr E 1 Bannis-
ter; Mr. F. A. Greaves; Mr, W. L.
Greaves; Mr. G. G. Harris; Mr. K. C.
O’Neale; Mr. W_ H_ Yearwood; Mr. I
C. Sobers; Mr. G. Fitz G, O’Neale; Mr.
Noel Slocombe; Mr, A. Griffith, Mr. V.
A. Roach; Mr, V. E. Webster; Mr. J. A.

Alleyne.
ST. JAMES
Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
son: M.C.P.; Mr. A. L. Jordan; Mr. C.
G. Massiah; Mr. A, G, Johnson; Mr.
W. Denny; Mr. E. Holder; Mr. R.
Bancroft; Mr. D. E. Webster; Mr. C,
Coppin; Mr. C. B. Searles; Mr. J.
Crick and Mr. S. Massiah,
8ST. JOSEPH
Mr. W. R. Coward; Mr, A, P. Cox;
Mr. H, W. Carter; Mr, L. L, Gill; Mr.
J. A. Haynes; Mr. L E Smith, M.C.P.;
Mr. G. R, Hutson; Mr, C, A. Williams;
Mr. J. Branch: Mr. W. I. Gooding; Mr.
M. Chandler; Mr. R. A, Lee.
ST. THOMAS
Mr. J. Mahon: Mr. R. E. Reeves; Mr.
K. Sandiford: Mr,,C. M. Collins; Mr.
A. E. Cave; Mr. L. D. Gill; Mr. J. C
Thorne; Mr, S. A. Walcott; Mr. W. T.
Gooding; Mr. PD, A. Watson
ST. GEORGE
Hon. G. D. L. Pile, OBE... MLC
Mr. C. L_ Sealy; Mr H A _ Dowding,
M.C.P.; Mr. H. H. Goring: Mr, A. C.
Goring: Mr. M. A. Wilkinson; Mr. C, 1

Hon. G.

w.
8s.
A.
M.

R. Gill: Mr. A. D. Vieira; Mr. E.~S.
Robinson; Mr. R. E, Kine
ST. ANDREW
Mr. FS, Wilkinson: Mr. J H. Bovell:
Mr. McDonald Chandler: Mr GT.
Farmer: Mr. D. A. Foster: Mr. F, 1.
Foster: Mr. J. A. Haynes: Mr. W. W.
Foster: Mr B. S. Vauehan; Mr. S& A
Worrell: Mr. 1, B. Gill: Mrs. Erma

Rock: Mrs. E. Bourne, Miss I. Foster.
Substitution in Christ Church

There was no contest yester-
day in Christ Church for vestry-
men seeking election to that
parish for the parochial year 1951.












drawing to a close.

DATE ” ”
GINGER ” "”
SULTANA ” ”

FIG Fe ”

BACON (Sliced)—Per lb. ...
HAM IN TINS—AIl Sizes
MALTABELLA BREAKFAST

PABLUM—Per Box .

Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers

in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year

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

°
The Barhados Foundry Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD

GEPEDE DEDEDE GH DN TEE G TA TED GE PETE IN DUNN DNS

SELECT THESE FOOD
SPECIALS TO-DAY

e
CURRANT SPONGE PUDDING—Per Tin

WHOLE TOMATOES—Per Tin

DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX—Per Pkr.

GRANT'S OATMFAL—Per Tin

Mr. A. M. Jones, one of the
old Vestrymer did not seek
re-election 27.4 Mr. T. Noel
Peirce was ».ected in his place.
Mr. Peirce is the son of the late
Mr. T. B. Peirce who was for
many years a member of both
the Christ Church and St, Mich-
ael Vestries and a member for
oa City in the House of Assem-

y.

The other fifteen members who
constitute the Christ Church
Vestry are: Mr. G. C. Ashby,
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne, Mr. C, B.
Brandford, Mr. V. W. A. Chase

Mr. C. M. Drayton, Mr. H. F
Garnes, Hon’ble A. G. Gittens,
M.L.C., Mr. F. C. Goddard

Mo... Mr. C. 102, Mri Cc. s
McKenzie, Mr. U. J. Parravicino,
Mrs. H. A. Talma, Mr. G. C
Ward, Mr. H. St. G. Ward and
Mr. J. E. Webster.

Mr. Wood Goddard,
Treasurer of the
Sheriff with Mr.
sub-Sheriff.

Mr. John Deane, contractor of
the parish, criticised the method
of paying Highway labourers on
Friday afternoons after work was
finished, He felt that it should
be done during the working
hours while employees were on
the job.

Mr. H. St. G. Ward, Chair-
man of the Board, said that
workers used to be paid on Satur-
day mornings in the olden days,
but arrangements had been made
to pay them on Friday evenings
after work in order that they
might be free on Saturday to
do anything for themselves.

Mr. Egbert Callender, a_ tax-
payer, said that the Chief Sani-
tary Inspector was in receipt of
substantial travelling allowance
and therefore should have a car
and should be made to live in
the parish.

Parochial
parish was
Harold Rock as

Chief Inspector’s Co-operation

Mr. C. S. McKenzie, Chair-
man of the Highways Commis-
sioners, said that the Chief Sani-
tary Inspector was an excellent
officer who did his work very
satisfactorily and was always
willing to co-operate with the
Board.

Mr. C. E. Talma enquired
how the work was progressing
on tenantry roads, if the grants
made by Government were suffi-
cient or if they could do more
work during the year, and if
everything was working well in
the parish.

Mr. H. St. G. Ward replying,
said that recently, all tenantry
roads at Hart’s Gap were com-
pleted and they were now work-
ing on Rollins Road, after which
they were going on to Charnocks.

If more funds were available,
they would be able to do many
more roads, but they had
restrict their work on tenantry
roads in accordance with the
grants paid by Government.

He said that all the officers of
the parish were fulfilling their
duties. The poor were well cared
for as 50 per cent. of the revenue
of the parish was spent on Poor
Relief.

13 In St. James

Speeches, atter the St. James
Vestry nomination, were tempor-
arily checked yesterday when Mr.
C. B. Searles and Mr. S, A. Wal-

to»

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



began to speak. Mr. Walcott was
also claiming that he had got up
first and the Sheriff left the chair
Most of the candidates left, but
Mr. Searles, Mr. Johnson, Mr
Holder and Mr Crick remained.
Mr. L. Reid took the chair and
the candidates who had stayed,
addressed the electorate.

Thirteen candidates were nom-
inated to fill the ten Vestry seats.
Besides the ten last year Vestry-
men, there were Mr. C. B. Searles
Mr. C_ A. Coppin and Mr. J. M,
Crick.

The 13 were: Messrs. C. B
Searles, Orange Hill, A. G. John-
son, Fitz Village, R. S. Bancroft,
Blowers Plantation, C. A. Coppin,
W. M. Denny, contractor, A, L
Jordan, planter, S. D. Massiah,
planter, C. G. Massiah, planter,
D. E. Webster, planter, J. H.
Wilkinson, director,S. A. Walcott,
planter, E. Holder and J. M. Crick

Addressing the electorate, Mr
Johnson talked of the necessity
for his election along with Mr.
Searles, Mr. Crick and Mr. Holder,
because “most of the members of
the old Vestry did not work for
the people.”

He said that iast year when he
was Churchwarden, the members
of the Vestry wanted him to be
only Churchwarden in name. They
did not want him to make any
progressive movements in the
parish. People used sweep
the parish
brooms and he got good brooms
for them. He was anticipating,
he said, that they would say he
had been wasting the taxpayers’
money.

Land Taxes Lower

The life of a parish was the
assessor, he said. The St. James
assessor had too many jobs and
could not make proper assess-
ments. To get him to fight against
such things was why they should
elect him. The taxes on houses
in St. James were nearly on a
level with those in the other
‘parishes, but the taxes on land
were lower.

There was no dairy inspector
and yet in the record books there

to

were cash payments to a dairy
inspector.
Mr. Searles said he wanted

equitable taxation. The Parochial

Treasurer should work on a sal-
ary basis instead of by percentage.
The people should aim at that
and should elect him to see that
it was carried into being.

Mr. Crick said that he had been
watching the conditions of the
Vestry for many years, He had
been previously a Vestryman but
thad not been elected for two
years, Since then all that had
been done was that
little houses had been taxed more
heavily and a dispensary had
been built. The parish had room
for many improvements. In the
almshouse they had an institution
which was not worthy to be at-
tached to their name,

They should get their Vestry
balanced, he said. They should

elect people who would seek for
them and send them in sufficient

numbers that they would have a
voice. It would be a crucial mo-
ment for St. James on Monday,
he told them.

Mr. Holder said that he used

to visit the homes of the people

who were to be taxed and tsey

were not properly taxed. He
thought the assessor held too
many jobs.

Mr. Johnson afterwards carried

some of the electorate and showed
them the almshouse.



DYNAMITE EXPECTED

Among the expected arrivals
will be the Harrison liner
Defender which is due from Lon-
don to-day.

The Defender is bringing a load

of dynamite among its cargo. She

cott, two candidates, got on the} iS consigned to Messrs. DaCosta
floor together and began to ad- & Co., Ltd.

dress the electorate. Mr. A. G.
Johnson, ex-Churchwarden, had
just finishea speaking. The
Sheriff, Mr. G. E, Taylor, ruled
that as Mr. Johnson had_ made
allegations against Mr. Walcott,
Mr. Walcott should speak first.
Mr. Searles, however, held that
he had got up and_ begun his
address first and on that ground,

SSN NS SN NN NN NNN NNN

-—: ST. MICHAEL











FOOD—3-lb Tins

1,23
.87 & .64



‘

church with bush

people's

St. Michael’s
Vestry

From page 3
get together and use the building
as a high sehool for girls. He
did not see how the Church in the
name of Christianity could re-
fuse.

Cleaner City

There was tic big question of
a cleaner city. A burning quesuca
was the provision of urinals for
women, That was something which
the merchants of the City should
Support. imerchants would have
to be asked to give simali portions
of land for that purpose in some
eases, The Government would
also be asked for space at stra-
tegic poirits.

He was asking the electors for
their confidence, Mr. Mottley end.
ed, and whenever he came back
next year to address them,
would be able to point to some-
thing that he had done, not by
himself, but with the co-operation
of the Vestry.

Mr. Aibert Maynard dealt first
with the “tuts Affair,” and re-
ealled that Mr. Carlton Browne
had had to tell the Vestry that
the huts were just compressed
cerdboard, That was true.

Mr, Maynard severely criticised
the working of the Vestry espe-
cially where taxation and trade
returns were concerned.
thing was not done to change it—
such as the implementation of the
Maude Report—something serious
would happen,

Victimisation

He charged that parochial em-
ployees walked in fear and tremb-
ling because of yictimisation
There was talk about the donation
of clothes, etc. But sometimes
when people gave you a biscuit,
they held the barrel,

When they reached the polls
next Monday, they should let
eonscience be their guide, and

vote for those who were always at
their service and not vote for
those who helped them only at
Nomination time. If he was
elected he too would help Mr
Miller in his lone fight at the
Vestry. He would be a thorn in
the flesh of those who did in.
justice to the people of the parish.

Mr. Hewitt called the “Hut
Affair” regrettable, and offered
Mr. Tudor his sympathy. Mr.

Tudor, in his opinion, had been
misled,

Declaring his policy, Mr. Hewitt
said he was a member of the
Electors’ Association. He was no
“yes man,” and if elected, ha
would serve the parisi faithfully.



Less Shade For Idlers

The cutting down of the ever-
green tree from Trafalgar Square

has got rid of the barber and
idlers who frequented the once
shaded spot.

The barber now” rece ves_ his
chents in the enclosed spot oa
which — the yovernment rane

stands while the idlers look for u
cooler spot to relax,

Woodcutters, however, do not
seem to be very worried over the
absence of the tree, They carry
on their work as usual.

They perspire more as they are
now working in the hot sun.



Resisting Costs £2

Edgar Brathwaite of Gills Road,
St. Michael was ordered to pay a
fine of £2 by His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod yesterday for re-
sisting P. C. 229 Marshall on
December 21.

The fine is to be paid in
days or in default one month,

i4





FOR

The Year 1951

is the Wish of the MANAGEMENT
of the

§.P.¢.K BOOK DEPARTMENT

te All FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS

Make a Resolution to Shop at the S8.P.C.K.
and You will not

BOOKS, during the Coming Year,

for Your Requirements in
be Disappointed

CALLING ALL PARENTS AND TEACHERS
Check Those School! Lists Carefully,

We still have a few 6f the following in Stock: —

LANDFORMS, ENVIRONMENT ete.,

COMPLETE ENGLISH COURSE

T, Payten Gunton (Book 4)

ENGLISH TO-DAY 2 (Two)

by Agnes Nightingale
FOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS by

ELEMENTARY GENERAL SCIENCE by Hughes and Paton Book 2
ELEMENTARY GENERAL SCIENCE by Hughes and Paton Book 3
THE WORLD by Dudley L, Stamp

SCHOOL CERTIFICATE ENGLISH PRACTICE by Clay

EASY STEPS IN FRENCH COMPOSITION by Horsley and Bonne

THE SCHOOL BIBLE (Mlustrated)

TION TESTS (New Era Edition)

PITMAN'S SHORTHAND WRITING
SHORT HISTORY OF BRITAIN 1445—1714 by Robert M

EXERCISES AND EXAMINA-

Rayner

HISTORY OF ENGLAND by Tenner 1485 — 1783

S.P.CK., BOOK DEPARTMENT,

ist Floor,

Cc. FP. HARRISON & Co,, Ltd.
Telephone No, 4427.



SOPCCOF SSS OSS SO



” SKIN TONIC

” NOSHINE
* HAND LOTION

RIMMEL
LIPSTICK

36009

.



” ANTI-WRINKLE CREAM

” SPECIAL EYE CREAM

” ULTRA AMORETTA CREAM

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

KNIGHTS Ltd.—Phoenix & City Pharmacies

LPS SLCC LPL LCL LS

he

if some.

POPPE ECCS,

New Beauty
For The
New Year

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



PS)

.
%
*
.
%
,
;
S
‘*
‘
§
%
3
8
Â¥
%
‘
’
’
’
s
8
*
*

‘ y
9969S S9S9 499



Bicycles
Stolen

‘Two BICYCLES
during Ahe last
the old year. One, belonging to
George Holder of River Road
was removed from his home
Saturday. It is valued $33

The other belongs to Lawrence
Marshall of Chapman Street and
is valued $50. This was stoler
on Sunday.

HIEVES stole a quantity of
articles valued $31.52 from
the home of Benjamin Barrow
of Sealy Hall Land, Bank Hall,
between 8.30 a.m. and 2.30 p.m
on Friday.
QUANTITY of = clothing
valued $24.95 was stolen
trom the home of Ione Gibbs,
Garden, St. James on Saturday.
HE RIGHT front fender and
rear fenders of the motor car
M—2647, owned by Seymour
Barnwell of Barbarees Hill and
driven by Seymour King of Col-
lymore Rock, were damaged in
an accident along Hindsbury
Road at about 2 o'clock on New
Year’s Day.

The Police were informed tha:
the car was going along Hinds-
bury Road towards the country
when it suddenly swerved from
the left to the right side of the
road. It collided with a guard-
wall belonging to the Department

were stolen
two days of

on

‘of Highways and Transport and

a palisade, the property of Theo~
philus Franklyn. Both guard-wall
and palisade were damaged.

LYING FISH were plentiful on
New Year’s Day. Many
fishermen and fish vendors with
loaded baskets and trays could be
seen along the St, James coast on
New Year's night offering fish at
three cents each.

On some oceasions men could be
seen blowing their conch shells to
notify residents that large quan-
tities of fish were caught, This
is a regular incident at the major.
ity of local fishing villages when-
ever there is a glut.

From early in the evening fish
were offered below the scheduled
price, At about 4 p.m, vendors
pessed along Prospect, St. James,
selfing them at four cents each.

A housewife of the district told
the Advocate that she could not
trouble to buy fish on a Bank-
Holiday.

One-door shopkeepers who sell
fried flgh and stewed sweet pota-
toes along Baxters Road, Nelson
Street and Suttle Street did a
good trade with holidaymakers on

Monday. Many people who
attended the celebrations at
Queen’s Park and other places
sould be seen hovering around

fried fish trays during the late
hours of the night,

Some of the men had a bottle
or two of rum in their pockets
and this assisted “in washing
down” the fish and potatoes.

HE GAMES in the Central
Division (B.C...) were con-
cluded on Saturday. Goodwill
C.C, of St. Joseph is heading the
table in that division,

A look at the score cards will
show that Goodwill has never
been led on first innings and has
also won all their matches.

Throughout the season Goodwill
scored 1,497 runs while 1,120
were made against them, Since
the formation of this club it has
an unbeaten record.

Vernon Fenty and Holder, both
left hand bowlers, took the major-
ity of wickets, while St, Hill and
Miller turned in the best batting
performances. The best bowling
performance for a single match
was given by Holder who took 12





\ little mustard





HERES HOPING

1951

that

Gives the opportunity of
Gettitig all issues settled for
G iving our Customer
A} even better
S ervice than 1950
WITH REST WISHES

G. A. Service



we

9

When the Question is

PAIN

the Answer is

SACKOOL

THE CERTAIN
PAIN-KILLER

On Sale At All

Drug Stores

| LL OLE L LL ALLL

CPG

Cotton

was imposed on
hawker
yesterday by His Worship Mr, H
A.
District
a quantity of adulterated milk to
Police
November 8,

he bought
suspecting that it contained water,
He took a sample and sent it to
be tested
port was received it showed that
the milk contained 18,2 per cent
of
charged Hunte with selling adul-

Hell’s Gate
Was First

From © Own Correspondent

ANTIGUA

The Christmas season was spent
with the usual gaiety in Antigua

bonus
sum of money

and an additional
in respect of last

year’s canes were paid to peasants }
during December so the shops ap-
peared to be doing a brisk trade

On Boxing Day thére was a

grand steel band parade starting
from the King George V Memorial
Playing
through the streets to the Recrea-
tion
tened to nine bands which entered
a competition.
went to the oldest and most ex-

Field and marching

rounds where crowds lis-

Honours again
perienced bands. “Hell's Gate”
was again first and will be privil-
eged to carry the banner pre-
sented by Lord Baldwin and
“Brute Force” won the second
prize, There are a number of
new bands which have sprung up
and are fast gaining recognition
All of the bands have had heavy
beokings to provide entertainment
at house parties all over the city.
Up until Boxing Day there were
no read accidents but on the 27th
there was a serious bus ccllision
on the Diamond-Parry Road when
two buses travelling in opposite
directions collided on a_ corner
One bus acquired an “L” shape as
a result of the smash,
badly injured were takan to hos-
pital, one of whom died a few
hours later,

Antigua’s buses are constructed
locally with wooden seats and are

supposed to carry not more than
42 passengers. The law enforcing
compulsory third party risks is not

yet effective here.



£2 For Adulterated Milk

A tine of £2 and 24 cents costs
Vivian Hunte, ¢

of Jackson, St. Michael,

Talma, Police
ar,
Hunte was found guilty of selling

Magistrate of

Constable 188 Sealy on

Sealy in his evidence said that
the milk from Hunte

When the Analyst's re-

water. On this report he
terated milk

Hunte in her defence said that
she bought the milk from a man
and never knew that water was

added, She never added water



wickets for 18 against Everton.
Miller, who made 71 and 33, both
not out innings, against
Grove, gave the best
batting performances,

wo

damaged when
occurred on
Christ






Se 4g
“ eee Or Ure nd Ct



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
so ploasant-tasting, Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,

wateh it fizz, then drink it, Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.
Have a supply handy.



in your home,

use

‘DETTOL’

HE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Deadarant ,

Doe

Non- poisonous

mt Pain. . . Doesn't Stain

2

nf Learn from
the hospital.
Whenever
infection
threatens





LCOS S CCEA OIE |

SSS

CLA OPO ALE AE LOLA LEE EEE EG

Six people



Union |

MOTOR CARS were

individual

an accident

Charnocks Road,

Chureh, at about 6 p.m,

on New Year’s Day, One, G—324,
was being driven by Israel
Brereton of Eastlyne, St. George,
while the other, X—424, is owned
by George Pilgrim of Top Rock.

“LYSTAV” in Floral. Designs,



PAGE FIVE



SRE RRR ERE eee ee

Season's Greetings from s

Bu. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors

= PURINA CHOWS

FOR THE BEST IN MATCHES

DEMAND





STAR i=









pAdenee

SAFETY MATCHES |

|
|
|

THREE STARS
SWEDISH MATCHES |

ON SALE
EVERYWHERE

WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have received orders totaling nearly

half the shipment

80 highly is the “HUMBER”
England that the Makers
Warrant, been appointed

CYCLE MAKERS T0 H. M. THE KING

and every “ITUMBER” bears the insignia above

|
|
So Don’t Wait

BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S © HUMBERS

esteemed in

have, by Royal

the name-plate.

NO OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS
HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE

3S) POSSESSION OF WHICH PLACES
THE “HUM8ER” IN A CLASS BY
TTSELP.



SS OT Seas ce

ee

SIMPLY ADORABLE
NEW LOVELY

TOOTAL
FABRICS |

“LOMBIA” in lovely coloured Plaids and Plain Shades







of Green, Blue, Beige wide at

$1.69 ve

Also Plain Shades of

Maroon

36 in

Green, Beige, Cream, Pink, Grey, Light

Navy, Dark Navy, Black, Ete. 36 ins. wide

aes
Shepherd & Co, Lid. | |

13 BROAD STREET {

Cave
\

i 10,

‘

WW, 12 &





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE a ORE, ee nl

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE



















WELL I'LL BE A TaDPOE's
GRANNYSS, .LOOKIT THe

CROWD POURING INTO BIFF BONGS J
wow! vow DOES KE DOM. oP



WITH WICHCRAFT 2?

Sufferers from
Obstinate rheumatism will

be interested in
complaints th. experience

related in
relieved by man’s letter cM
“Some year
KRUSCHEN ago I began to

a shoulda es
in my arms and shoulders.

ains started in the small of my
Back, ducreesing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a little relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone
Sppeared again. My pains were
appeared again. y
o Btinate and the relief really
surprised me,’’"—T.R.

Rheumatic ns and backache
are usually the result of poisons
in the blood—poisons which lazy
bowels and tired kidneys are
faill to expel. For these
complaints there is no _ finer
treatment than Kruschen Salts
which cleanses all the internal
organs, stimulates them to nor-

mal healthy action and thus




“We never

let go!

Vigilance over the high quality of
bs “Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in
5 * rg the special “ Black & White ” way this truly
' “ outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own.

‘BLACK&WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY

She Secret ts in the Blending

By Appointment F)) 2? Scotch Whisky Distillers
toH.M, King George vi § James Buchanan & Co, Led,




wat

3 cat



RS THAT THE ADVOCATES vee YEs, THis ts

OW ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT P,. , ADVERTISING Z

y THIS \S MISTER BIFF BONG_A H DEPARTMENT, 4
SPEAKING. LOOK? : ADVOCATE
DO ME A FAVOUR, WIL ly COMPANY
YUH 2?_RUN THAT AD J ’ ;

=

restores fresuness and vigour.
All Chemists and Stores, seli
Kruschen.





ooo

§ FREE HOO
, which makes

“GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel

30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”



64



JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
-_— -—







:

z

Z
x wn
ia
os 3
SSSOSIOSSS











TWO DAYS x

HEY 2/7 wwe

MLL BE Ae « «

1S THERE ANY CHANCE FOR A GUY
LIKE ME TO SECORE ADVERTISING
PAPER 2 THERE
PP. eGoods















YLIKE THE
WAY YOO GLYS
HANDLED THAT
AD FOR MISTER




® A Wide Range of really High Qualit
ELECTRICAL WIRING %








ACCESSORIES .

GIMME A at Reasonable Prices

Jo® LIKE Included in the TENBY RANGE ARE mye :
ars, ONLY WIRING CLIPS = a
BETTER. GIVE IT

CEILING ROSES a a





JUNCTION BOXES

« a lS THAT THE for Rubber and Lead Covered Cable Itcan enjoy smoking now!
ADVERTISING and a wide variety of - -- € My cough bothered me for years until
DE PARTMENT ? » SWITCHES finally | was forced to give up smoking.
na ; SOCKET-OUTLETS But the a mot go eg —_ my
y _ mokes. Th heard about Zubes Cough
BELL PUSHES, ETC. Miture. ees swine! My vehronte
Write for Details and Export Terms. cough didn’t last to the end of the bottle.

Y RESULTS You'L, GET
WHEN YOU ADVERTISE
IN THE ADVOCATE

NEWSPAPER . YOU
SEF, MISTER BING BAN
OUR NEWSPAPER HAS

How | enjoyed my first pipe! ¥






REG?

Warming, comforting Zubes Cough
$ ° 0 . B 0 Ww K E R LTD Mixture soothes the raw throat, COUG H








stops irritation and invigorates the
chest. It's excellent for coughs
19-21, Warstone Lane, arising from colds, bronchial inflam-

ieiaat mation, throat dryness and over-
Birmingham, England. smoking. Zubes Cough Mixture gets M IX i U RE
it off your chest — quickly !
ADVERTISEMENT ABOUT ME ?

Sa) con oan) The cough vemedly for all the family
THAT } HAD PISCOVERED A t X Vere arceS ge pte ech ; er eee
SECRET WEAPON OR SOMETHING? Sty ae a 7a

WHY, TOE PLACE 15 LOUSY WITH
JAPS, CBINKS, JAEXICANS, AND

MAYBE A KOREAN OR TWO ToROWA
NF

















COUNTRIES, AND

“Ay ¥ YOU
say F WHAT DID YO WE SAYEIT. PAYS

GUYS POT INTO THAT















Can (
ANDERDON ——

Lo..4 what this
NEW 3-TON 70 Horse-Power
MORRIS COMMERCIAL has got.

Extra power six- 7 Rear axle has a
cylinder engine for “strength 3

Hist: is the greatest truck
ews for years ! Check
it over point by point.
You’ll admit it sets a new
and higher standard in
value as well as in per-



OU willbe delighted with ‘ Ovaltine’

de faster road schedules. for operation over
tormance. Sen eet pee NR rough ground. mixed Cold. It is the ideal hot weather
2 Car-style driving cab Q Chassis designed to

drink . . . deliciously cool, creamy and
refreshing . . . most nourishing and sustain-
ing. By preparing ‘ Ovaltine’ cold—instead
of hot—you enjoy the same health - giving
qualities that have made it the world’s most
Popular food beverage.

: r carry rated load with
3 New cab provides wide margin of safety.
plenty of elbow and Q No portion of ine
leg room for three. Projects into eso —
Accessibility of en- mi nepeeee ‘eines.
gine and components noise, heat and ms

The new 70 horse- Riccessfully achieved, 10 Built-in step to



AULT ! HHT power, 6-cylinder engine § Fine limit machining Saiver 8 cob Sar extee This scientific combination of Nature’s best
ri J a , i! gives an abundance of assures long life to 1] Dockhieed hydraulic foods provides important nutritive elements,
Stay Tae eer sues sow. ithiceuaa power and positive moving parts Seanee sive a vinoth, including vitamins, of the utmost value in
PUSHING YOUR CHAIR Q : ANOTHER HELPING acceleration. y 6 Exasprings comein- 4g Lar capacity fuel — physical fitness and abundant
} ction as
AWAY FROM THE TABLE! OF EVERYTHING tosshion atthe freight" tank means fewer i
| ets NEW An occasional glass of Cold ‘Ovaltine’ during Son
| the day will help quickly to revive flagging Ee



strength and energy. It is easily prepared by ~ :
adding ‘ Ovaltine’ to cold milk, or milkand ——-
water, and mixing thoroughly with a whisk—

or in a shaker, J

ine
Ovaltine€old

En ergising-Refreshing-Delicious

P.C 1 Sold in airtight tin

i | 4s

TT TEER Rey

ad

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504











;
;
;
’

WEDNESDAY, JA



YUARY

CLASSIFIED ADS.

3, 1951

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED
EYRNE — JOWUN USMAR of Crane
Villa, St. Philip. Funeral will take place



at sea on Wednesday, Januany 3 follow-
ing & hort service ot the funeral parlour
of Messrs. Burton & Co,, Lad, at 3.15
pam

Survived by his wife Eileen, his
mother Mrs. A. G. Byrne, his brother-
in-law H. M. Thurburn, his aunt Mrs.

F. E. Jemmott and his brot‘er Maxwell
Byrne. 3.1.51—In
ALLENDER — ELIZABETH (Nama)
Age 95 years. On New Years Day.
Her funeral left her late Residence
in Barbarees Hill on Tuesday eve-
ning for the Westbury Cemetery
where Relatives and Friends at.
tended.
Mrs. Brenetta Jones Mabel,
Lavina (Daughter:) Maude; Murle, Hil-
da and Lionel (Grand children).
3.2.61.--In.

BASCOM — CHARLES BANFIELD.
Last night at his reidence “Miramar”,
Pine Hili, His funeral will take place at
5 o'clock this afternoon at the Westbury
Cemetery where friends are asked to
ettend.



Branch;











Edey Bascom, Lilian Bascom, Amey
Bascom, 3.1.51—I1n
-_-_—_:

— ——

AUTOMOTIVE

CARS—1 A. 7. Ausin Smal! Milage
1 Standard Ten Reasonable prices Dial—
2037 3.1.50—6n



—

CARS— (4) V.8 Sedan Cars, (1) Witlys
(2) Hillman. Joseph Vulcanizing &
Welding Department, 47 Roebuck Street,
Ked Bird Garage. 31.12.50—2n

—_—_—_—_——
CAR—Ford 10 4.p. in perfect working
order. Good tyres. Price $375.00. Apply

C. D. Gilkes Road View, St. Peter.
30.12.50—3n

CAR—One 1947 Mercury with good
tyres and engine in perfect running
order. Apply to Central Auction Mart,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.





30.12.50—3n.



FURNITURE

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





28.12.50—6n

LIVESTOCK

COW--Giving 22 pts daily. Apply
F. D. G. Simpson, Woodland Plantation,
St. George. 30.12,50—3n





COW—One Zebu Guernsey
to calve mid January.
Frolic, Westbury Road.

heifer duc
Telephone 2493,
21,12.50—2n







MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—1 Boy's Bicycle, second
hand in good condition. Also . young
pigeons fot eating. C, A, Field, West-
bury Road. Dial 3232. 3.1.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

epserertefretanentencesntetelihl alana meiathmnedeaipnaaabes
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop

ing Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—1.f.n.

CARLTON PIANOS — Tropiralised —
Mahogany in Colour. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 30.12.50—3n,







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



pound. Dial 4222. G. W. Hutchinson &
Co., Ltd. p 15.12.50—t.f.n,
DRESSES — Ladies’ Pretty Cotton
Dresses—All Fast Colours $6.00 and
$7.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.
30,12.50—3n





FISHING BOAT — In perfect condi-

tion. 20 ft, tong. Can be seen at the
River Bank above Fort Royal Garage.
Apply S. Sobers. (Tailor) Upper West-
bury Rd. $,1.51—1In,



GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular
window glass to fill ali needs, available
now. Wes supply %” Plate Glass for
show cases and also extra large panes
to % inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W.

& Co. Ltd. 19.12.50—t.f.n

LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed again for you. Yes! it’s at THANI'S
Pr. Wm. Hénry St. Dial 3466 and Swan









st 14.12.50—t.f.n.

Mule, cart and ~ harness in working
order. Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two Mile
Hil, St. Michael. 30.12.50—4n



PERMANENT needles for your record
piayer, and needles of all kinds, Price
$1.08. Records of ail kinds too, A.

& CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies and
Children — Maize, green, blue and
white. $3.60 and $4.80 each. The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 30.12.50—3n
—————

SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in
perfect condition. Dimensions inside
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Telephone No.3925,

3.1.50—t.f.n.

——

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







FOR RENT
HOUSES

ALLENBY — From Ist February.
Welches, Christ Church. Large living
room, 3 bedrooms, Kitchen, Bath and
Toilet. Servants room, Garage. Phone
8389 or 8243. 3.1.51.2n

BEDROOMS — Two (2) Furnished it,
a quiet home at Maxwell's Coast. Phone
8173. 3,1.52—I1n,

BUNGALOW — “New Bungalow”,
Kensington New Road. Containing two
bedrooms, Drawing and. Dining rooms,
kitehen, toilet and bath ete. For par-
tieulars apply to F. A. Marshall. Phone
2596. 3.1.51—tm

—_——_$—————————
BUNGALOW—New attractive Bunga-
lew at Brighton, Black Rock, all modern
conveniences and good se: bathing
Available immediately. Apply T. R.

Hunte. Phone 4264 or 2338.
3.1.51—t.f.n.







scsaskinid minder tein et cesseilinclintisidatbartntis

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

CANAAN, Bathsheba—Fully furnished
From January 15th, Feb. March, and
July. Apnly Mr: A, Allevne Gibbons
Phone 2617. 3.1.61—3n

DOUBLE BEDROOMS—On Sea: Good
Food. Reasonable Terms. Apply Casu-
arina Club, St, Lawrence Pig 7.

ol.-—-In.



FLAT & HOUSE — At Blue Waters
Terrace, Furnished Flat available 15th
Jan. for three months. Also One House,
furnished..or unrurnished, available Ist
Feb. for Six months. Dial Mrs, C. C
Worme, 8°60 2.1. S1—tn

FLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St.
opposite Bay Mansion. From ist January,
apply on premises.

8.12.50—t.f.n, 1







“PONTA MARA" — Maxwell Coast.
Fully furnished, Refrigerator. From
ist to 15th January 1951, For further

particulars Phene 2257 29.12.50—4n



HOUSE—In Marine Fd Bush Hall
Electric light, water Apply om the
mises to Ekins Alleyne 3.1.51—2r









TRELAWNY
lars Phone 314

~ Hastings



— At “BRIAR-







PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION





On Friday 5th at 2 p.m, at REDMAN
& TAYLOR'S GARAGE, Church Village,
1 TINENTAL PICK UP damaged by
fire. R. Areher Me Kenzie, Auctioneer
Dial 2947. 3.1.51—3n

—-—————__ -
By instructions received from the
Commissioner of Police 1 will sell at
Central Station, on next the
8th, beginning at 2 pam. the following
ems:— (2) Kheki pants, (2) shirts, (2)
botties of rum, (2) bottle; of cooking
oll, a quantity of , Tice, onions
and coffee, (1) gold locket, (1) ripping-









iron, (1) Turkey, One tin of Tennis
Balis and severai other items of interest.
D'ARCY A. .
Govt. Auctioneer.

3.4.51—3n

REAL ESTATE

ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James

Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Overlooking 7. own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50, 16.11.50—t.f.n,
—_—_—_——
FOR SALE — LEASE — OR RENT
BUNGALOW: New substantial wall
Bungalow called “Warsaw” situated at
Welches Road, St. Michael, house con-
tains open verandah, drawing, dinir.9;
3 bedrooms with running water, (!
has built-in press) Kitchen with built-in
cupboards, W.C. & Bath, servants rooms’
garage, entirely wall enclosed. Immedi-
ate Vacant Possession. Dial 2947
R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street
31.12.50—3n

POR SALE OR REIT
RESIDENCE—A two Storey Wooden
Bui‘ding in Hindsbury Road, near 1-mile
Stone Very Roomy on its own land.
See Me. D. Williams, Baxters Road,
Bridgetown 1. 3.1.51—6n

LL
PROPERTY—-Situated at Prospect,
St. James, consisting of open verandah,
drawing and dining rooms, two bed-
rooms, toilet and bath and electricity
Apply on premises or to Eric Amory.

Treasury or Phone 3063 (Belgrave).
3.1.51—3n



PUBLIC NOTICES

THE ALLEYNE SCHOOL
The Examination for a vacant Found:
tton Scholarship ‘available from Janu
ary 195%) will be held on Friday, Janv
ary 12th at.9 a.m. For all particular:
contact the Headmaster,



3.1.51—3n



NOTICE
The Humber 3 speed bicycle which
was drawn on Civic Day at Queen's
Park was won by ticket No. 730, Lionel
Rawlins of Ivy Road, St. Michael and
the Consolation prize of five dollars
was wen by ticket No. 232 M. Giitens
c/o J. N. Goddard & Sons.
Please call at Sun Valley Restaurant
No, 1 Swan Et. and collect same.
i 3.1.51—"n

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

i seroeing date Thursday 4th January,

N.B.—All yachts finishing in

a Races will get an extra 2%
” Rae te 1%
at the end of the Series. ;

ME 3 Regatta, Saturday 13th January,
oan Regatta, Saturday 27th January,
ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB,

T. BRUCE LEwIs,
Manager & Secretary.
28th December, 1950,

24.12.50—3n
OTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Fourteen persons having been nomin-
éted as Candidates for the Vestry of St.
Andrew [ hereby declare my intentions
to take a Poll at the Vestry Room near
the Almshouse on Monday 8th January
1951, beginning between the hours of 8
and 9 a.m, and closing at 4 p.m, for the
election of 10 Vestrymen.
Signed W. W. WORRELL,
Sheriff and Presiding Officer.
Dated Jan, 2nd, 1951.
3.1.51—6n





NOTICE

Attention is drawn to all owners of
dogs that they should be licensed during
the month of Februany, in accordance
with the Dog Licence Act.

Also, all Taxes due to
should be paid without

this
further

Parist
delay;







or they will be collected through the
Court
R. S. FRASER,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. John.
3.1.51—3n
NOTICE

BARBADO:

iS.

I WOOD GODDARD, hereby declare
the following sixteen (16) persons duly
elected to serve as Vertrymen for the
parish of Christ Chureh for the year

1951.

. ASHBY, Gidney Cuthbert
BOURNE, Worrell Ewart Russell.
BRANDFORD, Charles Beresford
CHASE, Victor Wallace Austin.
DRAYTON, Charles Manning.
GARNES, Hugh Foderingham
GITTENS, M.L.C., Hon. Archibaid
Graham.

. GODDARD, MC.P,, Fred Carlton.

. IFILL, Courteley.

10. MACKENZIE, Charlel Straughan

11. PARRAVICINO, Umberto Joseph.

12. PEIRCE, Thomas Noel.

13. TALMA, Edna Fvelyn.

14. WARD, George Christopher

tw. WARD, Harry St, George

16. WEBSTER, Josepn Evan.

January, 1951.
Sgd. WOOD ae

erift.

OP Yawtihe

5i—In.



The following were duly elected as
Vestrymen for the parish of St. John
fur the vear 1951.

Samuel Clyde Clarke Greenidge, of

Haynes Hill, St. John.

Robert de Courcy O*Neate,

St. John.

Hon, John de Lisle Chandler,

of Gun Site, St. Michael,

of Cliff,
M.L.C.,

Hon. George Douglas Lurie Pile,
O.B.E. M.L.C.,, of Bulkeley, St,
George.

Bernard Leslie Barrow, of Massiah

Street, St. John.

Frederick Donald Grafton Simpson, of
Woodland, St. George.

Michael Mahon Greaves, of Belle-
monte, St. John.

John William Chandler, of Todds, St.
John. .
Neville Bruce Howell, of Buttal», St.

George.
William Lyall Haynes, of Clifton Hall,
St. John.
P. A, CLARKE, J.P.,
Sheriff.
3.1.51—In



NOTICE
ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY OF THE
H OF ST. MICHAEL

N perse..s having been nomi-
uated for the Vestry of the parish of
St. Michael, 7 Poll for the election of
Sixteen will be taken at the Parochial
Puildings, Cumberland Street, Bridge-
town, on Monday next the 8th. instant
beginning between the hours of & and
9 o'clock in the morning and closing at

4 p.m,

The following POLLING STATIONS
have been provided under the provis-
ions of the Ballot Act, 191:—

No. 1 POLIANG STATION:

The first floor of the Parochial Build-
ings i: allotted to Voters whose sur.
nemes begin with the letters “A” to
“1” (both inclusivé) and the entrance
thereto will be by way of the door of
the Churchwarden's Office
| No. 2 POLIANG STATION:
| The ground floor of the
Buildings is allotted to Voters whose
surnames begin with the letters “J" to
| “2 fbot’y inclusive) and the entrance
| thereto will be through the Gateway
|

Parochial

situate at the Southern End of the
| building,

| R. MAURICE CAVE
Sheriff and Returning Officer



FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore
Rock, St. Michael, Dial 47 HW. Blair
Bannister 6 90—t f.n

3.1.51-—6r
‘

LOST & FOUND
oo
LOST





FILM—A Reel of 16 millimetre fim of
Trafalgar day Parade in Barbados. Mis-
sing after the Saturdey morning chil-
dren's show at the British Council
Finder rewarded toh 3.1.5 2n,

GLASES —
Harts Gap
Advocate
Offered.

Between Worthing and
Finder please return 1
Advertising Dept. Rewa

3.1.51-1n

GOLD IDENTIFICATION BRACELET.
wis es —_ x ion. Finder please
return to e vocate Advt
Reward offered. Mri:

3.1.51—2n

—_—_—_—_—__

CAMERA—Cine Kodwk Camera be
tween Yacht Club and Marine Hotel.
Reward. Armstrong, Da Costa & Co.

3.1.51.--2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Roy Marshall of
Lodge Hill, St. Michael for permission





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

’ PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
Giving credit to my wife DORIS PTLEEN
BAYLEY (nee Mayers) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Sed. KENNETH R. BAILEY
° Zion Hill,

St. George
3.1.51—2n






The public are hereby
giving credit to my wife, LU
AGUSTUS BROWN inee Waldron) as i
do not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my mame unless by a writien
order signed by me.

Sed. EDWARD BROWN,
St. Patrick,
Ch. Ch
3.1.51 —2n

warned a



The public are hereby warmed against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting sny debt or debts in my name



to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c,, at a

unless by a written order signed by me
wooden shop at Lodge Hill, St. Michael. | WaseEs

DEIGHTON

Dated this 28th day of Dec. 1950 Beckles Road
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Enq. St. Michel
Police Magistrate Dist. “A” 3.1.85'—2n



Te



Sed. KOY MARSHALL,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Mon-
day the 8th day of January 1951 at 1!
o'clock, a.m



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself re-ponsible for anyone con
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Signed KENNETH McCLEAN,
Spa Hill,

St. Joseph

3

E. A, MeLEOp,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
3.1.51—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elsie Forde of |
Westbury Rd, St. Michael for permis-
sion to cell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
u board and shingle shop at corner 4th

1.51--2n





WANTED





ene Westbury Rd, St. Michael. ) ei ee
ated this Ind day of January 19651.
To:—E. A. McL®OD, Esq. HELP
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Signed P. GREEN, CANE WEIGHER — Past experience
for Applicant. | essentail and possibility of permanent
N.B.—This application wll be consi, ) employment to — suitable applicant.
dered at a Licensing Court to be held} Apply Lower Estate Office, St Michael
at Police Court, District “A” on Friday | 23 — Attention Mr. H. A. Dowding
the 12th day of January 1951 at 11 3.1.5!.—~6n
o'clock, a.m
E. A. McLEOD, Excellent position offered to good
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’. housekeeper—immediate. FOUR WINDS
3.1.5%—lIn. CLUB. 3.1.61 —2n

eee EE SE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

PUBLIC LIBRARY

Applications are invited from men, between the ages of 21 and
40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Applicants
should hold the minimum qualification of a recognised School Certi-
ficate with credits in English and one other language. Preference will
be given to University Graduates.

2. The selected applicant will probably be required to take the
correspondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Coun-
cil) from January to June 1951 leading to the Entrance Examination
of the Library Association. Subsequently he may be required to attend
& recognised Library Schoo! in the United Kingdom for a period of
one year commencing September, 1951 in order to qualify as a Char-
tered Librarian,

3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached
to the staff of the Library jin the first instance and be appointed
substantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April, 1953,
provided he completes satisfactorily the course in Library training.

4. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary,
not later than the 13th of January. Further infarmation will be sup-
plied on application to the Secretariat.

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

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

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

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

23rd December, 1950.

BE WISE... . ADVERTISE:





30.12.50—3n.









USE
RAZOL

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

FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE,



you get startling results, without

Extra care taker. of Furniture
Removal.

Personal Supervision.
Estimate freely given. Dial 3309

BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

Codrington, Pritton’s X Rd.

distressing your pocket.

Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM CO.



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
M.
BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A,
Formerly Dixon & Bladon»

FOR SALE

Season's
Greetings
e

Stuart & Sampson Ltd.

Extend to all the Com-
; Pliments of the Season
and
Best Wishes for 1951.

STUART & SAMPSON
LID.



THE OLIVES—Upper Collymore
large modern stone
about 1

Rock. Thi
bungalow with acre
thould appeal to a buyer who
want a really solid property con-
structed of the best -obtainabie
materials. There is a Jarge living
room (28 ft. x 4 ft.) gallery
(48% ft. x 10% ft.) 4 bedrooms
fone 23%, ft, x 19 ft.) modern
kitehen, paved courtyard lawna,
kitchen garden and orchard. Well
placed for transport to town and
schools.



—

SEASON'S
GREETINGS

From across the Ocean to all
of our friends in Sarbados.

BEST WISHES
AND

HAPPINESS

FOR THE

VILLA
City
located
double
imately
weil
front
Separate
bedrooms,
kitchen

ROSA—Pas age Road.
Attractive and centralig
stone bungalow with
carriageway Approx-
14000 squere feet, This
built property contains o
gallery, large lounge,
dining room, 3 lacge
toilet, Pantry and
Good courtyard at rear.

PINE ROAD—Good building plot
of 12,618 sq. ft. in select and
central position.

“SUNSET HOUSE"—St. James
Very conveniently situated bunga-
jow with wide ea frontage and
g00d boat anchorage. 3 bedrooms
‘with basins) lounge, separatey
dining room, verandah 3 sides,
large garege. paved courtyard and
pleasant garden.

NEW YEAR

I1HE AMERICAN AID SOCIRTY
Inc.

for the West Indie
1120 Fulton St
Brooklyn. N.Y
Mr. Evan Waitne — President
Mr. Ernest Alleyne — Treasurer

Mr. Gladstone Bignali
Committee

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

Mr. Dudley M. Archer
Secretary
Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson Business

Manager





GOVERNMENT NOTICES





Facilities of the Public Trustees Office

The General Public are hereby reminded that the, Public Trustee |

of Barbados is empowered and willing to receive applications that hy
be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person or body of
persons, in respect of

Wills and Codicils

(1) Executor, or
(2) Executor and Trustee, or
(3) Trustee

Intestates’ Estates
Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either wil.
a full or a limited grant, in respect of estates, of intestate deceasec
persons of smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benefi
cially entitled are persons of small means.
Wills Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts
or by order ef Court

(1) Ordinary Trustee
(2) Custodian Trustee
(3) Judicial Trustee

, |
The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the

Public Trustee are: —
(1) Small Expenses

(2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantee
Society.

(3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a cor
poration sole with perpetual succession.

(4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyond the

control of the Public Trustee.
Application forms and other particulars may be obtained fron

he Public Trustee’s Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
31.12.50-—4n

Givil Service Examination—Executive Grade

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

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

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



29.12.50—3n.

APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

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

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

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

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

29th December, 30.12.50-—-3n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited ‘from teachers and other suitably qualified

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

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

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

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

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

23rd December, 1950, 30.12.50—3n

HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.

The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open
at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 15th January to
Thursday 22nd March, 1951.
Monday

10.00 p.m.—-12,00 noon



Cake and pastry making

Simple Dress Cutting and Sewing.
Simple Dressmaking.
Tasty dishes and table laying.
Rug-making



2.00 p.m.— 4,00 p.m,
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m

Tuesday ;
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks.

Elementary Dressmaking.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Assorted dishes.
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making.
Advanced pattern Drafting.
Wednesday

Girls’ First Cookery Course
Home Nursing

10.00 a.m.--12.00 noon

2.00 pm.— 4.00 p.m. Preserves and sweet making
Advanced Dressmaking.
4.30°p.m 6.30 p.m. Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.
Thursday :
10.00 am.—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying.
2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making.
Advanced Handicrafts.
4.30 p.m 6.30 pm. Advanced cake icing.
Simple Handicrafts.
Friday :
10.00 a.m.—-12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts.
2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering.
4.30 p.m 6.30 p.m. Salads and Deserts.

Simple Dressing.

Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take
place at the Housecraft Centre, between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and
between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. from Wednesday 10th January to
Friday 12th January, 1951. inclusive.

Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis-
tering. 2

5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing
Rug Making and Handicrafts

10/-for each course in Girls’ First Cookery Course. ,

12/6d for each course in Cake and Pastry, Cake Icing, Assorted
and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, Salads and Deserts, Butlering
Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweets making, and Coektai
Snacks i

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students wh«
attend 75% of their classes.

Department of Education,

30th December, 1950.



~ Sua

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

A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.



THE CENTRAL EMPORTOM |

| WE WISH YOU
|
1}
7

PAGE SEVEN



——

| ROYAL NETHERLANDS _,, —.-- ~-
STEAMSHIP CO.

+ ae gets tet

_—_
SO eT





Sailing f A r ¥ The MV. “Daerwood” will
ailing from Amsterdam and Dover- accept cargo and passengers for
M.S Bonaire” Sth. (th. January 195 St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada
S.S. “Cottica” 2nd, 3rd. February 196) . ri idav 29th
Sailing from, Antwerp ond Amster- | aPq Aruba. ‘Agiling Fe :
| dam-—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th 19th
January 1960 , ”

3 aribt u
| Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and astae ; vas und ‘semanas
| Georgetown—M.S. “Hersilia” 8th. Janu Hominiea, Antigua, Montserrn’s
lery 1951, SS. “Cottica’ 20th, Februar) Nevis and &t Kitts. Sofling
; Friday 5th

Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao

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

Agents

Bte.--M.S “Oranje tad" 2nd February

| 951 oe " B.W.I_ SCHOONER OWN-
| Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp and E ss

Amsterdam M.S Willemstad” 23rd ‘RS ASSOCIATION, Ine.
January 1951. ;

(Limited Passenger Accommodation Telephone: 4047

, available

|



———————*

SOUTHBOUND

‘Canadian National Steamships





Salis Saile Sails Arrives
| Montreal Mf. iifes Hur ton Barbadus Harbados
LADY RODNEY .. ae * = Jaw » Jan au Jen. 24 Jan.
LADY NELSON .. *- - 1 Pet heb il Feb. it Feb
NORTHBOUND Arrives Satis Arrives Arrives
Barbados Darbedos Boston S:. John
LADY NELSON - 1 Jan. jan 2) Jun. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY 10 Feb. iy Feb a1 Feb 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON au Feb. 2 Feb. & March ® Mareh
W.B.—Subject to change without notice. « «uses Jited with cold storage cham
bere. Passenser Fares and freigh' «s 20 «pplication to 1



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. -

Vw Abeoa Steamship (o.

NEW YORE SERVICE

»S CG Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.
»S Byfjord sails 22nd December—arrives Barba

Agents,














NEW ORLEANS
S Best sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December.
\ Steamer sails Tth December—arrives Barbados 2)st December.
A Steamer sails 2ist December—arrive’ Farbado: 4th January,
‘camer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.

eee
CANADIAN SERVICE





OUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

Salls Salle Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbadow
S. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 12th = Deer 22nd «Deer,
8. “ALCOA PENNANT" 29th = Deer. ath = Jany,
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados

“Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th December. Sails for
St, John, NB. and Halifax, NS

These vessels have limited paxsenger accommodation.

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











a —_—w

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

—_——
LOADING DATES























































Expected
; Halifax St. John | Arrival Dates
| Bridgetown
8.§. SUNDIAL 18th Dec 6th. Jan
S.S. SUNJEWEL | "4th, Jan.) and, Jan, | 9th. Jan
§.8. “GULFPORT” | lth Jan, 27th Jan.
U.K. SERVICE
Arrival Dates
RB oted
8.8, LONDON MARINER
S8.S. BEECH HILL

=LANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

PHONE — 4708

AY TERMINALS

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE



(French Line)



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

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena pnd Jamaica on January 17th,
1950.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
28th, 1950,

All ships accepting Passengers,.Cargo and Mail.

. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.

. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class passages.
For further particulars apply to: —

. “GASCOGNE"”
3. “COLOMBIE”

. “COLOMBIE”

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.~Agents.

—_—- «

WM. FOGARTY LTD.

Just received....

LADIES
NYLON UNDERWEAR

and

NIGHTDRESSES

You'll adore the Soft caress of Nylon

in these lovely

UNDERTHINGS

NIGHTIES Diaphanous as a cloud.
all wonderfully made

Also of interest is the arrival of

co
“FEATHER PILLOWS” |

at attractive prices of |

$2.90 and $3.58 each











PAGE EIGHT



Empire Lead Leeward
In Replayed Game |

secured first

EMPIRE
when they

innings on Saturday the first day in their Second Division
Cricket mateh which was played at Fosters,

Bmpite in their turn at the
wicket have scored 143 runs in
reply. S. Rudder proved to be very |
Suceessful with bat and ball as!
he took five of Leeward’s wickets

for only five runs and topscored |
for his team by kuocking up a
breezy 30.

“When Empire and Leeward met |
the first time the Leeward captain’
refused to play on the second day
of play when the Empire team!
errived after steriing time. This
refusal led to the, matter being
referred to. the Cricket Boarc
which ordered a replay.

On Saturday Leeward did not
kave the services of Rev, A. E
Simmons, their fast scoring open-
ing batsman. Their small score
was mainly due.to the stead)
bowling of S. Rudder. The field
ing of the Empite team together
with the steady bowling leave
Empire in a good position for a
six points victory. A win would
give Empire the Championship.

At Kensington, Pickwick also
got first innings lead over Police.
Batting: first on a perfect wicket
Police finished their first innings
at 108, C. Callender topscoring
with. 36. B. Symmonds again
bowled well and took six wicket: |
for 50 runs for Pickwick after
bowling nine overs

When stumps were drawn. Pick
wick had lost five of their wickets
for. 123 runs. Opening batsman
K. McKenzie batted patiently to
scove 38 and L. Foster 24. Three
of the wickets were taken by the

|

disniissed Leeward for



3 Ladies |

















they have becom? accustomed



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S.







MAY CALL NEE TD VG







WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1951





395 DEAD IN U.S. |










NEW YORK, Jan: 2. |
} L —_ SUCCESS Jar 2 M Gross Vi repor.ed ‘to From New Year's eve up 93 ed
i I ; if a State r call an have told then that the ne midnight last night at least 395
| I 1e n Go | immed te me eting of the 60 Chinese offensive had changed people had veer killed in the | ;
ye ‘ee Political Committee of the American outlook on the a i Seon 281 of them in road Nelghbour sald
he United Nations to consider cease fire cymmission’s negotia- | *cidents e
Competition the 1e8W Communist Ch nes tions : c: A widow and her seven child- ** TAKE DOAN *s”” Every
innings’ lead over Leeward joffensive in Korea He was understood to have} ten died in’a fire near Neosho | r Picture
41 runs in their first} A mythical man called Colone} Mr. Ernest Gross, deputy United Said that if the offensive con- nnees et T IS SURPRIS ‘
Bogey triumphed over all the! states delegate to the United tinued the U‘S. could not accept i I ING Story"
St. Luev ladies in the Spoon Competition | xrations yesterday met Sir Benegal 4 cease fire or enter any conter- Hl |) how maichly be
a . at the Rockley Golf and ee Ran of India. a member of the nee of the Chinese communis's. i sti ar
ito ad ar a, ¢ f tmecies
Club over the week-end Molidays, Shoei rman -skeeiihe ieee Sanu tesla —Reuter. [0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH =
beating the best of them six down ~ ee Ti cee 3 i. f cnlesiasane dis-
THE GA At 7 jin the match play, handicap or : —e ’ bare
gle. But the best of them provec | " SETS ' often
SS to be Miss Isabel Lenagan, Mrs | TABLE TNNIS hana C4
Violet Howell and Mrs. Agatha | — AT — —
. McGivirin, who tied for the ; ji s TONERY ‘|i! a eee abe
"a coe [one rid trophy and will play off Give | JOHNSON’S STATIO } . system.
See on Friday of this week glass i \' enone = Fira eat i} kidney action ae a
This was not an impressive | } pf DESIGNS IN. | fails to filter the blood
. showing by the ladies of the Club, RONT DOO | — a. Kidney Pie
but there was an adequate excuse anew ; =o pape 2 if h tdi the
[for their poor scoring as none of i { | helping ‘You Agen 4
the greens except the ninth are \ | JOHNSON’S HARDWARE. il di —
| putting true and they were ney sparkle--: ’ | | uretic urinary ree
ing the ball as it lay in the fair- i rae = women
‘way instead of bettering their — } health regained
ies under winter rules, to which without ae. } 18 29, Bie Ask
— }

Rules Abandoned
winter rules have
abandoned temporarily in
to accustom the men who make
the team which will represent
Barbados in Trinidad next month
to summer rules condition which
prevail at St. Andrew's where the
turf is in better condition. The
first try-outs for this team will be
played on Saturday and Sunday
of this week The regular Beer
Mug competition on Saturday will
provide the first test for the can-
didates and a_ special,

The





THAT WAS CLEVER OF you
-NOW -LET ME TELL YOU HOW
1 TALKED GEORGE OUT OF

GOING tO a FOOTBALL MATCH

C’wealth Draw
Level With India

BOMBAY, Jan. 2
for 7 declared) and





India (467 second
the
for 5) are level in the test cricket
match here with one day remain-
ing for play, The only difference
s that the Commonwealth have
iost five second innings wickets
and India have a complete innings

provide the

urday, and Sunday Jan, 6 and 7.
Candidates for the team will be
required to play in all four test
rounds and to file their entries as
candidates before to-morrow
evening at 6 p.m. Some twenty

Police medium pacer O. Marshall to come if time allows for a finish] players already have signified |
and the other two went to D.Ti. morrow their intention of competing for
Springer. The Commonweaith are indebi- | places on the team and the list

Carlton batted nearly the whole
day to score 143-——-G. Greenidge 34

is expected to increase somewhat

ed to John Ikin for their recovery
* |before the closing hour

they were in danger of defeat

and K. Hutchinson 24—against} hen India declared with a lead : :
Burke again came to the rescue of b ynings and is still not out with of “the Wild aera kes ah i that
Y.MLP.C., as he was the only) 47 runs to his credit after his bad will be ,héld at the Crane Hotel
bowler that really worried the} uck in failing by only four runs] 6, the night of. January 20th,

Carlton batsmen. He took eight
of the . wickets for 24 runs
Y.M.P.C. in their turn at the
wicket have lost three wickets for
12 runs.

The results are as follows:-
Pickwick & Police at the Oval

Police 108 (C. Callender 36, C
Amery not cut 20, B. Symmond
6 for 50).

Piekwick 123 for 5 wickets (K
McKenzie 38, L. Foster 24, O
Marshali 3 for 38 and D. Springer
2-for 40).

Empire and Leeward at Fosters,

St. Luey

.96 not out) to reach three figures
shen carrying his bat,
‘trough the first inn’ ngs

India when they continued their

tickets for which may be obtained
from almost any member of the
Golf Club or at the Club itself.
; Over 800 already have been sold
itting this morning scored freely | and the supply of tickets probably
nd added 75 runs in 55 minutes, | will be exhausted well before the
‘ayudu claimed 54 of those and] date of the event as the Commit-

right

when he inissed a straight bellltee has arranged a_ spectacular

from Worrell and was bowled- evening of entertainment with
he innings was declared closed real, genuine barbecue refresh-
Gimblett and Ikin made a con- Jments

ident start for the Commonwealta
wid were together at lunch wth
4] runs knocked off the arrears

By the tea interval, however, |Table Tennis Games
four wickets had been lost and | Should Be Played



Leeward 41 (S. Rudder 5 for] vith the total 176 the tourists still
5). iweded 64 runs to avoid an, in
Empire 143 (S. Rudder 30, ©. | |'ngs defeat—-Gimblett was clea! In Jamaica
Rice 22, F. Taylor 19). owled at 80 and one run later
Y.MP.C. & Cariton at Emmett was out lbw withoul (From Our Own Correspondent)
Beckles Road coring : KINGSTON, J'CA., Dec. 27
riton 143 (G. Greenidge 34. Worrell then joined Ikin, the} 1t was reported in Jamaica this
1 Vest Indian hitting with particu-|week that opinion among the

5 ytchinson 24, A. Burke 8 for
y

YoM-P.C. 12
wickets.

runs for three



Russian Greets 1951
By Swimming In
Cold River

Table Tennis Assoc:ations of Trini-
dad, Barbados and British Guiana
is that the second renewal of the
annual B.W.1. championships
should be held in Jamaica in Sep-
tember 1951.

It was felt, the report continued,
that Jamaica had played the pre-
mier part in intercolonial and in-
ternational tourneys (bringing
down Ralph Gomes from Trinidad
land then the Americans Howard
|Mirman and Clayton Hulsh) and

ar freedom to reach 50 in 65 min-
ites including seven fours, but
when 58 Worrell was leg befor?
o Hazare. Ikin, showing a rock
ike defence had taken 148 min-
ites to reach 50 and had hit onl
ive boundaries, j
Ames and Grieves, did not las‘
‘ong but Dooland joined Ik n for
‘nm unbroken stand of 45 befor
stumps were drawn with Ikin
hree short of his century

-Reuter



: LONDON, Jan. 2.
. : Phe so the Table Tennis Association
Asman Kumakov 38° year old of Jamaica has been asked to con-
oe swimmer celebrated | the jsider in early January the draft
ew Year by a night swim of six jruies for the proposed British
miles in the Moscow River, B. C.A. v8 B. C. L. | West Indies T able Tennis Board

His time was four hours 55 min-
utes. He covered the first nine
tenths of the swim in a rubber
suit and for the last tenth wore
only swimming trunks

e ice had to be cleared fro.
one stretch of the river he coverec



A two-day mateh will be of Control,
layed at Kensington between a'
eam of the Barbados Cricket
Association and one of the Bar-
ados Cricket League. The days
vill be January 4 (Thursday) and
january 7 (Sunday). Play will



What’s on Today

Advocate Photo Exhibition

wefore he could plunge an Asmar {art on Thursday at 180 pin. and | at Barbados ‘Museum, 10
ming in 1933 in the Baltic, Bg Be) Dien } San. —6: p.m
his New. Year swim was hi Ne teams are as follow | Courts of Appeal and Petty
tenth winter swim B.C.A.:; W. A. Farmer (Capt.), : Debt Court, 10 a.m.
, —Reuter Atkics, D. Atkinson, ©. Atkin} Police Band gives Charity
son, K, Bowen, G. Bradshaw, K. A Concert at St. Alban’s
Branker, W. Greenidge, H. A, Boys’ School, 8.00 p.m
Poto Matches King, C. Mullins, C. Smith, G.]] Empire and Royal, “Duel In
m4 Wood, The Sun”, 4.45 & 8.15 p.m
This Month B.C.L.: K. Goddard (Capt.), Bridgetown Plaza, “Cinder-
W. Clarke (Rangers), H. Me. -| ella,” 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
The Barbados Polo Club serie: [@arthy (Be Imont), Cc, Symmonds Glebe Theatre “Three Little

of Cup matches for the year 1950
--561L will be played at Garrison
Savannah on the following dates:
Advocate Challenge Cup:

Saturdays 6th, 13th and 20th
January.
1. DeLima Challenge Cup, Juniors

Wednesday 10th.
Ladies’ Match;

Wednesday 17th.

Play commences

Football Results

LONDON, Jan. 2.

Scottish League A: Airdrieon-
jans versus Rangers postponed

Dundee 2, Morton }. ‘

East Fife versus Motherwell!
postponed.

Hibernians 6, Aberdeen 2.
‘Partick Thistle versus Falkirk
postponed. -

Saint Mirren 1,

Third Lanark 1,

at 4.30 p.m



Hearts 0,
Clyde 2
—Reuter













WHAT DID YOU
TAKE ¢ THEY GAVE
ME. PHENOTHAL:
IN THE SHOULDER-To
MAKE ME DROWSY~
AND THEN JUSTA
‘COUPLE OF WHIFFS
OF ETHER:








SOOPER. 1860, KING FEATURE

Sy . .

il Do It as Time

G/ QL VWH
A vat tua CG YAP CRERATIONE {0 PUT 'EM TO SLEEP-THEY'VE

7? A SPINAL“NEVER \,
FELT A THING-+-
WERE YousICK 4
WHEN YOU CAME

) courte of ) THELAST )7 oSro nO.

Weare Bw MEDICINE - TWO TO a eee
BOTTLE |) SIGNUP FoR \ 97 SUSE
LABELS...) HOSPITALIZATION P paTiENT
7 ANDTHE FIRST [ pave wis

Words”, 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Aquatic Club Cinema “The
Window,” 5 & 8.50 p..m.

Penrode), C, Hunte (Belleplaine)
L Codrington (Rockers), 8. White
(Rangers), B. Crawford (York.

hire), H. Sealy (Telephone), H.







Barker (Rangers), S. Watts (Pro-
gressive) G. Kirton (St. Barna-
bas).

In case any B.C.L, players are; yp [ *
unable to play, they should get rhe Weather
in touch with Mr, J. M. Hewitt,! TODAY
Secretary, B.C.L | Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m.

R 1 Sun Sets; 5.49 p.m
; | Moon (New) January 7

Hart Saddled 4 Winners || Visiting: 6.30 pm.
On Boxing Day | Rainfall (Codrington) nil

‘Temperature (Max,) 81.5°F
‘Lemperature (Min,) 67.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

(From Our Own Correspondent) '
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 29
Mr. Henry Hart had the distinc- |

ion of saddling four winners on N.E,, (3 p.m.) N.N.E
3oxing Day. His successes were | Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
ester II, winning the Breeders’ hour

“takes, Rosemary, winning the Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.903,
taraval Stakes, and Mardi Gras, (3 pam.) 29.817

heat for first place with
Bird in the Apex Plate

dead
jaby





—— 9.



By Jimmy Hatlo

oe
THEY 80TH gusty THEY DIDN'T NEED ANYTHING



Registorat Uf. Potent Ofer




















\ THAT'S ALL THEY ) BEEN DOZING AROUND HERE

TALK ABOUT A FOR YEARS = THEY SOUND _)- PE

LIKE AY’ Tey were \\\“ BUT NO















































TO USE IT



Listenne TO THE
GUYS WHO JUST HAD
A STITCH JOB COMPARE
NOTES «-

THANX TO FRANK
SLEEPY HOLLOW MANOK
THE TARRY TOWNS , N.Y






NICHT,



been |
order |

18- hake j
medal play round on Sunday will |
A third and |

Commonwealth (227 and 240]fourth test will be played on Sat-

|





!



effort

Glittering, spotless glass,



and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then

polish it lightly, The result is faultless, sparkling perfection,

Windolene
leas GUESS easily & Gistichly



FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLAZED SURFACE

neco







JEFFREY'S COMPETITION

We are pleased to announce that the drawing of the num-
bers for the JEFFREY’S CHRISTMAS COMPETITION took
place on Thursday, 28th December, 1950, the complete list of
which is as follows:—

No. 5456
No. 10894
No. 8979
No. 11328
No. 9913
No. 4012
No. 6910
No, 7418
No, 11104
No. 8651
No. 5326
No. 7486
No. 12084
No. 6017
No. 10387
No. 3797
No, 3960
No. 6605
No, 5493
No. 5750
No. 5408
No. 3914
No. 6447
No. 4437

Colin Marshall, Dayrells Road, Christ Church
Norris Brathwaite, Martindales Road, St. Michael
Angus Griffith, Lightsfoot Lane, St. Michaei

Horace Hinds, Oxley Street, Nr. Wellington
Street, St, Michael ©
Conrad Best, Bank Hall, St, Michael

Hazel Nelson, Fitz Village, St James

Lavernie Forde, Dayrells Road, St. Michael

J. H. Waterman, Bank Hall X Road, St. Michael
Charles Sandiford, Baxters Road, St Michael
Ormond Nurse, Westbury Road, St. Michael
Dorothy Stanton, Nurse’s Land, Tweedside Road,
St. Michael

Hazel Seale, Sugar Hill, St. Joseph

C, A. Mustor, Harbour Bar, Wharf

M. Lewis, Tudor St,, City.

Llewlyn Fitzpatrick, King William St.,
Michael.

K. Austin, Westbury Rd., St. Michael.
Merlyn Osborne, Chapel Lane, City

Lyle Gibbs, Black Rock, St. Michael,
Harold Harding, Goodland, St, Michael,
Arthur Parris, Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.
Vv. C. L. Carter, ‘Linden’, Watts Village,
George 2.
Norman Payne,

St.

St.

Nurse's Land, Tweedside Rd.,

St. Michael.
M, Lewis, Tudor St., City.
Neville Griffith, New Orleans, St. Michael.

The above are requested to come to our Office, Broad St.,

bringing their
Friday, 5th

tickets a few minutes before 1.00 o’clock on
January 1951, to use their skill in guessing at

something i: connection with the JEFFREY’S COMPETITION.

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

Agents.







london

Port of London



Draw a cucle with London as
its centre and within a radius
of 100 miles lives nearly one

half of the population of Great

f Britain, Here —for many
oO commodities~-is the world’s
greatest domestic and inter-

national market with world
wide distribution services.

don, €.C.3, Engtana

Authority. Lo







ane





is never more pronounced than when you hae

your suits made by us

Expert craftsmanship.



ooh hey

Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the iatest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.

MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING








blood
from

from
sufferers

Cleanse the
impurities ;

system

many
AND ALL GOOD

WISHES FOR A

rheumatic aches and pains, lumbazo,

neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist

136 Roebuck St. — Dial 28 In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

PAGED GS BK PA DADA TAS
IMPORTANT NOTICE











The Port—of—Spain Gazette
Newspaper can be obtained
—~
Trafalgar Square from

1951,

in



Thursday, January 4,



BLACK PATENT
GIBSON

SHOE
THE DELUXE FOOTWEAR

FOR DISCRIMINATING MEN.

@ This British Shoe is of the highest quality,
affording the maximum of Comfort and Style.
Supplied also in Tan, Suede, Monks, Tan

and White combination.



J&R
BREA

IS



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

Ee

FYFFES LINE

GOLFITO is due to arrive here from Southamp-
ton on 6th January and will leave the same
afternoon for Trinidad.














BEST
| BAKED

} BREAD



TSS

First Class accommodation is available for

intending passengers.
.S.S. GOLFITO is due to sail from this port to South-
ampton on 18th January. Some First Class
accommodation is available by this sailing.

' For futher information ’phone 4230.



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
‘

That's Why none anne

ee EN NS NS SM * Ny

ALL OUR
FRIENDS

CUSTOMERS

it is enjoyed

AND

WE WISH

A VERY HAPPY

New

Year

C.B. RICE & CO.

OF
BOLTON LANE.
CN NSA PA SANE ON EIN PRC RIP.

es



Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 3, 1*51 RHEUMATISM and agonising BACKACHE GONE! Vigilance over the high quality of "Black & White" is never relaxed. Blended in the special Black & White way this truly outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY Ohe Seefeiii in tne Blending MwbDVMlClH. JAMES IUCHNAN 1 CO. LTO.. GLASGOW. SCOTLAND OfrltlMl* %  If KIUSCHEN Stiffr-rer* from rheumnManj will i.i.a. be lauiwwl in timpiaimn the #X perience % %  J i related. In thin relieved 9f rtifcn'B letter :~ "Borne years ago I born to feel rheumatism lo my arma AT. l nttouldere. Thou pains started in the email of my hark, lncreaslnf until they were really severe. I bought ft bottle of Krusrhen and was surprised to DP %  that 1 sot a little relief. 1 bought another and before it waa finished all my palna bad none and from that day have not appeared again. My palna were obatlnate and the relief really surprised me."—T.R. Rheumatic palna and backache are usually the result uf poisons in the blood—polaona which laiy bowels and lirad kidneys are falllnit to eipel. For theee complaints there la no Uner treatment than Kraarlien Bait*, which cleanses all the Internal organs, stlmulatee them to normal healthy action and thru HOtoroi freshneae and vlffoar. *All Chemists and Stores sail hen w I llll HOOK | which make* \ GOD'S WAY OF ^ SALVATION § PLAIN'* 1 fleas* writ* for one lo ** Samuel Roberta. Goapel \ Booh and Tract Service. \ SO. Central Avenue. Banfor N. Ireland." 1lenby ICLECTRICAL ACCESSORIES A Wide Range of really High Quality KLKCTR1CAL WIRINC ACCESSORIES at Reasonable Price* Iiicludcd in Ibe TENBY RANGE ARE WIRINCi CLIPS CEILING ROSES JUNCTION BOXES for Rirbbcr and Lead Covered Cabla and a wide variety of • SWITCHES SOCKET-OUTLETS BELL PUSHES, ETC. Write for Details and Export Terms S 0 BOUJKER LTD 19—31, Warttone Lane, Birmingham, England. q vjl|c—-*i-flc=sfl| My cough has quite gone Ircan enjoy smoking now! w^fK HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Bete :. dM greaicM Btt K %  *nc'fiT years Chcifc il over pcwni hy poini You'll admit M ids s new and higher standard In alue ai well ax m peri it mi i'.. BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG •" %  %  • *4A .. T. new ?o hor.epower. 6-eyhnJer engine greet an abuntl.'i.r ..I power and pointer acceleration Lo. awhit this MEW 3-TON TO Horse-Powat MORRIS COMMERCIAL has got %  Ultra poorer SIS7 Rear aala hi* %  -vlindcf i Mai l "nirnsUi mnn inter ruad *.rar*lul>< (M <>p tl.akrr Energisint/-Re freshing-Delivious SeU IN mirHfht tint by



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, JAVUARY 3 131 BAMADOS ADVOCATE PAC.r FTVE 3 Women Nominated For St. Andrew Vestry I THREE WOMEN entered the contort for Vestry tawtg in tin parish uf Si. Andrew yesterday Tlicae are Ihe Ui rsl number of women in the island m Lit. v. hi, have come forward to seek election to any Vestry. Two of them —Mrs. E. Bourne and Miss I. Foster—are the daughters of Mr. D. A. Foster. M.C.P. The other is Mrs Erma Rock. It was Nomination Day for the Mr. A. M Jones, one o( the Vestries throughout the island, i-ld Vestrymer did not sea* and in all of the eleven there will re-election e j Mr T Noel be contests when the elections Peirce was • .ected In his place take plate on Monday. Ml. Peirce IK the son of the late These pa rimes are Si. Michael. Mr. T. B. Peirce who was IQr SI. ••" %  > St Lucy. St. Andrew, many years a member of both St. Philip and St Joseph. In St; the Christ Church ; nd St MichMichael 4 new candidates came ael Vestries and a member for lorw-id yesterday: m St James the City In the House of Assembegan to speak Mr. Walcott was %  Iso claiming thai he had gut up i.rsl and the Sheriff left I Most of the candidates left, bu* Mr. Searles. Mr. Johnson, Mr loider and Mr Crick, remained Reid took the .hair and ndidates who had stayed. ;iddr.wed the elrv'.oratr St. Michael's Vestry Bicycles Stolen m rrmm Mge s *X* HO nnuiis gge~. i he buitdirg during (hf !aas a high i-hnul fur g.il. He the old >c. Oat M iSE&S3g& ^T*U* Thai* was U>. big qtlCaUoa Of i valued $50 This wag stolei -laaner city A luu.,, |UBUM on Sunday provision of uiir M s for '-puiEVKs atolg <• quant X articles valued 3I 52 from the home of BtgUWniB Sealy Hall Land. Bunk Hall, between 8 SO a.m. and 2 30 p n mi Friday tlt'ANTITV of earthing valued *24.BS was Molcn 1 I; St. Lucy 5: St. Andrew 4; St. bly. p 3 and St Jogeph 2 The other nftccn constitute Vestry ar Mr ME Brandford, Mr V W M Games. Hor M 1. C Ml M.C P Mr McKcn/ie. Mi Mrs a, ai Phui In St. Muh. %  Mr. F E. t Bethel I. M.C P. of the old Vestry. Is not seeking re-election, nor Is Mr A C Farmer of the old Ves„ try of St Phll.p Mr < %  M ra yi' Theie liavc been two changes la the live parlahM where the old Vaatnes have |>een returned In Christ Church Mi T. N. Peirce ., baa taken the place of Mr. A. M !" %  %  *•-_* %  !. Jones who is not seeking re-elec7, a !" ; !" dan. and in St John Mr W. L. Mr J • E Webster Haynes hai. taken the place of Mr. E. Clarke who is also not seeking r*-election The remaining three parishes are St. Peter, St Thomas and St. Oaorge The nominations yes.tcrday were: ST. Mica*L Mr R n M...*i.-. M.C.P.; Mr. T w MOIcr. Mr II. A. T..r; Mr F C. GoddaM. M c P ; Mr V W A Chaw; Mr 6 MU s.i III,.HJ MI .*. s pnaaa r C r fir.,i.rr. Mr B A Wraitwrheari. lion v c Gal*. M L C ; Mr. C A. rirallhwailr; Mr A l( Toppin; Mr S O I-a.-.i-fe .Jr.. Mr T frowr.r.ii f, J K C Or.nMim Mr Albr-rl \ta\ MM Mr O T Alldrr Mr n F The 13 were Macsrs C B Searles. Orange Hill. A. G Johnwas the %  pn, Fits Village. R S Bancroft, women. Trial was something which J Blowers Plantation. C. A. Coppm, the merchants of iha Cltj should th W. M Denny, contractor. A L support. saBfCaUHlli would have „ Jordan, planter, S. D Masslah, to be asked lo giv< M*1| portMNU planter. C. G. Masalah. plantrr, of land (or thai puipose in some I> E Webster, planter. J H H ,„. V he Government would A •Wilkinson, director. S. A Walcott. .|>„ be ..*ked for apace at tra. J\ pl antar, Bo ldar and J.,M. CrlcJt le gie polnb lmm &* homo „ r ,„„. Addressing the electorate. Mr He was .isking the electors for Garden. St James on Saturd..v Johnson talked of the MMM g their confidence. Mr Mottley end. T*HE RIGHT front fee. his election along with Mi ed. and whenever he came back 1 rear fenders of the BK* i eU he M—-2647. owned by ssomeBarn well of Barbareea Hill fifteen member who Z ..;;,:*-.,;,, "*• **'*' whenever he cam the CaSS Church to" 1 9 **• CrM f l 1 Mr Ho,dcr ; ncxl v r to "O* 1 ^' thMr G C AghbT, JJ CBU *f m *? 1 ' l he %  n'' ml >V I %" would D,ghia to point tu R Bourne. Mr C I J|" e old v *? tr 3' did not work for !fclnB tna nr had donv ACU thepe-ple not by driven by Seymour King of r Hells Gate Was Firs! AN u.i A I'll.Chi Antigua i uttor tx %  auan nf i i • %  i of kan year"! cam to patuanti during u i shops ap o ix> doing %  i On Boxing Pay till I pand Itswl b-nd parade starling Ha King Qaorga V laaanorlaj Pl.mug Plaid and marching 'lie streets to the RecreaUoo Oraunda i %  • i eroardi Uataastd t. tune bonds "huh ontorad a competition Honourg again \.nt :.. UM osdssH and most exi-iien-.d lMiiid>. Hell's Gate" ana at.iiti first and wii: eged to carry the banm i peasentcd by l^rd Baldwin ami "Brute Force" won ihe seconct prire There are .i number of B4 %  bends which have sprung ut 1 ii'ttuPMi'% €,r*4'li§**§% fwmtm |H JASON JONES & CO. LTD.-Distributors! PURINA CHOWS %  % % % % % % % % % % %  j. himself, but with the co-operation lmOTC Hock; were damaged • %  He said that lasl year *hen he , thl V( s Iy accident along ESSbun ,;rchwarden the member, Mr MM MmyaMt4 ,„ ah llrsl Ro-d a( about ,.,.,! • t llVaajry wanted him to be M |lh „„. ..,, ltts Affu( .. in( ^ y s ^ ..nly Churrhwanlvn in name. They CJ|llod |nat Mr t ut |, 1(11 .!,„„„,. The Police were infon.. d:d not a want him to make any ht(d t^ to te|1 „,„ V eatr> that the car was going aloni: I 1 ... progressive movements in the lM hut „ wt re us fop^p,^,,^ buTy Roa.1 towards the couiiti> Sr (; Wurd and Parish PNpIr used to sweep 11T( ibord. That was true. wlien it suddenly SWOPSOd In 1 Mr Maynard severely criticised the leli to the rtfbl %  • fast Eainlnc recognition Mr II F O C.itterv F C Goddar.l I0J1 Mr C S Parravicino. Ml AH Of the hand* have had heavy l-okings t. provMkl • '.'ei-tamment .1" house |artie> :>ll over tl Up until Box ng Dsi) there wera no nwiri .•• the ITUi fieria gj j s i low bV in the l)i. HI,, ,n | | gtes tinvelling In opposite directions collided V IOOm ,*J! nd i?* * X *? ^ r ^ lhv waking of the Vestry esp, road It collided with a guardOne bu I. i> ih.-M, >! %  > u i^ .ui ii ii i -limit ... it L_I .: .*.~ ii... n r(i.„.i.i T^ '. > takn lo hos* %  Thorn dUgad .i fn aturng were eoncenied if some. *•' Highways and Transport and |,. (() v injUPPd ti'lng was not done to rhango it— palisade, the pr-.|M>rt> ofThao( „ ; ,, : (ll1( _, such us the Implementation of the PhHus Franklyn. BoU> guard-wnll h „ r Ul ,. r Maude Report—something serious • nd palisade were dsmuged. Antigua's buses are i-onstructed would happen. ?LVING RU gfggg piim.fui OB % %  """ l •** wooden •et^ and are r Mi.* v.ir", n-iv Miiiv supposed to carr> not moro than VicUn.is.lion i+JOS. JSmS, v„d„ ra wuh '' P-~J£ "' •i>* third pnitv ri*k* i not rthtro and tlsh vendoi • MCII I HI •!< II Mr C C Ward: Mr G G'r A a. QtlUni, MLC: S M DraMon. Mr J I. Wetmrr. % W A Ch**; Mr C U Branlmi Q. C A n Ii Oarrver. Mil' Mr lotr. Mr T D Mayrm. Mr fioo.. Mr A T Shwlr. Mr 8KeM*. Mr. H. L SmiUi. Mr. K v...i..Mr> r C DayUi; Mr Qreciiidsr. Mr t L llrttriwalli g P BlarlfJOHN I — — IVI % %  %  .. % %  n 0a dim. i^ihi..|| Irrasurer of the parish ww n ,. ttidi tnBl (he* would sny h> Sheriff wiih Mr Harold Rock as ,,„<, been wasting the taxpayer-,' sub-Shenn money. Mr. John Deane, contractor of |B J T** I aaaaai .h pamh. erllletM Ihe mcinod nJS^J^i^bZm ,h, ol payinn Hishwny Ubounra on „ T~L"J."'.i P SC a r? M 2 Fridav aflptnm.'W iillir wurk wal aMe **' r ne sil 1 ine *•• Ja n s !" 2Kd .TeT?. !St" 5.0UM "^y r f-S %  "SS.'-SJS" be done durin. Ule workinj ~"' " !" "*' ">•' ; He eh.rmdth.l parochial em|„ : „ lort b „„, el ; and ,„. could !„ %  hour, while employee! am on "nenu.. ro M him ,,-, .n„. occasions men could b-when people gave you a btacult, ^.,. n blowing 4heir conch shelU t.> il'cy held the barrel. irattfv r*atdan& Hi.it l.irge qusnWhen the) rta wh ad thg ii ii v tltlaa <•! fisii were caught. Thi. next MoiuUy. thev should let | ., re^ul ; n in. uietit .it the majoi hawlUB of Jack on Si Mkcnai lonsfience b their guirt.and ,\\ of local fishing villages wheny-ttrdfc) l" Hi. Worship Mr. I i.itc for tho.-e win. .i. .IUS.IVS at ever there is u glut g Kiln... Police H their service and not vote for From earlj in the evening fish I list rid "A". those who helK-d them onlj at we rc offered below the acheduled Hunte>WM found unity of -cllin 1-jtb.n (allender. a Ux^OMuitable Uxalion. The Parochial Nomm|1 .. 0|l |lme f ho H<( „,„.,. M a|xiUt 4 „ „, veiMl ...v.u ,.f ,KIU Hern ted milk the job Mr man elect him. The taxes on houses t. Ward. Chairin St. James were nearly on a of the Hoard, mid th..i level with those in the other arOffcera Used to !*> paid on Saturparishes, but Hie taxes on lam. day mornings in the olden daeg, were lower, but arrangements had leen made There was no dairy InapBOtM to pay thorn on Friday evening? and yet in the record book.that* after work in order that they were cash rments to a dair> might be free on Saturd;i> to Inspector, do anything for themselves Mr. Searlcs said he wanted £2 For Adulterated Milk A line of 11 WBs unposo.1 ui] VIVI. M. C C Or. ,..,(,. O'Nr-alr. lion J 1> ClUUVd Bon. GDI. PI*. O ~ B. Imatin* W. ChamlA O John-.n, Mr W E Holder; Mr. U a. I WatHiri. Mr C. A. Grnvr.. Mr In. Ml N II Himt-ll Mr w u Mr O C GUI; Mr. C. Thornton. Mr T. B. Chanrtlrr. Mr D B. CorWn; Mi C li P. Jordan. Mr IV *' •-> %  i. • Mr D O Bannnior: Mt W W Bradihaw. Mr. G <* Parrl>: Mr. A, A. Ol'l si I I CV Mr J E T Hi., ..M C P ; Mr g. 1. Ward. M.CP: Mr E t. n-r.nl-lie, Mr. f A Qrv#.. Mr. W L Creaver Mr O O Hart..; Mr K C O-N*-..!!. Mi W II YMrwrmd. Mr 1 C Solwr.. Mr C flu O 0'NraU>: Mr No.1 si,,-.:, t*Mr A Qiimih Mr V A. BoSfh; M> V T W.l.-t.: Mr J A ABsplis ST. JAM** Mr B A Walrall. Mr J II Wilsln•On. MCP. Mr A I. I.ml.:, Mr L" O. Ma-i.l, W. Dnni Banrr,.r<. Mi Crfrk and Mr MaMl-h ST. JOSSPH Mr W B Coward: Mr A. r f.,i. Mr. ii W. Carter; Hr. t IOlll: Mr J A n. %  Mr. IB amllh. M C P ; Mr O n Hulnon: Mr. C A Wllllami; Mr. J BrsrwhMr W I Ooodlns: Mr. M Chandler; Mr W A Vr* ST. THOMAS Mr J Mahon Mr II T. rWvr; Mr K Sandilord: Mr.. C M Col'lrw: Mr A. B. (•..'-• Mr L D Olll; Mr J r Thorn*: Mr B A W-troH Mr W T Hi—lliii Mr n A Walton NT • %  I'Uli.l Ho" O D l_ PIU OBI. M.L.C.r Mr C. I. Sealy; Mr H A Do-dln. %  %  P : Mr H. II <.%  • %  Mr. A C Onrlnr Mr. M A Witlrlnwn Mr C I. n. Olll: Mr A n Vlelra. Mr B B. n..t.n %  ... %  • Mr R g tt'-m "T. AMDSrW Mr WUhir-onMr J H Bnveii: Mr Mcr-nak< Chanairr V n I ParmerMr D A Po-ter M r P n '. % %  %  Mr J A w. .... U~ w W Patrr< M' B Vau*h"n: Mr B A Wo-relt Mii.. n mil Mfm, nor* Mn E Bonrnr. Mi 1 Po.(er payer, said that the Chief SamTreasurer should wark on a saltury Inspector gfgg in i-cccipi of ury ^^ instead of by percentage. substaninil travelling nllowanco -^f. ppopi,. should aim at that and therefore should have a car ^ ahoU | d elect him to see that and should be made to live in lt wos ^rried i,,io being, the parish agj crick Mid 1hal he had WII Chief InspectorCo-operation ZSStPi **", cond "*" u , f ? c ,,* ,. r c ,. u • ,. K i_ Vestry lor many years. He hod o Simmon: tary Inspector little houses had been taxed mon Electors' Association and if (he pan He was no attended lected. hi faithfullv less Shade For Idlers Hi, officer who did his work very "^^•r*.*r!8? HcavU, and a dl.p !" -rj Biiartl been bum. The parish had room Mr C E Talma entiuii.-d ,or many ImprovemenU. In Ihi' how the work wa„ nrhn—tni alnMhoun Ihey had an instHullon on lenanlry rod>. II IIM pnU "";> w s %  ">• o"n >o •>•• almade by (iovrrnmcnl wer ulllHMd in iheir name cienl or il Ihey could do .nor,Th.-y should tM their Vealry uorfc ilurinir the vea, ami if bjilantvd, he said Tni-y %  houlcl .vcrvlhm. ^i." n.ki". " In 'l1 P~Ple who would seek I„r >"•'> tree frnm Trafal.ar ^ua I, oar* •"<•". SalMlld Own. In sufflclenr ha. go. rid ol .h. I.,,,., „ Mr H. SI. C. Ward reply,,,., number, II,.,. •hey would have .. ;"•' %  ; "•• '""!' •"" %  • % %  ..aid Ihat reeenlly. all lenanlr, voice. II would be a crucial mo"•*"' JJroads a. Hart's (la;, w-,., in.nl lo. S. James on Monday. J ';';;.''",,,'''.'"', '• pleled and .hoy were now workh. .old .li.n,. OJ !" ,"".. '' • "„"'"". , In. on Rollins Ho.,,,, allc, which Mr Holder said thai he used "huh • <""""• """ Ihey were %  . on lo Charnock. U v,,,. Ihe hc !" of the people ^"p ,^, ,„'„,!,,"^ "** '"' Woodcutters, howiver, do not -.. puce At about 4 pin. vendoi %  lecled he too would help Mi passed along I'IO-I-.I. St Jgmi P '" %  Constable I8 Seal; Miller In bis I me light at the .fTlng them at four cents each November 8. Veatry. He would be a thorn in A housewife of the district told ^ .ul that the flesh of those who did inthe Advocate that she could not >"• bought UM milk fiom Huns* lugttog to the people of the parish trouble to buy Ash on a Bankm*pec1iin; that it eonmimHl water Mr. Hewitt called the lint Holida> ll,n-,k ,-.:,,,,u„ %  AtTair" regrettable, and offered One-door shopkeep TS who sell bo ietl When thi Anal Mr, Tudor his sympathy. Mr fried l|sh and slewed gghHI potul or1 Wi Tudor, in his opinion, hud been iocs along Baxters Hoad. Nelsi mltlorJ. Street and Suttle Street did Declaring his policy. Mr. Hewitt good trade with holidaymukers FOR THE BEST IN MATCHES DEMAND THREE STARS SWEDISH MATCHES ON SALE EVERYWHERE •,,. d0n J^^^t-ir^Z* -id he was a .nember of the Monday. Many ^people the celebrations at rived it itwwed thai milk contained i pat conl i ;iu-i On the. rnport ba „ .hinged Hunte with selling ailulwho '* ratBd milk Hunte In h* iiiueo b.u.t tna! Queen's Park and uthei places >!' l>"ght the milk fro,,, ,ia bl seen hovering around '";' "• kncw or *" 1 a ^ riBd lish trays during the late i Uu,i She nevei eultuik (liii-n .'f lltg •• .._ of the night Some of the men had a bottle 01 biro "t iuni in their pockel.n and (his insisted" "in wasliing • town" the lish and potatoes. *-pllE UAMES in the IBBTBl • Mded on Satuiday. Goodwill l" C of SI Joseph Is heading the labla in thai dJVMtOB A look at the score cards will they would be able to do many ware not properly taxed He more roads, but they had tothought Hie assessor held too ^. m -!. "* !" ? W .^ TI ^! the restrict their work accord ai tenantry many jobs. the Mr. Johns. \ alterwaxds carried absence of the tree. The) carry ^.,.,^1 1407 '•how boon lad on ftrat innings and ha also won all their matches. Throughout the season Good* adekata for IH %  gjitaal aWartoi HlUer, .O10 imule 71 and 33, I...H not out Innings, ..L.HK I i'r Grove, gave the bait individual batting pciformunces T wo MOTOR 0AM wara d.iiu.iM'il whan an accidenl • um d mi > h.nliockx KIWI, I Chrlsl Church, %  iboul a gjn OQ lfa Y..u\ Id. Oin ( |M being driven by InBCi ,1 p L,"o„S' ,„;.,„;;:; 1 „,. %  ,.,.,, ..ftasm,,^, . nil. a 1 while the other. X 424. is liv Gi-oiije Pilgrim ol \ on their work as usual grants paid by Government. .--ome of the electorate and showed He said that all the officers ol them the almshousc. the parish were fulfilling their — duties The poor were well cured -,-, t _,,__. for as 50 per cent of the revenue DYNAMITE EXPECTED of the parish was sjent on Poor Among the expected arrivals vIl be Defender were made aga hils Insl them. They perspire more as they gn hr gormntion of this club It hai irking in the hot sun Resisting Cost's £2 13 In St. James Speeches, alter the St. James Vestry nomination, were temporarily checked yesterday when Mr. C. B. Searles and Mr S A Walcott. two candidates, got on the floor together and began to address the electorate. Mr A. G Johnson, ex-Churchwarden, had mst finished speaking. The sheriff. Mr. G. E Taylor, ruled SSMMMfc. In Chril Church X.£r?';*S D ri h, WS£ There wns no eonta I day in Christ Church for vestrymen seeking elect h pnriah for the parochial year 1951 Mr. WalcoU should speak llrsl Mr. Searle.. however, held that lh V, he had got up and begun hit '"•' . _n__> ....J ^.u IK~I urn address first und on that ground. 1 at 5% diappy 5Kew ^ear Sincere Aniireelatlon to sll our friends and Customers In Him.in. to meet the Problem* of the Year drawlic l.i a close. May Your Holidays be filled with Happlneas and may the Year to romr bring you in full messure the ssllsfaellon that makes life -ml work worth while &f Tin: Barbados laundry Lid. WHITE PARK ROAD ST MICHAEL & I %  m Edgar Krathwaile of Gills Road, Harrison liner St. Michael was ordered to pay %  h is due from Lonfine of £2 by His Worship Mr. £i lo f J Uy E. A. McLeod yesterday for rThe Defeasder is bringing a load slsting P C 229 Marshall on of dynamite among Its cargo. She December 21 Is consigned to Messrs DaCosla The fine Is to be paid In 14 Co.. Ltd. .... unbeaten record. Vernon Fenty and Holdii. b-iih h fl hand bowlers, took the majority of wickets, while St. Hill and Miller turned in the best batting performances The best iHiwIlnR Itcrformancc fgj $* 0 Prosperity fy Q Pfii, ''"ess The Year 1951 I Ikr MANAdr.HtST S.P.C.R BOOK DEPARTMEM %  kr a fleMihni.ni t,. Slvop al llir MT.I. fur Vour llpquirrina.il MiKH duriris OK COII.II.* Var. and V-,i Will ""i Oluaoti U UN'; Al,l. PARBNTM ANR TFArHgHS Ba aM TS.* Icaaal LHU gasafa g f. %  -l.ll have a (•* '•> •'"• i.ili..-.n Hi %  *• %  I tMU'OHUi IMISUMIINI .U b\ All*. Slant.ii*Uiimi'iiu iNoimsi IOIKI ioa -rroNiiABl st'HOOi.H SELECT THESE FOOD SPECIALS TO-DAY CURRANT SPONGE PUDDING—Per Tin .3S DATE „ ., -W GINGER ,. B SULTANA .. M FIO n * WHOLE TOMATOES—Per Tin 35 BACON (Sliced)—Per lb I-M HAM IN TINS--A11 Sizes MAI.TABEIXA BREAKFAST FOOD—3-lb Tins .86 DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX-Per Pkr 40 PABLUM—Par Box 1 .M GRANT'S OATMEA1-—Per Tin 37 & .64 '.-.-,',--'-•.',','*'.', :*,:::'*;:'.-.;•.: %  >'.*.'.::-*'s*'.:'s*;;'. *,;'.'.' *STOMj^f;H DISTRESS? ilfco-^riif. h-l.-i million* dodi Ml.. Seller la an eaav '<> %  • to ploasaat-taattag. ,Iut drop on* ..I tWO tahlela into a slaai ol ulr >(rh it fiz*. Ilien ilnnk it. Nut • laaadnra. aai aafcat finailng rnaoM take it any n.i,.Lot ALk,. S.-lw.reliev* your acid nuhgeiliun. Have a supply handy. J "• Learn from the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in your home, use 'DETTOL' %  Hi MOCIM .M.II..UC OmPtl I'iri . ItKlM'l •,. WE ARK NOW ASSEMBLING 100 HUMBER CYCLES ami already B- huv. r.-.eu..| ordera lotaling nearly lll.lt Ihe r.hl|llllelll So highly IH the "HUMBER" e tteemc.il in Englund Unit the Makers have, by Royal Warrant, been uppoiutad CYCLE MARERS TO II. M. THE RING IBd every 111 WI BBR" bcgrg U algnlg above ihe ii.i'iii".r • i^Mi OTHBB 0TCLB lAHlllKS mis IIA1.I..MAIIK OS Q U A I. I T V TilK I'llSSKSSIllN UK Wllllll CLACKS TIIK HUMUER' l\ A CLASS BY ITSKU' *vl hO Don't W:,!l — BOOK YOURS TO-DA Y AND REMEMIIER ITS— HARRISON'S HIIMBERS New Beauty For The New Year STANSFELD SCOTT A Co.. LU. FOR YOUR MAKE-UP US*— ARDENS CLEANSING CREAM VELVA CREAM MASQUE SKIN TONIC ANTI-WRINKLE CREAM NOSHINE HAND LOTION SPECIAL EYE CREAM ULTRA AMORETTA CREAM DI.UE GRASS ti NIGHT i DAY HIIM.LIANTISK RIMMEI. NIGHT & DAY LIP-PENCIL LIPSTICK | KNIGHTS Ltd.-P.wnK & lilv Plaraarir> PAIN SACROOL THE (EUTAIN PAIN KiM.EFt ."ss.'S> ''-*s**s*r&**sss)>'&s*s*s'**sssj'&s*S''s r f *sss, J (le Sjlr At Drus Mm, > *//•' %  ti^taani Mp B^gs&aioooay SIMPLY ADORABLE NEW LOVELY TOOTAL FABRICS LOMBIA" in b>vI) colourad Plaidi gnd PLBIH I $1.69 Pr* I.VSTAV in Floral > n PI %  >'• Shadai of i;,,.. i [:,,, %  • ' Light Nvy, Dirk Kavy, Blaek, Eta, :i'i lot urteh %  $1.63 ^ Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.! 10, II, 12 13 BROAD STRUT



PAGE 1

Hhl.S!-.|)Ay. JAMAHV 1. 1S51 II Mil! \lii is M)VK ATI PACE ^1 VI S CLASSIFIED ADS "" """ TELEPHONC tM nil D BtBHl IOMV niUI of Cran* VtlU. Si ; %  .c lafcr place ...-.,/ 3 foiio*< funeral aa.lour "I V< Ijd a| HI RJB iniwifu u> n %  .it* % %  h.i. r... *. Nil awnl Mr*. i brofer Mitii a-LSl In "IIMII F.I/.ABETH iNnem Aw M years. O" Now Y**rt [>. %  Mr, funnel left •*, iat* Bs.o.i,, :n RaiMnn H-i gii Tuesday gvi nlng for i. 'aeatburv Cam*:-. •Ltiri, Rail ,.d rrW-iid* a I%  ." i J, ma HauaM.i ..nd Lionel .Ci l Mahal. ,ude. Murle Mili the Westbur* tOII SatXK IM 111 H S 111 S AUCTION L TAYLOR*. (1 AH ACE Church Village 'AL PICK UP Unu,N h. i<>r.TlNaa,TAI. I. r II Archer Mr *ai J %  ft... in.lrueliana recetwd from %  >oo*r *>* Mir* I ill ad) Station, on IfmSij ,.,,| mniui. at 7 pan the follou ill XNMJ >nu ,J. .hi,.. or rum. %  ! bottle, of cooking Quaniii) BJ rogRsh. rlc*. onion •> il> MM locket ill ilppini n Turk**. On* im of Tenni M several olawr Item. o( inure. DARCY A SCOTT Oou Auctioneer WEAL ESTATE 0TOA •t^Ort* St. Ju,.. t>, Bungalow. S bMiwm.. I. ... Ovtantoofclng a*. o n private bMhUaj teaia. Good Yacht Anchoi.ee UUJO-t.fr UMIH l AUTOMOTIVE Jg 1 1 M> *i. CARSII V." • %  %  li Hillman. J. in Mi. n IMI n > li*d Rind Gnr.it' -i.' Can, m win.. Viikamnna; Roebuck Street. .11 I1M. 1 ('All f.n, nrd*r. flood C D. Gtlke. in >. I r. BBS*4 IMI IBM ta ( Pi Vie BflrtM irh1nc — 1311 DO Apply Si. Peter aoil.90—an .. FOR .1 OR BKrJT BBBIDENOK-A to Blony Wood... ii.tonij in HlrKUbun Road na.ir l-mik' ROM Wr> HULIII, on )U t.i I.I. | ->-r M.D William.. Ra.tr.. R.,^. >rld#wto\>n l 1.1.M-BV I'Rorr.HTY tllU RM-j a Pr.r—I St Jama., rorntitma. n | opi .„ vrrandiOI. atawma Bnd dlmu manu. i-., barjroonia. tollrt and bath and al^ctrklt. Apply on prrmlav* or to ttlr Amor.. TrvaauM or Phoi.r k3 B>lrr.vr. I 1*1 3. FURNITURE > %  mtm • u: PamMd Dmttiii Table. tM. M-hofan Dli.ing Tab I,, from US. M..tu>a>n Chair, fit pair. DWch 1 Aim lot* o( other Furniture, in ce!Ian| condllloii ii RALPH BEARDS Sho-roon... Hardwood Allay. Phone 4BH. %  TMUB-iu LIVESTOCK P D G. SlmpMi lo rilv-e mid Jar Ptnllc. We-rttMlty 1 pta dailv Apply Woodland Plantation. 30.11 3n %  man heifer Bleyrlr. aecorul eundllton. Alio vound K C A Pleld. Waal. am 11 n--to MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQI £M Of • deacrtptwn Olaaa. China, old Jawala. fine Sttvar Walareoloura Early books. Map* Au'.ogyapha etc. Bl Gorrtnavi Antlqu* r>hop atUolnlrf Royal Yacht Club tl.N-l.fr, CARI-TOM PIANOS — Troptoallaad Mohoa-any in Colour. The Modern Dre.. Hboppe 30 if.to-in. CTYION FIBRE—Pinquality Coplon FlbTO luit raclved Thla Fibre 1* CMan, •Oft and aprtngy prk-a U cent* per pound. Dial 4331. t Colour. tSOO and m Modern Drern Shoppe %  a nm P 'IHIIlNt; BOAT %  In perlect tondi•nil i II miCan ba e,-r. al thHl\er Bank aU.ve Fi.rt R"*..I CjnTwM T'.il ir UppM M'e-r QI-ASfl—Sparkle OUa* and redular window flaaa to All aL naada. available now Wi supply i,* Plato Olaaa for i large panex prtn.it' >orios Tilt AI.I.FYNE SCHOOL The Kxainlnatlon lor a var^nt Fouiidi ">n Scholarship lavalUble di Jan. rv I'-v.HI be held on Fliday, Jam t> Uth a • am. For all partMulari 3 1 SI la. NOTICR The IMntbar 3 apted btrvctt khitu RM drawn on Clvte Day at Queen'. ark wa. won bv ticket No. 130. UaawJ tnwlina of Ivv Road. Bt. Mwhael and he Consolation priie of tl.'e dollars va. wan by ticket Cfo. U} hf. OilU'in % %  J N Ooddaid at Son.. Ileaat call at Fun Valley BoUurant 'o. • Swan El and collect ...,,. NOTICE Will all yacht ownen deilio-n o( ei trrint the -061 aerie, of Regalta. ole,. %  Ive til, naasaa lo Mr II Blai> Balmi Mr, •tatter, .i |., r %  „ o( c ritcher ar Co. *^ lo "'o daW Tnu "Hloy •Ui Janunr: end of tho Sanaa. Pegatu. Saturday Uih Janusr trtk Januar ROYAL IIAIIIIAIis YACHT CLUB. T. BRUCE LBWIB. Manxor aV Secret aty. JOlh December. 1*90 MUM] NOTICE FMr. PARIAN OF *T rsBBBI %  C.,,.1.,1.,1 Bute bin H Co. Ltd. 1 4U3. G. W. II iiao—t In hereby dn:,in> my Inldillori* J-oll al 'be Vestry Room nea' Ukt Aliiishuuae on Monday tin January IBM, beglnnlnai between the hour. o( %  .nut 9 n in. .id clo.lna at 4 p m lor the rid..." ..t in VidrmH sis-nerl W. W WORHK1.1. Sherlfl and Pre-idlna Officer Dated Jan Irul. IMI I.1JI in NOTICE Atleiitiiin i> drawn to l ii.*. thai they -,. oa: I-lc^u AH ad again for you Yaal fTa at TMANIS Pf. ffm. Henry fit Dul MM and Swan St U.llJo-tfn. Mule, oart and harnet order Dial 4038. Sherboui HII-. St Mlrl i. In working %  r^ 1 % %  %  ) MJ 4s FTJOIANT.NT 1IAR-VEM CO. LTD. for your record •II kinds. Price kinds loo. A. nil attin PIASTir RAINCOATS lor Ladles and Children — Malic, green, blue and white 13 00 and HBO each. The Modern Ih---. Si..,!,!,10 II SO— In RAFT. One Large Fire-Proof •ffelert condition Dimension* 1 leet utda bv .", feel high. ft. R. NIChOlls Co Telephone Apnl VE*;ETAULF GAR11KN FQUU'MT^T Fan mill, pump and tanks. Also gal-Bjavd piping and mesh wire In goad df.dltinn. Dial 40M Sherbourne. Two Mil* Hill Bi Michael. a0.ll.M-4n vmu HKM HOUSES asKDHOOMB Two m Furnished .. quiet hnme ^1 Maxwell's Coast Pho! SIT1 J 1 5 I BJt'NGAIXiW "New Bungalow Kasulngton Nen Bo ad. Containing ! %  ueas-Domt. Dia-t'i|i and DUxing room' kltefie... toilet and balh etc For par irt-gUr. appf to F. A. Marshall Phom :M a. 3I5I-I. %  UNdAUJW New attrucl low at Brighton. Blark Bock, i-onvemeiice. aid good sat .-vpftnble Immediate] v. Apply „„„,, !" . =3. rin u |...lr:,, h.tl.l T R A STONE BUILDING—100 %  .liable, for a Warehouse. I >uh Halt Ysrd. Applv: Dr F M snariff LOST FILM-A Reel „l M m.ll.melr. nbn ,f Tralalgar d.iy Pir^le n Baibadsi. v a. Mng ,f„, ,£. Saturd, v ^nornT-a chU. at Ihe British Cwannl l 11 IS. 3n. IsMai -AAES Beliaeen WorthMa* aid i Gap Findar plrose mum M Advocate Adt.cUstna D*,,, p., „i GOLD IDE1VTIFK ATloN BRACELET. Nth ihe nan* Marion Fude, pie..se %  ••*" to the Advocate Ad.t Dejt Reward offered 1 1 el— ft CAMFRA Cin*. Kodak C, • een Vacht Club and Mar Reward. Ammo,., n.. Cu-t. fel I'l HSO\ VI i are here*. • warned agaand gifting irnln I. | .,i, IHIHIS BtTJ3EN BAY LEY nae Hn-m ,. I so uni hold I"1MIT reapoiilible lo. hr, detit or debia m GOVERNMENT NOTICES ROVAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Th* pubur .1hcisli. i> in,ed giving cram lo -.. w*aa ACUaTH ne Hoie %  -aanyone rial ontiaclliig ai>> den* ... debt, in my nasne unleat by a wutie.i ord—r >i|ned tv Sgd EDWARD BROWN Si rsssTWh ci ci, 1 1 Sl -tr. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The agapucatwi. of For Marshall i S. Mlclta*l fu. p*rnu.on wooden .lu> u al lodl* Hill Dated ihl. BRh d of Dec |frw< '—E. A McLEOD. Fq Folke Magntrair Dl.t A add ROY MARSHALL N B —This applKatloi. .,11 kg COSt derea at a Licensing Courl to be h*W %  nolare Court. Di.tr-rt A t Hl „ the uia., oi tmm^n ipti -< : laBl, „. E A McLBOli r,,i e BssswatfsWa, Did A J I al In LIQUOR LICENSE NOTK'r. Ti^ -pplicaUon of Elsie Faade ... Westbury \l..i W..1I,.., .— ... Mh,i Dated this and da> of J-nuaiv 4| To F. A M.IJVOD. > ., Police Magistrate DIM "A" MB....1 %  > GHEFN. far Apphcani N B.Thi. application .11 br !" „ai. dated at a Lareoiing Courl to be held Pollca rourl. DtatrKI %  A on Friday f llth das of J.,,,,.,, iHl „, |, 'loca. tdR _. FA M.IJAJD Police Maci-ti.tr Din A The p. blic :ire baawjg) ..rM aj gagl Hiving credii to ant pn.* at pei Ban. -hsniwnn m my name a> I 4> <••' hold m.-ell re^Hiii.ibkr tor anvon* can trjcung any debt or dobti m o.„,.. ur.l*as b> a written ...ter Hgned me DCir.ltTON WaWJtF*. Becklea Roa. St. Maa..i 11 ^ i„ MM ar* heiaby warned a*-aa>r>t t.ving credit to any person or peiaona • mmonn in mi name aa 1 d>< not .UI m.^ir >e pniuibte lor anyone *un .icting an debt or debt%  -iitl.n oide, ilgnad tom. ^•cned KFNNBT i, s,., 11,11 ttlMIII CA.-.F WriCHIH past riHuaari rsaentail and possibilit> of petmanBn %  mplo>m*nt to auitabl* applkgnl '.pplv laatr Eavjti t>hce 13 Attention Ml H A Dowdlng OMHA>ll\r \IM IS i'l III n LIBRARY Applicaiiotia artnivlict from men. brtween Ihf agrs of 2\ nd 4.0 years, for iraining overseas in thework of a Librarian. Applicants •ihoultl hold ihe minimum qualification of a recognised School CerU ftrale with credits in English and tm other language Pre-ferencr ill be given to University Graduates. 2. The selected applicant will piubabl, be required to take IIP? correspondence course offered by the Regional Library (Bntich COUBtill from January to June 19M leaduig to the Entrantv Examin.-ition %  f ihe Library Association. Subsequently he may be required to att?nd reoogniged Library School in the United Kingdom for a period of ne yg-ar comm#nomg Soptfmber. 1951 in order to qualify as a Char tgred Librarian. 3 It i* intended that the selected candtdsU' should be attached to the stuff tif the Library in the first instance and r* appointed substantive Librarian when the Oflloe. becomes vacant in April. 1HSS, provided he comLletes satisfactorUy the cotirse in Library irainuiK 4. Applications should be lubmitteri to the Colonial Secretary. not iMer than the ISth of January. Purrher information will be supplied on application to the Secretariat DIPA&TMENT OP EDUCATION Weiley Hall Oirla' School—8t Michael. Applications are invited for. the Headship of the Wesley Hall QirU' School from teachers (women) with at least 10 years' teaching xperience. The minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. Salary" will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head Teaeheis in Grade II Elementary Schools. Candidates who have already submitted application forms in respect or previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accompanied by | recent testimonial. All other candidates should make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in eBvelopcs marked %  Appoint me nfi Jloard' in the top left hand corner and must reach the Department of Education by Saturday. 8th January, 1951 23rd December. 1950. 30.12 50—3n. BE WISE .... ADVERTISE USE RAZOL POMADE aa your HAIR dressing. It straightens tne hair, ann rids the scalp of dandruff USE RAZOL Pomade as directed, and you get startling results, without distressing your pocket. Illslrlbalors : THE BORNN BAY RUM CO. (2> 13) (4) DOCBiJ BEDROOMSOi *•*• Good Tood Reisonabl* T*nn Apply Caul.na Club. St Lawrence Trt^ StSS FLAT a IIOt'BE At Blue Waier. lerrace Furnished Fiat available istl "a" lor three month* Al-o On* HOtue furnehed •"' u<*ni %  F-b fo. Mrs C C IXAT At ftei i.paaiaH* Bay Manati npp!l on pr*nUa*s. "PONTA MARA Maw*ll Coarl TJIV furimwd Reo.air.tor Fran. \ k> ISth Januorv IMI Far lurMieT ^srttcuUrs Pho-v. EOT 2S II *f 4n UNrVR-VMHEO PLAT J IELD lth Gar-.ge l.mr Vf-hiel. Dial 14' NOTICE IK (O*. lOB TRF VESTRY OF TR1 PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL NINTTXN per*%  having been nomiited lor !(• .'entry of Ihe pariah ol I MKhiiet. poll lor Ihe electran of i-teei will ne lnk*n at ihe Parochial oildlng. Cumberland Street Hnnciwn. on Monday nesl the kh muarrl Thi 1 foHnwing IMIJ.ING STATION hav* beon provMt'S uidelh* provn •on. id the Bnllo' Act ll MS I POLISNO IMBM The ast gear of th^ Paroch l al Build 1-iga 11 allottnl In Voters bo-e mi name. i*glten* the tellers "A" I %  I" ibotli inrluslvoi and the entrance Um lM 111 oe by an of %  > • arden OBVe %  r si. -, \TIO-. The craaad g*r of lb* Parochial rv.tiding. %  alloued to Voters whoa* turrurmei begin with th* letter. I la /. Ool Includvai .nd the entrant* H.rrri,. AIII be Ihrough 'i aituata at the Southern End of t bulldmr Earillltex uf Ihe %  unite TrBStrri. Ofcee rtiblic JIB hereby reiiunu*d iliut the Publ, of Uarbados is empowered and willing to reenv. aBfVJ) be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person at Uxiv i ui leepeet of Htlh ggj| ttultciv. (1> Eiteculor, or (2) Executor and Trustee, or (3) Trustee IntrdUles KslBMnS Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either wit. i. full or a limited grant, in respect of estates, of Intestate deceaaei parsons of smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benef daily entitled are persons of small means WllP! *ielllrment. or other iBSlrumenf. creating Tr-tl* or lit order ef t'eurt (I) Ordinary Trustee custodian Trustee (3) Judicial Trustee The ma.n advantages to b gained from Ihe appointment of th Public Truitee are — (I) Small Expenses Avoidance of payment* uf premiums to a guarantee Society. Continuity of Office, the Public Tiusttt iwrng a cor poration sole with perpetual sue.. QCBR %  nment Guarantee, except in cases bt eontrol .if the Public Trustee. Application forms and other particulars may be oht.uned fror B Put.'., tal ItnVl omce, Public Buildings. Bridgetown. 3112 5o~4n Civil akrvirg Examination—Ex*cotive Grade Tin Executive Grade Examination will be held at Combeimere School between the hours of 8 am and 9 SO a m. on the days mentioned hereundei Wednesday. 3id January. 1951 Thursday, 4th January. '"*' Friday. 5th Januarj IM Saturday, flth January, 1951. 2 It Is realised that some of the Ooven.mi-nt Department., noticeably. Saving* Bank, TreaMir>. Po.t OBRNI and Custom*, will lie working under lUrncullies during the periods in which the Exaiinii.ittnn is being held and uM cOaOpge a taBai of tfM Public is luiked in reducing as far as possible the demands for service that may IK* made [>n these Departments during the periods In question 29.12.50-311 APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVI01 Application* an invited from male candidale* only for clerical appointments in the Public Service Appointments wilt be made lubject to ihe selected candidales being passed as medically lit lor employment in the Public Service, and will be On two rearS 1 probation The minimum educational standard which will lie accepted Is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants should be not less than 17 and not more than 21 years of age. The salaiy attached to Ihe appointment. %  -. al the rate of SW0 per annum for the first two years, then at Ihe rale of W-4 per annum islng by annual Int rOfJsM ax *?2 tu WI2 per annum, and subject lo innual increments of $72 to 11,776 per annum, and thereafter, subject to the passing Ql .i second efficiency lest, at the rale of $1,872 b> annual Increments of 096 to $2,160 per annum. Applications ihould !*• made on form* obtainable from the Colonial Secretary's Office and must be returned not later than 4 p.m. On Monduy the 15th of January 29th December. 30 II 30—In DEPARTMENT OK EDUCATION Application..,„ %  invited fiom teachers and other suitably qualified persons lor the following vacancies:— St Lucy's Girls' School St Manillas' Boys' School uiien and women) Grace Hill Girls' School IluK Turn! I 'ten and women) St Saviour's Hoys' School linen and women) St. Catherines Mixed S. Imol (men mid women) 2. The minimum qiialilicalion tor entry to the teaching service is a School Certificate. 3 Applications must lie submitted on the appropriate forms (E. 35 (b) for men and E. 35 fc) for women) which may be obtained from Ihe Department of Education, but candidates who have already submitted one of these forms In respeet of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by Uttti accompanied by a recent testimonial. 4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the stuff of anothei school must Infoitn h.s m her present Chairman of Managers ami the Hoad TtsMlm ol any BSfrfkattoo tor fetMB %  transfei r, All oiiplii ittoru muat l>e endoseil In enveloiHs markeii tppr M OIlBsTetfa l>">'^ In "M Ion loll bond corner and must reach 'lie Department of MlaOOMOO bj SotWday, Ut .1 niiiirv. 1961 23rd Decembvi, 1950. 30.12 50-ln HOUSECRAFT (KNTRK. BAY STRBMR. The following progTanun.i f Day and Evening classes, will opei. ttM) HoUBBenft Centre Bay Sweet, from Monday. 15th January to Thursday SSnd Mareh. 1951. Mfinduy 10 00 pm 12 00 m-in li. ., ..,..1.1,1.1. Ani.eia nd Amsterlast MS %  Osat.testad *U> ISth anuawi issu lulling M Trinidad. P.u. .emidasi M Has ..ih Jam. i) IS* I 11 'ColtIC a 7tah. Fvt>r,n rat Saillna to I'l.n... ,|n Antwerp and January Itol %  1-lsnt d J*sae n g*r Ai.onon^oati >n %  valMMea. 4 P MUSBON SON A CO LTD %  H laOn Th* M V Daevwaad" will accept a .ag and paasengan |*f i m l .i i.. Girrw M .. lagBng Frist*. Mtn Th* W 'v l.l-re Will %  %  Nevis and K if Friday Sth B.W.I -i iiiiuM i: OW\ FRB AS•* Ssiia U.O.JB ''-ibadoa l.n XB Jap i.b -fat. SUKI HIU.I M. LADY NELSON LADY BODNEY LADY NELSON I Jaa. ) Fob. n March • i.'-i wRb -o.a 2.00 p.m — A 1*0 pm 4 30 p.m -8 30 pm 4 00 p ri 8 3D p n Cakl and pastry niakinu Simple Dress Cutting and Sew mg Sin,oliDresMn.iking. %  h*M ind loUi i-i-me Rug-making Cocktail Snacks Klcn,.f,t.ii Dressmaking. As 'Uteri 'lislieCasM ud Paafcrj Making AdvanciM patttorn Utafting —12.00 noun fortfirst Cookerv Course — 4 00 pm I': ••' %  el making \'l',.rn..| Dressinakina R 311 pjBI ('..ril.l--i.ii C.-.krrv Atlv..n.r.l IlK'-itnaking. ..-12.00 noon Advanced CooasOry and table laying • IKI ;, %  li" I] i.o n Oil pj] (I 3li pm. Cake and Pastry Making Advanced Handicrafts. ..! eaka icing. %  taplg Il..ntliciafts. HatidUrafts. Salads and Deserts. Simple Dressing". |;rnisii..tion (Off -II riaffaMi must be made in iWVOw, and nill laal place al the Housecraft ContT* Patwntfl IS 00 IM and 12 noon, and between 2.00 pm and 5 00 v m from Wc.tr. da] 10th January to Friday 12th Jmmary, i5i inclusive Pees must be paid in ad ram. I. the term :it the time of regls•ering. 5 for enth course in Sewing. Pattern Drafting, Home Nurtinu Rug Mak. -i't10/-f.. %  '-. Pll •< ookcry Course. 12'6d for taefa course in Cake and Pastry. Cake Icing. Aaaortei and Tastv Dishes. Caribbean Cookery. Saln.h and Deserts. Butlerm* Advance*! Ooobal Pn and Sweets making, and Cock' Si ,I. k 2 „ .ii i, ( %  . f "he term to all students wf i L.it.; tl :'/; .,( their classes Department of Education, 30,h December, 1950 GARDINER AUSTIN AV TO.. LTD. A.ente. Aicocu St*iupC<> 9f HBW TORR SKBVICS %  CO Thulin >aib> in December an i.e. Barbados Hilt Decemb*. s Uyriord aaila B8nd December arm*. Barbados 1st January. MS ORLkAhB agRVICE fl K-si tailed Did Nnv.rini unvn Baibagoa Ttk Daaamber miM tin U-c*mb*r arrive. lta>1~sdo. lid Ihsreanber i Sleamer sail* It.t tlecnnbe-arrive Eatbada 4lh J-.-.lsr. --'-'"•' '" %  "' J-nuary ainvei Bat bad", llth January ui TIIBOt'HD CANAD.AN %  VICE III WhTO ONE AND ALL far your splfndld suaimrt daring the rear. fP| WIKfl *OI' A HAPPY ANII PROSPBBOII8 NEW YKAB THE f / V#K l# EMPOHfVM HMHAI, FOI NUKV LTD.—Proprietors) i of Broil A Tudor Streets. OBTHROIND Air ie. Balbadoi 13th Dacem I SI Joiin. NB and Mam.. N I llsalled .e.i.i-. steaamaaall-" KOBRBT TKOM LTD.—New York and Oolf ngrrlcg Asplf: DAOO0TA 00, LTD Canadian Burvlc* SACUENA Y TERMINALS CANADIAN SKRVH IS From Monucal, St. John, N.B.. Hnlifax, N.S. To BarbadtA, Trinidad, Dcnierara, B.(.. I H tSLE. lllA^SATIwV.\Tlt>l IlFrench Line) SS (i.XNCOGNK S.uling I., Plymouth mid \* Havre via MuitiiiKiin .m.l lion.leloiipe on Janusrv 3rd, 1951. RJ) COLOMBIB" Sailing lo Tiinidud, La Guaira, Curacao Cartagena unit Jamaita on January 17th, 1951) SS. "COLOMBII" s..iln,g k Plymoiilh and !-• Havre via Muttiiiiiniiunit Guadeloupe on Jnnuary 28th. 1M50. All ship* BCCepUnfl P.issenggis. Cargo and Mall SS ciASCOGNK' Pint Claw pascuges Only. s S t tM-OMHIE' First. Cabin and Tourist Class passages For further particulars apply to: — R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agants. WM. FOGARTY LTD. Just received .... LADIES' NYLON UNDERWEAR and NIGHTDRESSES You'll adore the Soft caress of Nylon in these lovely UNDERTHINGS NIGHTIES Diaphanous as a cloudall wonderlully made Also of interest is Ihe arrival of "FEATHER PILLOWS'" at attractive prices of $2.90 and $3.58 each 1 Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.



PAGE 1

PXc.F H(.HT n\iiii\rM)s \nvix \ 11 OTDN1 -^l> \> I IM u;Y :. I'lil Empire Lead Leeward In Replayed Game EMPIKF. wound first miunus" lead oven win it thej rthniiiiwd Leeward f<. 41 runs in then Brtl bfjiinga on Saturday the Aral da) in thai] Socot I'li.kci maw i whirh was played .it Footers, Si Lucy Msnpifc .n then luin ;it ih. %  B svmrr.iHid' again bovrleu well and tonic six wteketi for to runt for nekwtch f' 1 betattasg nim overs When tumps wan dm wick had lost rive of their wicket* for 123 run* Opeim v K.3CeKen.riekwirk a. Police at Ihe Oval Pol ice llr. (IV Cullender 3. C Amerv not i 'ii 20, B Syn for Mi). Piekvvick 123 fm .% wicsO t I K MeKeni.e 3K. 1. F'fltei 2*. Springor 2 for 4U Empire 4 ml i <-.-.. %  %  MV Y M T C 12 rims for ihr.-e wktota -NO* in Ten w *) %  / Tl0 uou oci otIGOINO TO 4 focnfeAu J\ft'> By Russian Greets l 1 ).! I Swimniin^ 111 Cx>ld River LONDON. J.m I Aaanan Kumakov 38 yeai oli Ruaalar iwlmmei ilebrated the New Vci.1 by The lea hod to be clai • fro one suevh of the rivai ha i < %  rai Itefore he could pluniie in. Asmai Kumakov started winter swim I'liug In 1933 in the Baltic This Nan \< ai ffiini woh hi tenth winter nvtm, Reul" Polo Matches This Month The Barbados Polo Club HI of Cup matchea for the yeai I99ti -51 will be playeii al li.m M isavamsah on the following dates AdvacaiiI h.llr.rr Cap: Satuiu.i>' lit!: 13th and 2IU1 January 1 Iti-l.ini. t ii.tll''ii.-i (Up .lunlun Wednesday ml* 1 ..!.. %  Match: Wadncada) I7ih. pnt* romnieneef M ir> u m Footlmll Results I.ONIXJN. Jan 2 lA'ague A: Airdrtennlaai varaui Ranatn poatponeo DundciJ Morion : East Fife versus Motf>crwel> postponed. rbbarnlana 6, Alicr.leeii 2. PatUck Thi-itle versus Falkirh potpoiier 240 ikin how vi opened the munei and Ii --till not out srlth "i his bad ( %  .in runt 6 not oun la reach three Bgura %  I. mti.it right 'irough tin* Brat inn run %  %  o thaj conUi %  Itlnj this mornlna scored fraaty II minutes -tyuiln clatmcd A4 of those and %  n inlight be i rail and was bowlad .• Innlrsgi was daelarcd Qlmbleti ..ltd ikm mads a eon lent Mart lot UM Ccanmonwaall i id wen' together ,it liin.h W th runs knoiRi-i oil the snaan Bj UN lea interval I had baan leal an I ii ITC tha tourists stlh %  u. avoid in, In bli it was clas BO and ora run late. Enimati i mil lbs I i • raing Worrell than lotnad Ikln, tha HI dining with particu,i fiasdotii to reach BO In *!> min. idlng wvaa foura bit) When f.K Worrell was l<-k if I. > i. II.i/. intin. shi-w inn a n-k rtence had taken I*H nun 0 ssd bad Ml on! %  ries in i and Qrli vaa did not lasi ofUJ hut Ihiobnid joiiuil Ik n fo< unbroken slanrl of 4!S bafot stumpK were drawn with Ikll ihoi %  of Mi cantui i Realrr Baajay ladka ..: th. Rocklay _, Chib over lbs aUng i %  .i the Baateh play, h.imin-ap struggle. But the best of Hum proved >., be Mis Isabel Leoegan, asrs llowell and Mrs Agatha M, (iivirin. who tied for the moMH.lv trophy and srtll pwj orl r Aii'k an Impressive SIMM "ix Of me Indie* of the Club, but there was an adequate excuse for their poor %  < > %  Xi ept tlie ninth are putttng tin.and tin %  i .dl as H lay in the fair%  raj inataad oJ bettering their, tea undri la which KoUAhiindoneri Tn>wintci i • %  bandoned tempor ari ly in order rtj m the men who make ira which will represent Barbado In Trinidad next month i rules condition which prev.ul at St An.'iew's where the •ion. The •list try-outs rm ti-i team will be S.'ui". ..ii' Suiidio of this we h Mug competiiioii on Boturday win provide the first lent for the eanind a ipectal, It-hole medal olaj round on Sunday will prnvniithe second A third and fourth test will tplayed on Saturday, and Sunday Jan and 7. Candidates for the team will be required to play In afi four teat rounds ami to tile thro entries M candidates bafora to-morrow evening at 6 p.m. So". players already have signified lanucal of competing for C i n the team and the list expected to increase somewhat before the closing hour lapeoaai ui in* trip srus bo rtnnneed pnnelpjilly by proceeds of the Wild Western party that ii piheld xi the Crane Hotel on Die night of January 20th, IckeUj for which ma^ be obtained from alrnosl anj member ol tha Oolf Club or at the ClUl I I' Over BOO already have been sold iiul the stipplv of Uekati probably rill be exhausted well bat date ol 'be event as the Committee has arranged a spe c ta cul ar evening of entei USUMTS Hi SnUI i,.,il. aanuti %  refreshenti la hi' Tenii is Games Should B In I ndi leUeplaltie) L. Codnngto.1 (i:.>;k.-i |, S White rd (Yorkhire), H Bealy (Te l ephone), H Barker (ruuigal B Watts (Pro.. %  i. K Bl Barna. bas). I,, ease any B.C L pi unabla lo play, thai should u>-t %  o touch with Ml J M Hewitt. SecnM B C 1 KiMaSTON, .1 <*.\ .1' • i m Jamaica this Week that opinion among the Table Tennu Aaaoc atlona of Trinidad, Barbados and British Oliinna is that the second at. Hurl In The Sun'. 1.45 & 8 15 p.m Itridsetoun Plasa. Cinderella/ 113 ft 8.38 p m. l.lehe Theatre "Three Little Words' 5 A R.3 pm. \.lii-l.. CSOb Clnenu The Window | A S10 p. m. 'I Oui linn ( % %  ixp.i.d'.ilPORT-OP-SPAIN Da 19 Mr Henry Harl had the dJatinci iddling tutu inn. -i i on | ti. %  wart %  \ i u. u Inning the Breedei whining the .1 i\ -l s* i .' ardl Ora>. ead (i* .it for iii s i pi %  iby Bird in the Apt Plate The \X eather I01A\ sun It I.e.: 8 U am. sun BetK 5.48 p.m M.ii.ii (NaW) Jauuar> 7 l.iaiulni 8 30 pm. VBBFTUU>A1 Kainlall tCodringloni ml temperature iMax.) 81.5 t lemperature (Mil ) 8? 5 F l\uul Itirecllon *H ami N.r: >2 p m \ N l Wind Vslaettr : mile, per hour Ittromeler i! a.m I It 103. t.1 p.m I 28 817 Th e/ll Do It Every Time —•By Jimmy Hatlo WHAT C*p YOU TAKE ? TUBY a*ve M£ PWENOTM4L%  N THE ShOULPEP-TO M4kTK WE VtOWSY AUO'^&i J0STA s COUPLE OP WWIFPS OP ETMEWTWEY 90TM JUSTT 7MEY DlDNT *£ED aWYTUlNG .uVP 0PEMT0NS-U0 PUT .EM TO SLEEP-7HEWE ] .*:'S ALLTWEY ) BEEN POBMcl APOUS0 WECE I.AKK %  %  %  nation I' < lonununtss t b aes> Korea %  U) the UnlteJ Nations yesterday meB I I Ran of India, a menil'. threi roan .immisslo-. %  ,-.i .-k an UM cease fire eommiasion'* negotuHe eras understood to have said that if the often-limed the US could not acCpt • —n>Mt*. Give glass sparklewithout effort tilit'cnng, spotless glaand no water needed — jusi a little Windolenc spread over the glass, gnrc it a moment to dry then polish ir lightly The result is fa illkjsa, sparlling pert, u ,i. VVindolene IM WlkOOWl. MSeoai. saiai tillRI'.IMMGM ! \.. 7418 Ne. I Mill Na. H85I No. Ne. 7488 No. l!8K4 No. son No. IBtfl Nu 3781 No :i9fio No 8805 N.i 5483 Ne. 5750 Ne. r.ioH ik90a000 Port of \ondon Draw a qgde with Ixmslnn a> its centre and within a radius of IOO n^ilcs lives nearly one hall of the ropulationoltircai Britain, Here for inant commodities is the vur!d greatest domestic and int.-:national market with world wide di-tribution serviced o. I. r u-o> • e.i, i-i'.o* 395 DEAD IN U. S. NEW Y. January 4. 1951. CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURl n Ip Cleanse the system from blood *PB>B3 impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago. neuritis, pimples, bods, sores ^nd minor skin aliments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la LIQUID or TAlur >ORM J&R BREAD DANCE IN AN ASCOT BLACK PATENT SHOE IHE DELUXE FOOTWEAR FOR DISCRIMINATING MEN. • This British Shotis of the highcM quality, affording the maximum ol Comfort anrl Style. Supplied also in Tan, Suede. Monks. Tan and While combination. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. FYFFES LINE T.s.s GOLaTITO is due lo arrive here from Southampton on 6th January and will leave Ihe same afternoon for Trinidad. First Class accommodation u. available for intending passengers. T.S.S. dOI.FlTO is due to sail from this port to Southampton on 18th January. Some Fi.st Class accommodation is available by this s tiling. For further information 'phone 4230. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. 1U &&*** *f is never more pionounced tli.tn '"hen yoi> hi -r your suits made by us Expert creiUmajifhip. r.xDerienced outfitters yoi are aoaurcd of the lateat and emartest in men's styles or you/ own imiividual tastes. P.C.S. MAFFE1 & Co. Ltd. TC D SCORFRO IN TAILORING TO ALL OUR | FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WF. WISH A VERY HAPPY New Year 2 C.B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE. *5 JWyV^hftfllH!l?iS*5tff^


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EAM602O98_UILAES INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:02:41Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02473
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES






friar bados

ESTABLISHED 1895



Canada Speeds
Up On The Atom

OTTAWA, Jan. 2 |

CANADA is to build a $80,009, 000 atomic furnace,

at Chalk River, Ontario—-‘many times more.
powerful’’ than the one now in use there.

Trade Minister Clarence Howe announced to--
day that this would enable Canadez to tackle the!
fundamental problems of bree ding and tapping the|
atom for power and for maintaining her “outstand- |
ing position”’ in peaceful atomic development.

seeks — Hcwe said th project would not

ersise

















jalter Canac position against |

gcing into m bomb preduction, |

Reds Re ] The fura which would prob. }
. J ably be finished in 1952 would

1 7 | rroduce radioactive materials |

| Oo W est l’his means, Mr. Howe said, that]

) 7 {





C River should in time be

| put « On a paying cc nmercial basis

Powers | by sales of greatly increased sup-
'plies of plutenium and radio.

jisctopes. It will also be able te

LONDON, January 2 enter rew fields of research. |

Moscow Radio has published| Plutonium is a radioactive mate-)
the Soviet reply to the identical}i#! rroduced in reactors in the
notes of the United States, Brit.|@tom splitting process and used}
ain, and France on the agenda of|in A-bomb production and re-
a proposed meeting of the Big|/S¢arch. Radioisotopes are tracer
Four Foreign Ministers. atoms recognised as the greatest}
The Soviet Union has proposed} research tool discovered in cen.}
in its reply that a preliminary|turies and are coming into wide
meeting should be held on the/uUse by hospitals, industry and!

Universities.
Disposal of fissionable materials
is a highly secret matter but the

agenda for a four power meeting,

This meeting, the Russian note

said, should be held in Moscow, |feeling here is that Canada hopes |
Paris or London but not in New | to sell plutonium to the United
York. States. She already sells the U.S.



The Soviet note rejected the
Western Powers’ contention that
discussions of the Prague decisions |
could not be the basis of a demo-

another radicactive element, ura-
mum which occurs naturally andj}
is trested in reactors to produce!
plutonium, a better agent.

cratic solution of the German ’ in
problem. —Reuter & CP.
The note denied’ allegations of



rearmament of East Germany des- |
cribing them as inventions from
beginning to end and in no way |
corresponding to reality. |

The note said that the ee |
of the Soviet Union on the subject
of all German elections was well



Israel Can
Defend Her

known. f d d
The note said that from the n epen ence
facts published it was patent that

the three Western powers would
organise in Western Germany a
regular German army.

SAYS BEN GURION

JERUSALEM,

The note continued, that nego- Isr-el) Premier Dr.
liations were being held with the/Gurion said tonight
West German Governments on the} would be able to

number of German Divisions. indépendence, if her

equipment, tanks and heavy artil-

Jan, 2
David Ben
that israel
defend her
neighbours

“ . jattempted invasion during the
ak A te 7 jeeuies in Atlantic confusion of a worked conflug-
act armed forces. Satie

The note said no one had been
threatening the Western Govern- fi
ui im tic pust nor was threate}?S'"
er? them now. Gurion

Knessth —
Ben
present

A.idressing the
el Parliament — Dr
said that in the





In conclusion the note accused} World situation Israel’s problem
the Western powers of delaying}was mainly whether her neigh-
the meeting of the Foreign Min-]|bours rearming, would not at-
isters (for some unknown reason), }tempt to attack her,

—Reuter. “IT do not hesitate to say that

Israel will be able to defend her

Cy lance 1 the ense of a

Atom Bomb- local conflict,” ‘Dr. Ben Gurion
; said. The Premier’s speech was
Proof Theatre delivered when he _ introduced

Defence Bill
—Reuter.

the Civilian

4 NEW YORK,
Six hundred guests were in-
vited to the official opening of the





.
smart Park Avenue Theatre's Jamaica Spends
atom bomb-proof shelter 50 feet
below street level. * If the sirens More On Education
go off, cinema patrons can retire é ais
behind its 36 in, walls to beds, (From Our Own Correspondent)
furnished rooms, kitchens and] ,. LONDON, Jan, 2.
first aid stations, all air-condi- "he annual report for Jamaica
tioned. 1949, published in London this
(Tuesday) morning shows that
between the years 1939 — 1949
NEW GOVERNOR and 1948—1949 the total annual
expenditure on education rose
CAPETOWN, Jan. 2 [from £360,000 to £1,346,000.
Ernest George Jansen waS} While this increase is impres-

sworn in on Monday as Governo*| sive,
General of South Africa in suc-] ever,

the report considers how-
that funds available are in--

cession to Major Gideon Brand]adequate to meet ever-growing
Van Zyl who has retired, Janse] educational needs, although local

was formerly Minister for Nativ¢] resources have been supplemented
Affairs. to a considerable extent by the
—(C.P). United Kingdom Government,





NO. 2



GENERAL EISENHOWER is expected to pick his
Marshal of the Royal Air Force, Lord Tedder, as secc

rtime No. 2
i in command





of the 12-nation Western Defence Force to be s p in the New

Year. Tedder now in Washingtoa as chairman of the British Joint

Services Miss o
—Expres



meials. Tobaccos and textiles fol- |
lowed the prevailing trend and |
there were falls of one-eighth in |
British Government funds. Oils |
were resistant. Apex, Trinidad,
moved up to two and one sixteenth
on the full report for the year
showing the oil revenue at £1,.7
million against £1.2 million

| Brazil. a utility market, was
quietly steady. Around previous
tlosing levels. Cambuhy coffee

prostituted by states y
they used it for purposes of war, |

ear as




a ‘
FOUR “ALE WIVES” dressed in traditional costume roll in a barrel tor



WEDNESDAY,





JANUARY 3,
2 ROLLING THE BARREL



1951





the ceremonial toasting

at the Festival Inn in London's Dockland, which is being built for this year’s Festival of Britain.



Trinidad Oil |
Moves Up

LONDON, Jan. 2. |

A slightly lower trend marked
the end of the trading period in
the London Stock Exchange to-
day. Developments in Korea and
the seriousness of the fuel Sone cn

at home underline the existing
note of caution, In addition the
market awaited developments in

efforts to promote a Four-Power |
Conference

Small end account sales brought
declines of a few pence te leading
industrials. Paint and motor
shares eased on further consider-
ation of a cut in the uses of certain



improved to 54 and 3 and Brazil-
ian warrants to 67 shillings.
—Reuter.

ee

Nehru Flies
To London

BANJORE, Jan. 2.



Indian Prime Minister Nehru «
flew to Bombay today on his way
to the London Commonwealth |

conference after opening the Pan-
Indian Science Congress here.

He told the 1,500 Indian and
foreign scientists present that the
word “peace” had become most

statesmen when

— Reuter,



False ‘Irish Sweeps’ |

RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan, 2

Three British subjects including

a woman were arrested here today

for selling false tickets:of the Irish
sweepstake.

They are the brothers Michael

and Henry Freedman and Mary

Louis Freedman, the latter’s wife.

Authorities who are not yet
sure if the three arrested come
from Ireland or Britain said they
probably have been working their
racket for months since they
already made a fortune which was
found to be deposited in several

different Banks, here.

Police don’t know yet if the
tickets were forged here’ or
abroad

—Reuter.

FINAL ARRANGEMENTS

LONDON, Jan. 2
The British Cabinet to-day dis-/
cussed final arrangements for the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers
Conference. London still awaited
news whethe? Liaquat Ali Khan,
t kistan Prime Minister, would
ittend. He held up his departure
from Karachi to London at the
eekend. Reports during the past
few days said he would come to
London ee if the Kashmir dis-
pute between his country and In-
dia was put on the agenda
—Reuter





50 Jamaica Workers For US

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 27
orerunner of the heavy farm
ker recruitment programme:
anticipated for Jamaica
is the order reaching the
m the United States this
50 labourers.

will be recruited by
Department in early





*k for
The men
i Labour
January,

BOOKER BROS WILL FIGHT C.D.C.

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Jan, 2.

Colonial Development Corpor-

tion trading plans in Nyasaland





have brought them into open
conflict with Booker Brother
well known West Indian mez
chants
As a result of the C.D.C
decision to open a chair of seven
hop Nyasaland as part of
the £1 600,000 farmir project
Booker vere told to shut their
trading same



; one-man

| the airport and took the princess

, 23.--(C.P.)





Jamaica Sugar

Express.



Workers Riot

(From Our Own

The Riot Act was read
Sugar Estate as the first hig
tions in the current dispute
injured including policemen
use cf tear gas and the thre

Correspondent)

KINGSTON, January 2
this morning at Worthy nee
battle between opposing fac-
started. Several persons were
who restored order with the
sat of using rifles hel2 at the

ready as 'F.U.C, pickets tried to prevent police squads from

escorting 16 non-T. U.C

ee THE-
° SPOT

It was New Year's

Vay and

the car had been repainted,
The gavage was deserted
vihen the owner got ihere
but there the car stood
glowing in its new coat of
paint.

“Just the job” said the own-
er and drove away humming
a Xmas Carol, but the tune

died on his lips when on
looking up he saw his two
front wheels heading for the

gutter, The hub nuts had
been slackenéd to spread the
paint.



Greek Princess
Fractures Hip

BOSTON, Jan. 2.

81-year-old Princess Marie of
Greece arrived here to-day for
treatment of a fractured hip,

She was accompanied by her
husband, a friend and Dr. Codou-
nis of Athens, their personal phy-
sician and a nurse, An ambulance
met their transworld airliner at

to the Massachusetts general hos-
pital. She suffered the fracture
when she fell in her Athens gar-
den on December 19,

Prince George, Princess Marie's
husband, is the uncle of the late
King George of Greece and is suc-
cessor to King Paul.

—Reuter,



Attempted Sabotage |

LONDON, Jan, 2
The Admiralty on Monday night
reported an attempt to sabotage!
the 1,652 ton submarine target
ship Woodbridge Haven. It was
the twelfth case of attempted sab-
otage made public by the Admir-
alty within the last several
months. A small quantity of sand
was found in the ship’s steering
gear at Londonderry on December]



'ANTI-AIRCRAFT GROUP |

NEW YORK, Jan, 2
A regular army anti-aircraft

artillery group has been assigned |
to the New York. Metropolitan
area for the first time sinee world
war II. Two battaiions of about
1000 men each are due here to-}
day, according to un army an-y
nouncement.









_ Workers into the f

constitutional crisis has develoy



factory,
The situation in the strike area
is reported to be tense tonight as

Bustamante is expected to arrive haw De 2 ener o Beer LONDON, Jan, 2 The orderly if hasty withdrawal

Were to address workers and more) tS. the North Atlantic Council ee ee a waht | ete otie conte a

trouble is expected tomorrow Hensded i crat at ee bert tinent will be placed under the] temporarily reduced contact be=

morning as the T.U.C. has de- meeting in Bruadels . F command of General Eisenhower) tween the two «-mies to patrol

ei oo its intention of arming the A spokesman said that several | “8 — as S sets up his head-| getivity

Sruikers with machetes to pre-|or¢ the member powers would|@rers in’ Europe as Supreme ’ 7 ‘

vent the re-occurrence of today’s! nominate as theit reviensiitetives Vommander of the Atlantic treaiy Scorched Earth

ineident. The Government is ex- on the new board in London men | !“?e t Whs authoritatively

pected to use its powers wider the} who served on the military pro-|!'!0ed here to-day United Nations troops fortifying

tlefence regulations to declare a} duction and supply board in Wash- The Ministry of Defence has {theiy new positions had no reli Pp

state of emergency in the area. ‘ington, prepared a communication to thls] indication of the ¢ unist
The outbreak of violence came Belgium and Canada are un-| effect which will shortly be sent strength actually opposing them

as an agreement between Busta-| derstood already to have taken|to M. Paul Van Zeeland current] and it was. still not ¢

mante’s Union and the Sugarithis decision. chairman of the Nort) Atlantic| syont tine reports. |

Manufacturers’ Association ended —Reuter council of Foreign Minis-| offensive was being

ot midnight on Sunday. » North Koreans,

ayche Anglican Bishop Montagu General Bisenhower will havel An Bighth Ar

eve

Bishop McEney today

the T.U.C. and also the
Manufacturers’ Association to find
a way out of the present situation
which is foreseen, as bound to
result in widespread violence and
tloodshed and certain to cut the
island’s sugar production this year
by at least 25 per cent
The T.U.C. has asked for recog-
nition on 15 of the island’s 24
sugar estates and strike action
on each of these units is expect-
ed to be taken as soon as the
season starts, 3ustamante has
taken the stand that he will no!
have dual control of the workers
in the industries and will only






have one poll throughout the
industry.
The T.U.C. has asked for indi

vidual polls on four estates on
which recognition is claimed
with proportional rights in the
wage negotiation. Former speaker

of the House of Representative
1C. N. Aitcheson today sent a pe-
tition to the Secretary of State

for the Colonies
ed

Advocate





and the Roman Cathotie
issued a
joint appeal to Bustamante and
Sugar

“showing that the}



Ce ee rn a CENTS

United Nations rope
~ Fall Back ‘Towards

Southern Capital

UNITED NATIONS TROOPS have abandoned
Uijongbu—11 miles north of Seoul, according






~



Cold Weather



G ; B Stat to front line reports.
¢ ,

rips ritain They have also abandoned Chunchon, key

LONDON, Jan. 2, | junction in the centre of the defence line across

Freezing weather and so w'de- | :

spread snow intensified the creep-| the Peninsula, a s b
ing fuel and power crisis in the} The morale of the Eighth Army was stated to © sure
British Isles on Tuesday. Prime} prisingly high to-night despite the sudden withdrawal.
Mnister Attlee Upped off Govern | General Matthew B. Ridgeway, its new Commander,
M oan tng eae ee ured his troops — temporarily out of contact with’ the
ence on Wednesday, They will! Communists — that they would fight when it was prudent

to do | So,

discuss the means of stepping up
the output and recruiting new
workers Meanwhile the siate-
ewned electricity system broadcast

Observers here believed that an
attempt to hdld the Imjin River,

“Russia Has The Pte original defence line above




a eountrywide appeal for eco i Seoul, would heave been unwise
nomy in the use of power. It : 99 | but that the United Nations troops
ceupled this with power cuts run Atomic Bomb } were now digging in to make a
ning up to 10 per cent in most WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 j firm stand (
parts of the country My. Gordon Dean, Chairman of| vey pointed out that the
Uniess consumers co- said a spokesman the resull will] caiq here. to-day that the United | “@nks considerably
sr ion ir stry. Some}ec ca ne 7 alnes
be disruptio ay andust 2 © | States Congress will be asked to} United Nations troops, dug in
sections of the press described | change the conditions for the ex- on a new defence line north or
the situation as the worst since | change of atomic information with |o. * ;
me : E he Sa ’ Seoul, prepared tonight for what
1947 when the fuel shortage! Britain and other allies where thi A
threw nearly 3,000,000 persons in Asriteel bated vanlaire might be the flercest battle of the
Vv © * , : é { Casa ‘ 4 of c j
. ‘ ¥ ‘ orean 5 P Z y
tt of work, —(C.P.) The Commission would make » | n war, The Eighth Arm)

had to-day completely ahandone:

recommendation — t¢ : ;
¢ sas ' the Imjin River defence line some

Congress in



about two months. In answer to |; 30 miles above the southern capi

a question, Mr. Dean said “Rus- |‘ Ss 8 . a

os FENCE [s 4 does have the atomic bomb." | tal, the collapse of the First South

Will Se t Up De fe nee we —Reuter Korean Division making — their
| ~— positions untenable



| Production Board |
) Kisenhower Heads

Chinese

patrols
Ithe 200,000

strong

spearheading
Communis:



| One f th water the | \ islaught were reported within 17
ere! Rein MITEL uikes British T : miles of Seoul, just outside shell-

a are Gepiiion.. wher I itis 1 roops orn Uijongbu down the snow-
they resuise work here next!

bo road to the south,
! Thursday und road to the sout









4 Shocks In

more than three-British Divisions that troops eng



under his command. olfensive were dominant
H In Germany the Seventh Arm-|Chinese, Military rvers here
12 ‘Ours cured Division and the Second} predicted that théte might be

(From Our Own. Correspondent) Infantry Division are
ANTIGUA be reinforced by the
Four earthquake tremors were (Armoured Division

felt in Antigua within 12 hours o: atin hee

hortly to}several days Tull @il along the

Eleventh | western front while the Commun-
Reuter, ‘ts brought suffieient men and
pinent a 2 the Imfin Rive









the 27th and 28th of Decembe:
The first which was very notice Nine More Join A Second Comm(inist column
able and gave one time to real‘z moving fs. aera ~
exactly what was happen ng w > ’ he northeast wag sad to have
felt about 7.10 in isis event wae I rotest Group ‘wept through Kapyong 30 miles
eight minutes later there was an ‘UXHA . rom the eilty.
an 7 Bindi athe oF CUXHAVEN, Jan. 2
i am 7 ee r dap hs 4 : 7 1h Nine more “invaders,” among Retreating United Nations troaps
owing morning around 4 a.m, anc : , A See ; ‘Tieft scorched earth behind them
again at 6.55 two more slight |*em two women left here fo ‘ , all
tremors were experienced ihe North Sea Island of Heligo.|burning every house and
tls land today i _ upplies and equipment, They
anes day to join the group of
5 already » ti ae leven knocked down the walls ¢f
‘a A 1o already on the island as a 4 igt
Bl Miners Killed protest against further Royal Aiv|houses and gardens which might
{ Force bombing practice afford cover,
s nm > > * aye ‘re “Gg {
| Hv Explosion 1280020 | ie Non Atay
Ne ie ey ae SIUGORY, Wijongbu after the withdrawa
BUDAPEST, Jan. 2 The West German news agency, but it was not known whether

| Reseue workers to-day sayed 40] teparted that 10 Hamburg

the Communists had moved in or





|} miners trapped in an explosion in oe were also preparing to bypassed the town,
| Hungary’s major mining centre on{/€4ve here for the island tomo) —Reuter.
| Saturday night. row Boron eNn mea oc es he aa ie —Reuter,

| The explosion killed 81 ininers
An investigation has begun
Newspapers to-day carried a black





in Jamaica as a result of the|/border and in the centre an ac- TAVIN A PA TY? ?
recent defeat of Bustamante’s} count of the explosion ‘by the
Government in the House in the] Minister of Mining and Electric
City Transport issue which ne-; Power Production
ressitated the direction of the The Minister announced that
Secretary of State the explosion was ‘serious’ but << omens eapunn
Aitcheson has said that Jamaica] said the causes of it had not yet



“m of

is now being run by a sys

virtual dictatorship and has asked

for investigations and new
| elections

Coastguard ¢ Guilty

WASHINGTON, Jan, 2
The House of Representatives
Merchant Mavine Committee has
declared the United States Coast-
guard guilty of negl gence in an
ammunition explosion which killed

34 men in New Jersey in May
It criticised others concerned in
handling the high explosives which
exploded wh le being loaded foi













been established

—Reuter. At all Social Functions, whether they be for Celebrat-

FOURTEEN KILLED

CALI, Colombia, Jan, 2
Fourteen persons were killea
cn Sunday when a train hit a wus
talled astride the railway tracks
nevr Cali station

ing Birthdays, Weddimgs, Anniversaries, Race eeling

Events for the entertainment of our guests from overseas,
er for

Gurer patties big or small,

Serve the highest quality
(C.P),

SAWMILL WORKERS
GO ON STRIKE TO-DAY

(From Our

WINES of

Own Correspondent)









Training was the primary pur- | hipment to Pakistan "ORGETOWN. B.G., Jan. 2
pose of the move, the army said | The blast injured several hun- The Sawmills Workers’ Union
—Reuter. {dred people and did more than|took a strike ballot to-day which
es | 10,000,000 worth of damage resulted in the decision to call a
| Reuter general strike at all sawmills with
SPY DIES IN U.S. effect from Wednesday. The union :
7 and employers clash over the re- DO Embassies, in the leadicg Clebs ood Hotels in the
CHESTERTOWN, F RUMAN WILL DELIVER fusal of employers to make an in- i â„¢
MARYLAND, Jan. 2 | MESSAGE JANUARY 8 | crease of wages retrospective from UK, Canads and other Countries of the World, KW.
Mr. Richard J. H. Krebs w Bal ; 5 October. At the close of discus- . é
created a sensation in 1940 as “Jan ‘ WASHING! ON, Jan, 2. sions which were going on since vy ETO s erved because they are of supreme excellence,
Valtin” with his story of being ¢ The White House announced io-} last Ji ly, employers agreed to pay
Nazi and Russian spy, died last {ay that President Truman wili|inereases in terms of the recon,- 3 ,
night of Lobar Pneur ia ‘liver hig annucl message °°} mendations of the Fletcher Com- HW.V, Idehost quality Wines are now berag imported;
Krebs was 45 years old j the state of the union" in nerson| mittee which was accepted by hither ; é ¥
“Out of the Night” the s before a joint session of uh new |Government in the ease of -Guy- herlo only thelr Medium-priced Wines have been
his operations first as a G | ongress at 6 p.m. on January 8 | ernment ibordingie employees morketed
and then as an Ogpu 4 The President’s annual budget! but refuse to make payment re- 5
touched off a world wide cont ‘o- ,;message will be sent to Congres: } tros pective as from October ir 2
versy jon January 15, ‘ the Government granted the sub- PRY one or other of the following Choice K.W.Y.
Reuter ae ai ae Reuter ordinaje employees. ame Wiaes, now available in this Ce lony:—
K.W.V
iNON BLAN( ING CAPE DRY

territory. They
nine months
jut local

did so. That wa
igo

indignation con-





iinues high and Booker Brothers
intend to pursue the fight
‘We ane the mouthpiece of the
inhabita of Nigeria,” Mr. M.
Robson a local director of
Book said this afternoon,
“We are voicing the complaints
of ithe asaland people who
objected to C.D.C’s in-
‘ ictior which made us close
shop That objection has







Table Wine WHITE SELECTED

Table Wine



K.W.V.
also been voiced by the local Frederick Ellis, Daily Express ALTENBERG NO. } K.W.V
Chamber of Commerce but so City Editor, this morning like; Lovely tight-r a i ‘SHE! Y NO. 1
tvi C.D.C. have taken no notice.” 3ookers’ stand as a fight by Fr Wine. ty SHERRY NO.

On January 11, Mx, Robson private enterprise against the Very old extra dry
flies to Nyasaland to sound local State octopus, K.W.V. ‘ot outstanding
inhabitants again and = bring JONKER CAPERO character,
home the views in order that He avs, “Lord Reith should SHERRY F
further representation may be look into this, smoulderin (Medium Dry) K.W.V.
made to C.D.C quabble, C.D.C. has no right : KIMRERI EY CLUB
as : to turn. out private traders in K.W.V. ' QTR ,
eae ‘a Book is order to grab their businesses.” CABERNET SAUVIGNON en
inancially affect Bookers in any 7 nt; a Pana sherry
way,” he said bat it. is thi ACDC Aawian paid 4 Red Tab'e Wine A popular pale sherry
principle of {! i t t mat night. “we can Make no cor
ters.” ment.” Sa an age ae gates neem ape eg


















ea

tsa


PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1951

Carub Calling Call Up Your Film Star WE WISH §

1 Our Customers and Friends

I CHARLES WOOLLEY, children are in these shows, not :

K.C.M.G., Governor of B.G., - ~ just the gifted ones. This is one A d here e 8s

who was in Barbados on a short SP tne bin havens ae ee tO —— rn j A PROSPEROUS
gramme, It gives the shy children

visit, staying with Sir George anc r
i rewumed to BO. vis self-confidence. Not even the Phonevision Starts In New Year NEW YEAR

Lady Seel returned to B.G. via
most bashful are afraid to per-
From NEWENEW YORK. T. HERBERT LTD.

Trinidad on Saturday afternoon
form in such huge groups, where
-
a : ;
i te Operator? Give Mie Ann Sothern... - three hundred families will














































by B.W.I.A.
an iridividual’s mistakes go un-

Trinidad K.C.,

R. AND MRS. GUY O’REILLY PPLE PERLE
and their daughter who were Besides teaching at the Gov- share in the first “phonevision,” Kin iwi
spending a short holiday in Bar- ernment schools Miss Stahl finds It started on Monday and works , Ri PA GADAGN GANA DN

like this:— ———————

At 3.59 pm. on New Year's
Day, say, the lucky 300 were
able to pick up the phone and say
to the operator: “Give me Ann
Sothern and Jack Carsre- in “April
Showers.”

And one minute later Ann
Sothern and Jack Caston appear-
ed on their home TV screen in
April Showers.”

is. a Picture

The telephone operator added
one dollar (7s.) to the family’
telephone bill for the picture.

And the world’s first official test
cf phonevision begun. ‘

At 7 p.m. on New year’s Night
hey were able to repeat the fun
with Bing Crosby.

At 9 p.m. Clark Gable and Lata
Turner were available. After
this there will be regular pro-

time to conduct her private Aca-
demy. She likes to start her
pupils young, at four if possible.

In July 1950, she was decorated
by the Venezuelan Government
when she was awarded “La Orden
De Francisco De Miranda.”

Francisco de Miranda was one
of the liberators of Venezuela and
the designer of the Venezuelan
flag.

Miss Stahl, Vera Klein and her
parents expect to return to Vene-
zuela on Saturday.

- brdos, returned to Trinidad yes-—
terday afternoon by B.W.1.A. They
were staying at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. O'Reilly, who is a Barrister
at Law _in Trimidad, is a K.C.,
and a Director of the Trinidad
Publishing Company. He is a
brother of Sir Lennox O'Reilly.

Harrison Line Supt.

R. AND MRS. A. BADDELEY

who were in Barbados on a
short holiday, retifned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1.A.
Mr. Baddeley is Superintendent
of the Harrison Line and is sta-
tioned in Trinidad

“Parlez Vous Francais’
HIRTY-SIX peopie have
formed a French Circle in
Barbados. They have decided io
have their meetiilgs on the first
Thursday in every month. Their
first meeting was scheduled for to—
morrow night, but it has been

postponed until Thursday 11th
Le Cercle Francais” as they
call themselves have a committee
of management of four people, Mr.
Val McComie, Secretary and
Treasurer, Mrs. J. M. Mitchell,
Miss Betty Arne and Mr. Brewer.
The meeting next week will begh
held at Miss Betty Arne’s 7A 5

|
FERNOXONE

The new Weedkiller for control of

“NUTGRASS"



On tong leave
R. and Mrs. Gerald Nurse anc
their two chiidren Davi
and Joanne are holidaying |:
Barbados. .Mr. Nurse is in the
Accounts Departmeni of Trinida
Leaseholds in Trinidad. He is »
‘present on long leave. Mrs. Nurs

is the former Daphne Warren ©o

gtammes every or :
n-subscribers will get only a
| Fontabelle They are staying wit! Non-subs' s g y

“saw.
|Gerald’s parents, Mr, and Mrs jumbled j1g-sa

Egbert Nurse of ‘“Mavisbank” > ; Hollywood is worried because
Worthing. . AND THIS IS HOW TV WOULD SHOW HER if phonevision works and the pub-
—A shot from the film “ April Showers.” lic likes it, it might put many



It may be applied as a spray or

a dust and is harmless to persons



or animals.

Vague recollection cinemas out of business.

| R. HAROLD FOOTE after

ten years away from Antigué
is back with his English wife oy
nine weeks’ vacation. He is a pilot
with B.O.A.C. and has flown al)
over the world, Mr. Foote has .
vague recollection of Barbadu:



For further particulars apply to - -

PLANTATIONS LTD.



12,15 m, Cl Down; 4.15 pr Hollywood bekkec 4t psagrectd

uvenirs of Music; 500° p.in, Com> films, s ly did su when prod-

;, fcuvenirs of Music; 5 00 p Com- films, and only si rod:

B.B.C. Radio Programme ser of iI Week 5 P m Cyril ded by the Government, wich
reedy: §.45 p.m, Starring | ae ors authorised the test.

from the Third Programme; 6.40 p.m
WEDNESDAY, January , 1951 ede. 64e pon Proseanme Parade: yHOME NOTE.—Lord and Lady







Returned Yesterday

ISS SHEILA HEATH of the’

American Consulate’s Office’
who was in Trinidad for a couple
of weeks’ holiday, returned from
Trinidad yesterday morning by

+00 7 rhe News; 7.10 pm. News} Elgin and Alderman Joseph Reeve:
7.00 a.m. The News; 7a) ain. Ne Analysis; 715 p.m. Calling the West! (Socialist M,P. (or Greenwich)

pom. t as There; 8.00

wher: he lived at “Little Heath”
VERA KLEIN in the costume she in the Garrison, and his father







Analysis; 7.15 a.m, From the torinis; Indies; 7.45

B.B.C. watchers, had a_ private



7.25 a.m. Programme Parade bem, Radio Newsreel; €.45 p.m Book



















B.W.LA. fo tee Windsor Hotel on] the late T. D. Foote was manager 1 ae There: 7 48 fo Read: 8.30 § mis The Asis 8.45 p m1 oe ae durin;
e . . ‘ ~~ . c : 50; 6 a.m. § a4 mposer 0 e + 2 D. ee P 2. "

Six-Guns and Grilled-Steak of the Central Foundry in the] aim: People and Resources’ 9.00 am. ment of Account; 9-5 p.m. Naney | {Nel LES.

HE FIRST BIG PARTY of the A Good Experiment pera ihe sien Britains 818 ean Chee Deo ira) hen the News! 10. p.m. From, the

New Year will be the Wild Arrivi by Golfit am. Listeners’ Choice, 11.45 a.m, Editorials; 10.15 p.m, Solitaire; @ a, a seca Sasa

West Barn Dance and Barbecue | ITTLE VERA KLEIN of Caz rriving by olrito Statement of Account; 1209 moon) ».m. Mid Weel Talk; 41.00 p.m. From

> a ¢ ™ a - = ara- he pws! ‘2 . Ana © Third Programme
wae tak put on by the Rock cas who is at present in ASSENGERS arriving by the iain ine Aa dessin: Caan aN :

y 3 ub at the Crane Hotel] Barbados with her parents, danc ; 3a z ary SSS
| , danced Golfito on Saturday, January ¢ TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

on January 20th. This event is the “Barbara Polka” in the cos-| are: ; $ i
likely to vet a fast pace for the tume pictured above, ftp New yee Iie, BM: Aen 20%. bet
coming sociaj season. Tickets Year's Eve at the Windsor Hotel.|- MM ; ed cl k Mr. 1
which include the dance and bar- Vera is the six-year-old star of ee aa ya Seana h ne aoe
becue are selling very quickly the Miniature Ballet in Caracas alas “fF, a sett oa
and the committee expects to dis- She began studying ballet at the ner mae arnt Vroa nau ieee:
pose of 2,000 before the night of age of three. Her teacher, Miss aes children, Brig. and rs
the dance. Steffy Stahl is Professor of Physi- C. G. Keith; Dr, and Mrs. J. J.
The atmosphere, decorations, ©2! Education and Dancing —|7T- 7- Klimozynski, Mr. H. M
music and entertainment will be Rhythmical Education, at the Lucie-Smith,, Mr, J. ¥;\Marlyr,
strictly in the Western manner Public Schools in Caracas, Inci-] Mr. and Mrs. Vv. W. G. Ranger,
and guests are expected to come ‘@entally she too is in Barbados Dr. B, A. Rapier, Miss L. S
in suitable costumes which wil) D°lidaying at the Hastings Hotel,| Robertson, Maj. and Mrs. T. E.
make the affair most informa! Miss Stahl was born in Vienna] Skewes-Cox, Snr, Miss D. M,
rivalling in hilarity the Yacht ®"d has been living for twelye|Stobie, Mrs. R. B. Stow, Mr. and
Club’s Old Year’s Night dance Years in Venezuela. Twelve years} Mrs. E. A. Thompson, Mrs. O. C
that helped climax the socia! cel— 88°, Venezuelan school authorities] Thompson, Mrs. M. BE. M. Thorne
ebrations of 1950. decided to try a new experiment}and Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Wilson

ios And St. Lucia eer public schools — compul-

courses Janc ce
—~-ygR, ROBERT J MAC EOD, Stuhy, “se (cn, dancing. ”Miss| Next Stop—Venezuela

who has exhibited his oil school in Vienna was invite }
paintings New York and had his Venezuela and put in nara of 5 aid te ps ae < me
water colours shown at the the experiment. It has flourished } with late ook mena nen
Foe 2 one ter Colour Society from the word go. She now has Co Ltd, while h m rr
s having _exhibition of his three thousand pupils in six dif- | ~ °° aig WHO AB) Mew. TUR Way
latest oil p ings at the Barba- ferent public schools in Caracas ver being constructed left for

i The exhibition be- Classes last half an hour and meet Trinidad by the Lady Nelson over

and Continuing and Continuing
Republic Pictures presents :

David O. Selznick’s



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs over NEWSAM & CO.,—Lower Broad Street David O. Selznick’s

EXCLUSIVE DRESSES

Also: Ready-made Dresses in Materials by Liberty's of London
LINGERIE — ACCESSORIES — COSMETICS
LOCAL, HANDCRAFTS

Opening: JAN. 2nd, Hours: MONDAY to FRIDAY 8.30 to 3.30

SATURDAYS 8.30 to 11.30
29.12.50—4n.
\

} }
SF

“DUEL IN THE “DUEL IN THE
SUN” SUN”

Starring Starring

Jennifer JONES
Jennifer JONES » PEC
Gregory PECK ety

FLY CARGO

BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

MERCHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
SPARE PARTS,

MACHINERY

BAGGAGE AND

HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS NOW 50%
OHEAPER














Joseph COTTON
Lionel Barrymoore





with






Extra
“SMALL POX”



Joseph COTTON

Lionel Barrymoore

GLOBE — r0-pay « To-morrow 5 & 8.80

“THREE LITTLE WORDS’—Fred ASTAIRE
Starting Friday 5th “BAGDAD” and Local Talent.












OLYMPIC
ROXY TO-DAY & TOMORROW



the week-end. He was accompali-

BWIA

F Om Friday, January 5th. twice a week. They suppl ,
Majority of the paintings are of rather than replace thie % eautas

(
(

| AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Menbers Only




ae =
|
)






‘ regular ied by his wife and family, Carit
dos and S‘ Lucia. “gym” sessions 1 ng " ¥ = Poon Peg Job willl} MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m. wise & comcnaew 4.30 & 8.15

Jamaica To Gold Coast Students entertain their parents . T-REGAL © TOMORROW Niehs st 5:59 FOR FAST. 4.30 & 8.15 Columbia Double .. .
a a tne 2 Eeoleing Line ts Lares men — | Lany PARKS

gland is Mr. D. : eo yOhW: , o 2,000 dancers, mn . : AIR-CARGO a 7 aves
guson, former eee either from one large school nt R, DARREL ALLEYNE anc “ M-G-M Double . . . Evelyn Keye
Commerce and Industries, Ja- ‘'°™ Several schools . All of the Miss Rosalie Ford were mar- ‘ in
maica, whose intinen aS ried by Rev. H. V. Armstrong 1 Clarke Gabie
Director of Chanaivoe Saat oe a at St. Martin’s Church, St. Philip Service Hedy LAMARR “THE
tries, Gold Coast, was announ-ed a on Thursday. FOR PARTICULARS






The bride wore a dress of
white flowered satin and her tulie
veil was kept in place with
orange blossoms, The bridesmaic
was Miss M. Ford and_ the
bride was given in marriage by
Mr. Douglas Reece.

a short time ago. I understand
that Mr. Ferguson actually has
fowr months’ leave coming to him
but that at the special request of
the Gold Coast authorities, he is
curtailing it and will be leaving
for West Africa in January

Back From St. Lucia

_ - SWORDSMAN”
“COMRADE X” AND

= “TO THE END

Md sme! hy bh SEE
t me Pee dk) ROMAN



'
S Produced by Frederic Vliman, Jr. + Directed by Ted Tetaloff * Sereen Play by Mel Dinelli
An ACADEMY AWARD Picture
{











BWIA®











































































































= . | BLBRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS RAD! F THE EARTH”
- and Mrs. Douglas Walwyn : | “,T ” O E A
M* wr were in St. Lucia for a + PLAZA Theatwre—sriDGETOWN Lower Broad Street DER HORN
wiieea’ te Sr oe F we Greetings LAST 2 DAYS — TODAY and TOMORAOW — 4.45 & 8.30 PM Bridgetown with with
2 agistr: t ~ 2 *
Eaeee ® | xistrate of i eel “CINDERELLA” || Signe HASSO
From Lake Success We Heartily Thank All Color by Technicolor l Harry CAREY Dick POWELL
ISS RUTH HENRY who | e ; : SE—THURS. at 130 p.m et sph ; |
M employed with the United of Our, Customers and Ae hepeny hive oul, Leo Gorcey cae oak Sie Yat PSOOSSS SOOO FOC SOS OOO TP SPOTS OSSD SSOP OS PSOSS +
2 : . in Warner's Thr ang a â„¢ >
Nations Organisation at Lake Friends for Their Un- “BOWERY BOMBSHELL” ip ata su & it $
Success is spending the Christmas Aptudin Remus 0 - THE FOUNTAINHEAD x :
heuesys in Antigua with he! small mirror.” failing Patronage During “LAND Of The LAWLESS” ed ihn dae «yl | x %
3 London E Servi Ss ssey — ‘ ;
weer eT 1950, and hope to Satisfy & x
> . 4 r *
Rupert’s Autumn Primrose—45 Them in the same Un- jj PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN % %
) . ?
fe s.iauenaaremean . faltering Manner during Wednesday and Thursday, 5.00 & 830 p.m. (Warner Bros.) % %
Dan age we A Alp ¥ Dennis Morgan, Jack Carson in “APRIL SHOWERS” and x %
wae D2 |W the Coming Year . Boris Karloff in “WALKING DEAD” % +
| (NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN) x 8
; : i ; 2
| We Wish You All a See ea i aneeeainn| | FRIDAY hb 830 BM, % %
Sao Gonpey, & Sowery Boys in [| Ot CAPTAIN, CAUTION” x Ns
Ver eal | APTAIN, CAUPIO q
y HAPPY and wilh Mabie moeutreae “CAPTAIN FURY" x s
\ See eee 5 SE * »
PROSPEROUS , l% :
; y
NEW YEAR GATED WY—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES |} *
The two Fox brothers 3 o n ; ¥ Wednesday and Thursday — 8.30 p.m, (Warner’s Double) | g
questions abou ther ade Professor." Then he and Edward “KING'S ROW and “CONFLICT” $
~ 4 dventure. move away. Well, good-bye With Ronald REAGAN 3
Mary's garden ea ee Pee mayne ite, Semin: INGE & Co.. Ltd. }il| spo lng | .
c ulg y » s urry now 4 5 , 7 y ot : « " = :
pome >" asks Ferdy> Na, net Prize to everyoady at home My ne * FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUN.—8.30 p.m, MAT. Sun. 5 p.m. g
picked everyone for us,"-answer pen ae be conoeed So he 8 and 9 RocLucs sweet MONOGRAM Presents - - - %
ee ’ . ts u ers away . w SS ‘ "EPpy
eT Rave et bunch is the makes off to fitid the oon eet Dial 2236 A TS MASSAC Re ety = . 2 $
Ses nae hs _You can have one is in his garden with his hast with Guy MADISON — Rory CALHOUN — Cathy DOWNS %
est are for the old servant. i } and Others $
j St! |. 9 ¥
N g
N ‘ 5 S S May 1951 unlock the door %
ew Flowered SPUNS 36" $1.12 yd. ; x 8
NOW IS THE BEST TIME TO PAINT |) 3 i racial 0k :
$1.37 yd, f this is th :
. . \ or ye
Floral Stripe SHIOZE 36" $1.24 yd. YOUR HOUSE % you is is the deep $
: ‘ - s +
RIBBED MAROCAIN 36" $1.49 yd. 2 < ha baa ak % and sincere wish of .... .... .... %
Assorted Shades A wide range of READY MIXED PAINTS }
and MATERIAL $ supplied by the foremost
Grey I lannel I rousers manulacturers to select from. x
i « -
eo cave tie | THE CORNER STORE :
aO/38" waist $5.81 REMEMBER when you save the Surface 3 *
x %
Ris »
You Save $ $ $ iN
4.09, 4.47, 4.86 ‘y - and :
4.97 6.31 6.83 Inspect these at our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT % x
.97, sols E
Telephone No. 2039 Ig $
1s >
x MANNING & CO., LTD ;
y § & ~
Your ; i ae :
EVANS * WHITFI FIDS SHOR THE BARRADOS CO-OPERATIVE % “ ¥%
. ‘ *
| | : COTTON FACTORY LTD. Hs PIERHEAD. :
Stores | Aly :
‘- a | 559999959 S95SS9S9990 9995555559595 995599 998999996 55599 999554559 554555550




WEDNESDAY, JANUARY

3, 1951



Four New Candidates Seek Electian
To St. Michael’s Vestry

FOUR NEW CANDIDATES are courting the favour
of the St. Michael Electorate for the Vestry Elections
which will take place next Monday, and one member of
the old Vestry is not seeking re-election—Mr. F. E. C.

Bethell.
O. T. Allder. Mr

_ The Nomination Day proceed-
ings were conducted by Mr.
Maurice Cave J.P, who was
Sheriff and Mr. F. J. Cole, J.P.,
who carried out the duties of
Sub-sheriff,

Mr. C. B. Layne nomipated the

old Vestry, Mr. Bethell excepted.

He also nominated Mr, Hewitt. Mf.
Fredierick Rollins nominated Mr.
Blackett, Mr. T. O. Bryan nom-

inated Mr. Alider and Mr.
Reginald Eastmond nominated
Mr. Maynard

At the end of the day’s
speeches, Mr E. D. Mottley
M.C.P. thanked the two presin-

ing officers for the way in which

they had conducted the proceed-
ings. %
Mr Weatherhead, out-going
Churchwarden, gave a brief re-
view of the work done by the

Vestry during his term of office,
and he invited any elector who
wanted to question him to do so.

He said that the almshouse
was being run in a _ creditable
way. Dr. Pridie along with the

C.M.O. had recently visited that
institution and was pleased with
its condition. Much of the credit
was due to Mr. Waithe, the
Superintendent. The Nighten-
gale Home was also. doing
excellent work under a_ good
Matron.

Outdoor Relief

Under Outdoor Relief, the
Vestry was helping with clothes
children who could not go 10
school because of lack of clothes.

Referring to the Soup Kitchen,
Mr. Weatherhead said there were
some people who had to be helped
with food rather than with
money. When they were given
money, it found its way into less
beneficial directions.

Adults were also helped wiitn
clothing. He had orders for 1,000
people, and there were about
1,000 more who needed help.

Queen’s Park was a_ hard
worked place. There was held
yearly the Exhibition, Civic Day
and Labour Day, and it was inevi-
table that they should be minor

damage like the trampling of
flower beds.

For medical work there were
two P.M.O’s., and now there

was a clinic. He hoped that the
clinic would be an improvement
on the long walk to the Alms-
house.

He was sorry that the Gov-
ernment had not seen fit to grart
money for playing fields during

the financial year just ending,
, and work on them had to be
stopped.

He wanted to thank publicly

Mr. Symmonds and Mr. Gale,
his two Guardians, for their
support. He and theyâ„¢had done
their best to see that the poor
got what was theirs and that none
of it was lost by the wayside,

Mr, Weatherhead promised that
if he was re-elected, he would
continue to do his duty to the
best of his ability.

Rumour Denied

Mr. T. W. Miller denied what
he described as a rumour that had
been making the rounds — that
he had joined forces with the Bar-
bados Electors’ Association, He
was and always would be a mem-
ber of the Progressive League,

Mr, Miller brought up the com-
plaint he has been making at sev-
eral meetings last year — that
the powers of the Churchwarden
are too wide — and he promised
he would fight tooth and nail to
have that matter rectified.

Next point was that the quorum
of the Vestry should be reduced
so as to decrease the number of
abortive meetings, and that the
qualifications for being a voter for
Vestry Elections were too high,

Mr. Miller brought up the ques-

The new candidates are : Mr. J. W. Hewitt, Mr.
Albert Maynard and Mr. D. F. Blackett.

tion of block stones that were said
to be missing from Queen’s Park
after the 1949 flood and called
it a sad case. He referred too to
the question of the hut that was
lost on its way from Seawell to
the Princess Alice Playing Field,
and another hut for which he said
no account had been given.

He recalled his g fortune at
the Polls last year — 98 plump
votes and said he felt it was his
duty to bring up the points he
had brought up. He asked the
electors to support him as they
had done last time, and he would
not let them down, He also
craved their support for Mr. O.
T. Allder

A “White Elephant”

Mr. Miller's last pot was that
the Rectory in Martindale’s Road
was a “white elephant,” and that
it'should be made into a school to
relieve congestion in the schools
of the parish. In his opinion the
Rectory belonged to the taxpayers
and not to the Church,

Mr. Symmonds said he did not
agree with the statement that the
powers of the Chutchwarden were
too wide. A Mayor had more
Sweeping powers, and they in the
Vestry could only work with the
system they had.

The Vestry last year had had 42
meetings, including meetings of
Committees, There had been six
abortive meetings. In addition
there had been meetings of the
various Parochial Boards, so that
some members had attended no
less than 150 meetings all told,

Poor Relief

There hat also been a consid-
erable amount of Poor Relief
work, and here Mr. Symmonds
gave examples of such work.
During the year Mr. Weatherhead
had got the Vestry to agree to the
allocation of $2,000 for the repair
of poor people’s houses, That was
inspired work, just as Mr. Mottley
had been inspired to move suc-
cessfully for the opening of the
recently established Medical
Clinic. In the same way the work
of the Nightengale Home was a
credit.

Mr, Symmonds said he was pre-
pared to speak with an open
mind on all questions. He had
taken no part in any discussion
about huts. The building at the
Princess Alice Playing Field had
cost the Government £3,000.
They could compare that building
with any other in the island and
decide what fortune had been lost
by anyone, He did not think that
the Vestry’s affairs were so bad
as some people thought.

' Pensions Increase

It was his intention, Mr. Sym-
monds said, to urge the increase
in the amount of Old Age Pen-
sions. Three shillings a week in
these days was a farce,

He promised if re-elected to
continue to keep an open mind,
think and speak independently
and to do his duty to the parish.

Mr. Allder promised that if he
received the support he expected,
he would do the work he saw
needed doing. He did not agree
with Mr. Symmonds that the
Vestry was so unblemished as Mr.
Eymmonds was suggesting that it
was,

People had complained to him
that they had approached the
Vestry for help and had not
received it, while it was suggest.
ed that some not absolutely in
need, got help because of services
rendered to members.

He thought there was too much
“hush hush” in the Vestry. He
wondered why no speaker had yet
tried to clear up the matter of
the Princess Alice Playing Field
and such matters. There were
bungalows admirabiy built which
did not cost £3,000.

Mr. Allder criticised the amount
of taxation that small business



men had to pay, in spite of the

fact that My. Weatherhead hac
Said that expanding industry in
the island ad increased the

amount of taxation which came to
the Vestry.

‘Among parochial employees,
high and low, there was too
much fear of victimization, He
wanted to know why so few old
members had come that morning
to give an account of their
stewardship. In his view the Ves.
try shoul be balled up and
thrown into the sea, The small
man was not well represented ot
the Vestry.

Mr. Allder criticised the run-
ning of the Almshouse, and sug-
gested that the Vestry should
consider the appointment of 4
resident Medical Officer, There
should be emphasis on vocational
training at the Nightengale Home,

Fewer Playing Fields

He was not in favour having
an unlimited number of playing
fields. With the size of the island
and the increasing population
there should be more arable land

He was offering his services to
the parish, because he felt that
representation on the Vestry
should be of a cross-section of
the community, He pledged faith-
ful service whatever the conse-
quences to himself. Mr. Milier
for four years had been a lone
voice erying in the wilderness.
He needed help, and he (Mr.
Allder) would give that help.

Mr, D. F. Blackett said one of
the principal points of his speech
would be the conditions under
which the lower paid employees
of the parish worked, He thought
the scavengers were made to
handle diseased rubbish in an in-
human manner.

The Vestry was spending nearly
a million dollars a year, He
thought that if the small tax-
payers were over-burdened they
should see to it that people like
himself and Mr. Allder and M’,
Miller were returned to the
Vestry.

Mr. Blackett described as “un-
sympathetic’ the manner in which
petitioners were handled at the
Board of Guardians, There should
be more secrecy in the handling
of the complaints of people whe
came for charity.

Tenantry Roads

The Vestry had the right to call
on the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to repair tengntry
roads that needed repair. He was
grieved day after day to see an‘
hear of the condition of some
such roads.

The almshouse was not there
to be a cottage hospital. The Ves-
try should demand from the
Government full accommodation
for the sick of St. Michael.

There were complaints about
taxation from the stnall trade’,
complaints that were justified.
The Government should be asked
for a grant-in—aid in lieu of tax-
ation, since Goverment owned
about two million dollars worth
of taxable property in the parish,

He wanted the Vestry to have
about four or six members who
would have the time to think of
the things of which he had been
speaking.

City Lighting
Mr, Blackett called the question
of the lighting of the city and the
parish a sore one. Roebuck Street
was one of the worst examples
of bad lighting or =e at ail
and in that street alone was
about five million dollars worth of
TO) ‘
e we asking each elector for
one of their 16 votes, If he failed
in his duty they could kick him
t next January.
our. Mottley said he was offer-
ing himself for return with full
confidence because he felt he
merited the favour of being re-
turned. He had one aim: to be
able to say at the end of every
ear that he had achieved some-
Yhing, and up to the present that
aim had been fulfilled. The open-
ing of the Medical Clinic had been
one of his long dreams, but it was
a dream that could not have come
true without the co-operation of
the whole Vestry.

POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften
your skin.
POND’S VANISHING CREAM
to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt.

POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,



perfumed, sceintifically blended, for

a glamorously matt complexion.

POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
90 Gasily

onto your lips; the

rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they ar all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them

at al

the best beauty counters.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The story of some of the Ves
try’s activities was, he

criticism of a
differed widely

system. He
from Mr

Churchwarden.

believed, |
to be more interesting than mere
had
Miller
with respect to the powers of a
A Churchwarden



had to work with two Guardiuns
without whose consent he could

do nothing legally.

If an individ-

ual worked a system incorrectly

they should not say that the sys
tem was wrong,

Tt was not true that the Clim
It would
be open from 8 a.m. and a nurse”

would open at 10 a.m.

would be in attendance all day.
Clothes for Poor

He would always fight

clothes for the poor.

dren were educated, but

no clothes. The latest

for
It was the
duty of the State to see that chil-
they
could not go to school if they had
achieve-
ment by the Churchwarden, Mr.

, Fifty years ago today, in a

small Office in Marine Square,
€} Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, the well-
known West Indian commission
agency of T. Geddes Grant Limi-
ted started business Today, with
Head office in Port-of-Spain,
branches in Kingston, George-
town, and Bridgetown, and with
salesmen covering the other
territories of the Caribbean, T-.
Geddes Grant Ltd., is one of the
biggest and best known of West
Indian firms.

Weatherhead, was to send a form

to the headmaster and headmis-
tress of every school in the parish
asking them to fill the forms out
and return them to the Vestry.
Those forms would indicate chil-
dren whom lack of clothes pre-

vented from going to school.

Speaking about the Nightengale
home, Mr. Moittley said he was
appealing to Government to give
them priority so as to be able to
that

salvage the human souls

needed salvaging.

The Vestry had recommended
to the Government sites for Dis-
was
much concerned to prevent the re-

trict Markets, The Vestry

moval of dairies from the City.
Dismissal Denied

Mr. Mottley denied the dismis-
sal of parochial employees for po-
litical: reasons, He, as Chairman
of the Scavenging Department
had suspended his own son for not
doing his work. and he would dis-
miss him if he persisted in not
It was not true that the
recognise the

doing it.
Vestry did not
Workers’ Union.

The Vestry was going to estab-
lish two more baths within the
One would be
one at
Hothersal Turning, Two.modern
scavenging lorries were also being

next two months.

at Britton’s Hill and

imported.

@ big question, Mr. Mottley
said, was what were they going
He disagreed with
Mr, Blackett on the question of
A Vestry Committee had
the repairing of
The Highways
Department was concentrating op
the Bay Estate Housing Area first

There was a difference of opin-
ion among legal men as to who
owned the Rectory in Martindale's
Road, His first motion this year
would be to see how they could

to do this year,
roads,

recommended
tenantry roads.

@ On Page 6.



TWO NAMED TO
MEDICAL TALKS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN. B.G., Jan. 2.

Dr. B, B. G, Nehaul, Govern-
ment Bacteriologist and Pathoto-
gist and Dr. Heung Ho} eye, ear,
nose and throat specialist =
the
Caribbean Medical Congress in

named B.G. delegates to

Trinidad. Also attending in

private capacity are Dr, W. W.
Besson and Dr. A. M. Cunning-

ham,



SEVERE QUAKE SHOCK

FELT IN ST. KITTS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Jan. 1.
The severest shock yet was fe

at 5.55 a.m. Sunday, The walls

of the Anglican and Roman
Catholic Churches and a_ few
private buildings were badly

cracked in Basseterre.

In Nevis there was
damage to buildings
the Anglican Church,

further
including
the Court
House, several stores, shops and

The founder of the firm,
Thomas Geddes Grant, was not
a West Indian by birth, but went
to Trinidad at the early “- ot
four from Merigomish, ove
Scotia, when his father, the Rev
Dr. K. J. Grant journeyed to
Trinidad to work with the
Canadian Mission. Dr. Grant's
work in Trinidad, especially for
the East Indian community, nas
earned him a secure and lasting
place in the history of the Carib-
bean, just as his son’s business

acumen and integrity brought

him Teward in the commercial
field,

:

The early history of T. Geddes
Grant Ltd, “is one of rapid
growth. In 1916, the Georgetown
branch was opened, and the
following year the _ office im
Bridgetown, Three years later,

in 1920, it was decided to extend
the company’s activities to
Jamaica, and a branch was
opened in Kingston.

of Mr. T. Geddes
Grant in 1934 was a bitter loss,
not only to his family, friends
and employees, but to the West
Indies as a whole, for he had
taken a leading part in several
fields of social work. The Boy
Scouts’ Association of Trinidad
and Tobago found him a good
friend, and, perhaps more than
any other activities, education
and sport gained greatly from
his benefa¢tions . He gave a

The death

a

It

MANNING

private dwellings. People are get-

ting more anxious.
the damage to
buildings is reported to be abot
£25,000.

Ships In Touch With

*
Barbados Coast Station
CABLE &

Ltd, advise that they can now

municate the following



with

thauma, S.S, Uruguay, 8.8, Tatarra

§.8. Arania, $8.8. Hydra, 8.8, Atlantic
Esso

Mariner, S.S. Loide Peru, 8.8

Greenville, 8.8, Atlantic Seaman, S.S : . ‘
Trya, §.8, Casablanca, S.8. Lady Gouda Cheese o.K. Coffee;

Rodney, S.S, Norlantic, S.S, 8, Rosa,} Crackers; Wafer Corn Flakes;
§.§. Norfolk, §.8. Argentina, §S Pears; Toffee in Tins; Dates;

Tiahite, S.S. Alcoa Cavalier, 5.8. Vin-

8.8
Joshua,
Tista, S.S

Sculpton, S.S
S.S. Albert G. Prown,
Nidardal, 8.5

Ultragez, 8.8, Helena, 8.5
S.S, America, S.S. Boskooy

Pro
a

[ake



YOU'LL BE

L.E.

WIRELESS (West Indies)
com
ships
through their Barbados Coast Station:
8.8. Empress of Scotiand, 8S. Noe-



WITH THE NEW
200 CC.

VELOCE

@ WATER COOLED
@ SHAFT DRIVEN ~

1616 —_!

lL Dial: ae



Estimate of
Government

—— ee
START THE NEW YEAR with

Beer;

Jeffrey's Stout:
Milk Stout; White Table Saturne; Black & White Whisky;
White Label Whisky; Dry and Sweet

Bveda Beer: Heineken’s

Grolsch Beer;

Spey Royal Whisky;
Martini Vermouth.

x

stra, 8.8. Neuva Anadalucia, 8.8. C. G
Thulin, $.S. Interpreter, 8.8. Defender,
Scuptor, SS
s.s
Guithawk, ;
$8.8. 8. Monica, 8.S. Chungking, 8S
Lagoazul

erg

DELIGHTED

THE MOTOR CYCLE MARVE

‘OURTESY



& CO., LTD.

GENTS





JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.




SLPS FSS SESESSESS

Tre

@ HAND STARTED
@ NOISELESS

FOR SIMPLICITY, ECONOMY, COMFORT
AND POWER Choose - - -

VELOCETTE
*

GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LTD.,



PAGE THREE





| THE FIRM OF T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
CELEBRATES GOLDEN JUBILEE



ericket pavilion to Queen's Royal ber of Commerce, and, during bean; it has been a pioneer in

College, and_ contributed liber- the war, served as Food Control- the establishment of staff pro-
ally towards the Canadian ler. He died in 1946, and was vident schemes; it has introduced
Mission's educational efforts, and succeeded as managing director triennial conferences of directors
especially to Naparima College, of the firm by his. brother, and branch managers for the
San Fernando Kenneth Lindsay Grant, who is better co-ordination ef its efforts
the present head of the company. for the customers; and it has
Thomas Geddes Grant was blways in veer long-term plans
succeeded as head of the firm by for SUsure .expeoninn,
, 7 . : The firm of T. Geddes Grant

Fred Geddes Grant, eldest of the
ericketing Grant brothers, whose
names are synonymous with

So, down through the years, the

Ltd., having successfully weath- |
firm of T. Geddes Grant Ltd, has

ered the stress of two world wars,

West Indian cricket. Twice cap- "OW stands securely rooted in prospered—deservingly So, for it
tain of Trinidad, and at one the business life of the West Serves and is well served. Its staff
time President of the West Indies Indies. It is a progressive firm as grown to 185, not including
Cricket Board of Control, Fred ®"d4 has initiated many moderr Messengers, porters, and supec-
Grant was also interested in the Practices for the improvement of Numeraries, and ft is worth noting
public life of his colony, and ‘tS Services to this area, Its house that thirty-eight per cent, of this
served it well, He was a nomina- Magazine, the “G. G. Review,” number have been with the firm
ted member of the Legislative ,'s one of the oldest business for a period of more than ten
Council, President of the Cham- «rgans of its kind in the Carib- years

ee



FOR A SMOOTH, COOL SKIN



the beauty cream
that is a ‘treatment’

~ fe



A_BURROUCHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT
ale Anmeto tor Revbades ; Callina’ Lid. 10 Broad









When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strong white teeth and resistance to colds when
you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
regularly,



McEwan’s Beer; Amstel Beer;
Tennents Stout: Simmonds











Nescafe; Kiim; Jacob's Cream
Canned Hams; Macaroni; Tins
Frys Cocoa.

more than just a tonie
IT'4 POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
A&D Vitamins. It's a scientific, good-
tasting tonie.

a HRS.
MiGw ENERGY FOOD TONIC







PLANTATION
MANAGERS

SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE
DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR
TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID
CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE
NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR - - - -

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US, OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY
ad

Write us or Dial 4269.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

White Park Rd RAY STREET PIAL 4269









ze


PAGE FOUR

BARBADO

ADVOGATE





Wrinted Wr the Advocate Ce., Lid., Broad Bt. Brutretowe
——— eee

Wednesday, January 3, 1951

REWARDS

THERE have been occasions in the past
when the list of awards either at the King’s
Birthday or at New Year left a sense of
wonder as to the methods used to select the
recipients. The 1951 New Year’s honours
leave no recom for such wonderings.
Limited as it must be, that list covers a
wide and varied range of services all neces-
sary'to the well being of community life.

His Excellency the Governor has been
promoted to the rank of Knight Command-
er in the Most Distinguished Order of St.
Michael and St. George. A conscientious
and thorough-going administrator, Sir
Alfred Savage has brought to bear on the
duties of office an industry and a sense of
fitness which makes him respected by
every member of the Civil Establishment.
Outside the realm of officialdom he has
been able to satisfy a catholicity of tastes
and interests unusual in men burdened
with the cares of high office.

What is more than all this is that Sir
Alfred has taken his place as an individual
in a colonial society striving for social, cul-
tural, economic and political progress. His
contributions, especially encouragement in
the field of learning, are those of a man
interested in the welfare of society and the
improvement of that society as a whole.

Mr. B. A. T. Williams who recently re-
tired from the post of Comptroller of Cus-
toms has been made an Officer in the civil
division of the Most Excellent Order of the
British Empire. Quietly and away from
the glare of publicity, Mr. Williams carried
out his duties in a manner which won for
him encomiums from merchants and the
general public and brought tributes from
the world outside the West Indies.



The control of customs is intended to be
the facilitating of an easy and orderly flow
of business in any community and Mr. Wil-
liams as Comptroller with the assistance of
his staff led the dock worker, the porter,
and the merchant alike to see that each
could help that easy flow of business in a
department of government which con-
tributes extensively to the revenue of the
island. Forty six years of public service
have gained fitting recognition.

Major A. R. Foster, Superintendent of the

Prisons, has made his contribution not only
in official duties but in the realm of sport.

As a_ prison officer he has been most
humane and made the unfortunates who
came under his care feel that to err against
the'rules of civilised society was not neces-
sarily to become an outcast. Where he has
maintained outstanding claims to leader-
ship is in football, athletics and boxing. His
appointment as Commanding Officer of the
Cadet Corps was an indication that his ser-
vice to the youth of this island was recog-
nised.

Miss Burton has maintained the high tra-
dition of the St. Michael’s Girls’ School, an
educational institution unique in this
island. The history of the School is a chap-
ter of struggles against difficulties but
despite these Miss Burton has been able to
make a worthwhile contribution. Outside
her official duties she has devoted much
time and energy to the Girl Guide Move-
ment in which she is a Commissioner.

The Imperial Service Medal has been
awarded to Miss Daisy Riley, formerly
Charge Nurse at the Eye Department of
the General Hospital. It is an indication
that in this—one of the noblest and most
humane of all public service—lasting con-
tributions can be made to the well-being of
society. Miss Riley now holidaying in the
United States applied herself to her duties
and ministered to the needs of her fellows
with a care and devotion which won her
the love of her patients and the esteem of
the medical profession in this island.

A number of awards which can cover a
field of public service as varied as those in
this New Year list must serve as an inspira-
tion to some and an appreciation of social
distinctions which can be won in making
one’s contribution to society.

Neen eae

Our Readers Say:

The St. Michael Vestry
Election

To The Editor, The Advocate,

o

SIR,—In view of the near ap-
proach of the election meetings for
the new Parish vestries for 1951,
kindly allow a middle class tax-
payer to put a plea for economy
in the spending of the parochial
income in St. Michael.

IT venture to advise that as far
as possible candidates, whether
olg or members re-nominated, or

well over half

for taxes on

den

on $187,000 to the Commissioners
of Health and $24,000 to the Fire
Brigade account there

to handle, without reckoning the
$140,000 brought in from 1948-49.
And the temptation to spend free-
ly must be quite considerable,
On the other hand the demand
middle
smaller people constitutes a bur-
which bears
them, and a reduction of a cent,
halt



THEY DO

IT AGAIN

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AND AGAIN









IM SORRY DEAR,
WE JUST CANNOT
AFFORD MORE.
'

Az

sf.

|



Russia’s Staggering
Air Strength |

WHAT is Russia’s air strength?
In the view of our air ¢..perts, it
is deeply alarming. Even more
disturbing than Hitler’s air
strength was before the last war
begen.

Her first line strength is
estimated, by the best experts I
can consult, to be above 40,000
aircraft at the minimum. Her
fighter strength is at least 25,000
of which about 5,000 are jets of
the highest power and quality,

Best of her fighters, the MIG
15, is ahead of anything we
have in production, and there Is
nothing rag-tag about at least
17,000 of the remaining planes.
They are up to Spitfire or Mos-

quite quality.

There are great numbers of
YAK 15s—a jet fighter roughly
equal to our Meteor IVs,

What about bombers? Russia's
bomber strength is
believed to total at least 7,500
machines. A considerable propor-

tion are jets of the most modern
design,

long-range

How does Britain compare with
such figures and such quality? I
believe we have fewer fighters
available than when the Battle of
Britain 1,000
planes).

What of
machines?

started (about

the quality of our

Some squadrons are equipped
with the Meteor VIII.—a very fine
aireraft. But technical experts
take the view that, apart from
these Meteors, most of our front-
line fighters are obsolescent and
some are obsolete,

In quantity and quality we are
therefore at a greater disadvan-
tage than in July 1940, And then,
as we all know, the situation was
desperate.

It is reported that we are to be
given 500 U.S, jet fighters. That
report has not been confirmed
officially, but it is probably true.
For the Americans now insist that
we must accept aid in the form of
tangible armaments rather than
dollars,

Such reliance on U.S, planes
could be suicidal in war. For
consider the difficulties that would
arise over spares, tooling, repairs,
and servicing.

We have a_ small
force of British Lincolns and
American Washingtons (both
1945 vintage), probably not ex-
ceeding 200 in all, And some
Mosquitos. But not a single Jet
among them.

Our first jet bomber, the
medium twin-engined Canberra,
will not reach the first squadron
for another six months at the
earliest. We are nowhere near
producing even one heavy four-
engined jet bomber,

Bombers?

Isn’t that a pretty disconcerting
picture?

What about air armament?
Russia’s super MIG 15 fighter has
a 30 mm. cannon. It is believed
that Russia has also developed
very good guns up to 53 mm.,
whieh are very heavy weapons
indeed,

Now, of course, we are ex-
perimenting with heavier guns
as well. But how many of our
fighter pilots have seen a gun
even equal to the MIG 15 can-
non?

salaries and the like?
section where figures
swell and grow very frequently—
surely not ‘a case of caring for

one’s friends!
remained
a million dollars

ing, emphatic,

U.S.A,

really necessary

class and

heavily upon

seems heavy,





where there is just now a grow-
nomy in British and Empire and
swollen to enormous totals.

One would have thought that
a C.O.L. bonus could hardly be

£400 to £500 or more, and $1,900
just for the handling of Poor re-
lief, including only a part of the
Churehwarden’s and Doctor’s pay,
And it

By John Gordon

I suggest that members of
Parliament should take an in-
terest in that question.

Rocket development in Russia
—in both projectiles and power
plants—is probably far ahead of
ours, due mainly to the help of
German technicians,

It has been said that she has
got a plane up to 40,000 feet in
1% minutes by rocket propulsion.

The state of British rocket
development is a _ profound
secret. But I have never heard
of anyone who has seen an

R.A.F, plane fitted with rockets

for assisted climb.

As for radar, the vital anti-air-
craft defence, the Russians, who
knew nothing at all about it when
the war ended in 1945, are now
building, with German assistance,
what should be a very effective
chain of stations,

But Britain’s radar defences are
75 per cent. under strength,
according to a statement made in
Parliament last July by Mr.
Arthur Henderson, the Secretary
for Air, “

Now why should Russia have
such air strength while Britain, so
tremendously powerful in the air
oni? a few years ago, has sunk so

ow?

The answer is not that Russia
has increased her air force tre-
mendously since the war ended—
if she had done so it would cer-
tainly indicate war-windedness—
but merely that she has never de-
mobilised ‘to any extent.

Since the war she has made
great strides in technical develop-
ment, and very quickly applied
this greater knowledge to produc-
tion. She has kept her air force
up to date by modern replace-
ments.

Britain, on the other hand, let
her Air Force go, And so far as
the quality of the aircraft is con-
cerned with us it has been the old,
old story.

We kept on too long develop-
ing prototypes without pntting
them into production. Some-
one at the top was too slow to
make up his mind,

The charge is sometimes made
that, by insisting on selling our jet
engines to Russia, Sir Stafford
Cripps is largely responsible for
Russia’s advanced knowledge of
jets, That is not true,

Russia’s superiority is due
mainly to the guidance of German
technicians, who, at the end of the
war, knew possibly a little more
about jets than we did.

One other interesting fact. The
vast and vitally important Junk-
ers aircraft factory at Dassay is
now being moved “lock, stock, and
barrel” to Russia,

So much for the air, What about
the sea? I will quote only one fact
stated by an expert. ‘“Russia’s
submarine strength today is cer-
tainly double that of Germany in
1939.”

These facts emphasise the tre-
mendous urgency of Western re-
armament,

They will, I hope, provoke deep
and serious reflection in the minds
of so many people in Britain who,
blind to the peril that faces them,

That is a

on salaries of

Huskisson’s

$20.00, Mr, Trev

must be The Women's





this final list of donations:

Mr, T. O. Bryan M.C.P. $2,00,
Depot
B’dos Co-operativ



Messrs Garraway

still think all that matters is the
five-day week, free medicine, and
the easy life,

The situation, of course, is not
quite so starkly bleak as the
figures I have given might sug-
gest. For there is the U.S. Air
Force to be taken into account.

If war came, it would be fight-
ing with the Royal Air Force from
the first hour.

But the civilian population of
Britain would be in the front line
of battle. Their defence is prim~
arily our concern,

And we ought to see that we are
strong enough to accept that re-
sponsibility without relying too
much on another nation,

What does Russia plan to do
with her immense military
strength? There are two views.

Across Eastern Europe she has
built a powerful chain of airfields.
She could, of course, intend that
air wall to be a base from which
to launch attack,

But — say other experts — it
could have another purpose.
These experts suggest that, with
so much British, American, and
French strength now pinned
down in the Far East, the mo-
ment is coming when Russia
may decide to set about solving
two problems that irritate her
—Persia and Tito’s Yugoslavia.

The powerful Western air wall
might be intended to deter the
Western Powers from retaliatory
action if Russia moved against
Persia or Yugoslavia—or both.

That is why the situation in the
Far East, and especially the fail -
ure to reach a swift settlement in
Korea, is so dangerous for us, It
could even explain why China has
intervened so powerfully in
Korea,

Apart from Korea, there is a
possibility that the French may
lose Indo-China entirely within a
few months,

Our own position at Hongkong
also gives cause for anxiety.
Hongkong is untenable against
powerful attack, ;

But it is thought that the
Chinese will not attack there,
short of a general conflagration.
China-+to suit Russia—may re-
gard it as much/ bette: policy
merely to pin down 30,000 British
troops there, where they can serve
no strategic purpose whatever.

It is a tremendous British force
to be in such peril,

Now what do all these disturb-
ing facts add up to? Simply this.
It is high time the people of
Britain realised the perils around
and ahead of them and bestirred
themselves.

The strength of Russia does not
necessarily mean war. And it
need not mean war. But it does
involve facing, with iealism, two
facts.

We must repair with all
swif the mistakes that once
again “hij left the old lion

without. the claws necessary to
defend himself.

And we must keep on seeking
politically a settlement that will
convince Russia—and China—that
we have no aggressive intentions
against them.

And convince them also that the
goal, towards which we march
always in step with the United
States, is world peace and not
world slaughter,

London Express Service.

LS



written message of greeting and Scenery and antiquities. This is

gdod wishes, in which he stressed emphasised, for both philatelists

$2.00, The the fact of the kind christian 4nd_ non-collectors, in the new

e Cotton Factory sympathy of many people in the “Handbook of British Colonial

tr Bowring $3.00, community
& Co. $5.00,

Canadian Club ble, and many





















and outside the Vestry. This is Army we have such a continuing i
seem to the opportunity. SAN cre ee ew ae y Colonial Postage
$50 TAX BILL. We wish also to tell our sub- Stamps
Dee, 28. 1950 scribeis that the Distribution took
And it is a place oe place quite successfully as arrang- :
Pp Christmas Chicas ek There was the usual crowd, By E. B. Timothy
na ¥ - ’ = e and around 250 needy folk were
demand for eco To 4 ; “cheered”. There have also been LONDON.
expenditures which -have © the Editor, The Advocate— oat of special early and late yodern postacs stamps af the
SIR,—Though late kindly allow ‘ Colonial Empire provides righ and
us tc present, with hearty thanks, ‘The Rev. F_ Godson was. un- varied picture gallery of itspeo-

able to be present

Which madv
giving of Christmas Cheer possi-
other

Trade Union Struggle in
Asia And Africa

(From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON.
THE position of trade unionism in under-

developed countries is reviewed in a series oi
articles in The Times from its Labour Corre-
spondent. He recalls the split which led to the
‘crmation of the International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions and in protest against
Communist domination of the World Feder- |
ation of Trade Unions and discusses the;
struggle between the two bodies going on
now in Asia and Africa.

In July and August 1950, a delegation of
he LC.F.T.U. visited Asia to explore the |
vossibilities of developing a healthful and
nfluential ‘free international trade union
novement’ there. Some of the problems
with which the delegation was faced were,
wccording to the delegation’s report: “The
need to tighten up the internal organization
of the unions and to rationalize their dues-
yaying structure;” “the generally restrictive
character of labour legislation and the
naternalistic anti-labour attitude of some
iovernments;” and the “the constant threat
anti-democratic forces in the trade
inion movement.”

irom

The major results of the delegation’s
report, states the Times Correspondent,
were the establishment of an office in Sing-
apore by the International Confederation,
and the appointment of an Indian seamen’s
leader, Mr. Mungat, as Secretary. Future
plans include the establishment of sub-
centres in India, Japan, and another country.

In May 1951, a conference will be held
at Karachi to consider setting-up an “Asian
regional organization”.

All these proposals, however, are preg-
nant with difficult problems. What, for ex-
ample, are the best methods of training trade
union officials in underdeveloped countries
where the inhabitants speak different lan-
guages and the industrial workers live in
scattered and thinly-populated areas, To
off-set some of the difficulties involved in
under-going training in Europe, it is pro-
posed that two Asian Jabour colleges be
founded in Ceylon and Singapore.

Reviewing the economic position of work-
crs in under-developed countries, the Times
Correspondent refers to the report presented
to the executive board of the LC.F.T.U. in
November, and describes the basic problem
facing these areas as that of “economic de-
velopment.” “Economic conditions of work-
ers” states the report, “cannot be basically
improved as long as the pressure of fast

where three years ago 75 per cent of the
6,000,000 organized workers were controlled
by the Communists, only 15 per cent are now
dominated by the Communists,

Turning to the situation in Africa, the
correspondent says a permanent represent-
ative of the World Federation has recently
completed a three months’ tour of the con-
tinent. A 1951 African conference is being
arranged by the same Federation.

The International Confederation, on the
other hand, has had a delegation visiting
North Africa. Arrangements are being made
for yet another delegation to visit West'and
Central. Africa this month; later visits will
be made to East and South Africa.

Summing up the problems of the LC.F,T.U.,
the Times Correspondent, writes:

“To help free and genuinely democratic
trade unions in under-developed countries
to build up their strength for industria) pur-
poses, to use it in a responsible way and to
avoid becoming the instruments, of politi-
cians is a difficult and very important task.”



but. he sent a “Ples, natural resources, i es

Stamps”, complied by R. Courtney
Cade of the Colonial Office (3s, 6d.
H.M. Stationery Office). &

such a

functions of









growing, under-employed or unproductively
employed population is not met by the de-
velopment of the economic resources of
these regions”.

Despite 12 months’ start in Asia, the Com-
munist-controlled World Federation of
Trade Unions, in most countries during the
past two years has lost influence. In Japan,

WEDNESDAY,

JANUARY 3, 1951 ©

——o



D. V. SCOTT TO-DAY’S _ SPECIALS

& CO., LTD. at THE COLONNADE
; Usually NOW
Tins GUAVAS IN SÂ¥RUP $ 57 $ 52
Pkgs. PUFFED WHEAT .............0.55+- 31 33
Pkgs. MACARONI .......-..0.-2 0-500 sees 35 32



ALUMINIUM FRY PANS & SAUCEPANS
COCKTAIL SHAKERS
THERMOS FLASKS,

PUDDI

NG & DRIPPING PANS

BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES
SANI-CANS

GARBAGE CANS

ENAMEL PLATES and CUPS

Etc.,

Etc.,

Ete.

*
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.

C.

Successors To

S. PITCHER & CO.

Phones — 4472, 4687,





to their im

congestion

This is

of LA






FISH
Turtle
Salmon
Haddock
Cod Fillets

Sole Anchovies

Kippers

MEATS
Hams in ti

Bacon—Sliced

Turkeys
Chickens
Ducks

Ox Tongues

Liver
Tripe
Brains

Sweet Breads

Rabbits
APPLES

|- GO

DA COSTA & CO, LTD.






NOTICE

DA COSTA & CO., LTD., regret the inconvenience

porter friends and customers caused by the

at the steamers’ warehouses.

on account of causes beyond their control,

and steps are being taken to relieve the situation.

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

+



LINGERIE DEPT. |

HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY
TO BUY

ALL THE .

LOVELY LINGERIE

YOU'VE WANTED

In this Department you will find a full range

DIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the
Leading Makers

Be You will buy here with Confidence

Knowing that QUALITY & SERVICE
are Yours!

DACOSTA & CO, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

TO-DAY
FOR THESE
ENERGY:

FOODS

VEGETABLES
in tins
Cucumbers Spinach
String Beans Kale
Cauliflower Asparagus

Carrots & Peas
Brussel Sprouts

‘
!
|
|
SPECIALS
Cook’s Paste—6c. per tin
ns Dried Prunes—50c, per tb.
Sling in tins-——36c.
Sultana Puddings—48c.
| Steak & Kidney Puddings
| —Ade.
| CHEESE
Empire Coffee
j J & R BREAD & CAKES
CROWN SWEET DRINKS
Fruit Cakes
Chocolates
After Dinner Mints
Marshmellows

DDARDS DELIVER



or even a on the dollar remembered that all the p a- $70, Mr. H. $1.00, A Fri imilar natur P aris
new ones, be called upon to face ,, a ie Br eraccsahe i é e perma A _H. $1.00, riend (LS) a _similar nature. The parish and Bisa ow
this paint and that "aly those Would be very much appreciated. nent positions now have pensions $1,00, Mr. B. Weatherhead Island seem to have surpassed This excellent handbook gives
4 i ‘ om —s ‘ : attached on the generous Civil (Churehwarden) $5.00, The Girls themselves th's year in this ex- brief geographical and statistical
who will do so with real interest It is not possible, I suppose, to Q Rat Aaa aly ees ‘ t Ale eric n on
4 ae Se iat ns Service basis—generous, that is, Of Queen’s College $19.00, The ercise of goodwill and kindness. 4@t@ concerning each territory, to-
be voted for. Those persons who make a substantial reduction at _* b , eas tae gether with full-si hot hi
; alas ; mites . 3 for those who hold the higher West India Biscuit Factory $22.00 These- words were received with ull-size photographic
are able to attend the election any one or two points, or to cut posts f My. M. %. Cox, M.C.P. $5.00, alinost vociferous applause reproductions of the stamps. in
meeting on Tuesday next should out any item altogether, but smail 4 The Barbados "Cooperage Co. : vere : ’ current use, descriptions of their
make it their business to get the economies here and there are most Again, what about the expen- $66.00, The Rev, B. Crosby and iis designs, dates of issue and up-to-
candidates to go into this very likely practicable. and “many diture on running the Cathedral us ‘ helpers had a busy and happy date postal information.
practical and urgent point and littles make a nickel” as we all -near $10,500 in 1949—50, in- Some gifts coming a little late, time In a foreward, the author draws
elicit some sort of declaration know. eluding — repair. around $1500, together with generous increases he A eee a attention to the usefulness of the
from them. * ake. Re Hane ies ‘but not the clergy salaries, and in other cases, enabled us to re- FRANCIS GODSON postage stamp in advertising the
a ee ’ as ed c St the cost of running the Nighten- plenish in a measure our nei BERNARD CROSBY‘ industrie nd amenities of the
You see, the figures in St. Mich- definite points at w atch gale H $18,922 Charity Fund, from whic! 1 ; o ry issuing them. He com-
eee very levee. The income might be attempted. ‘ , the years relief is given in spe t. E. CRANE also on the tendency to-day
in 1949-50 amounted to nearly easy for utsider, or cer Anyway, I ask for a careful cases of affliction and need. Fo owards simplicity in. design and]j((’
$740,000 and even after passing But what about administrative study of the situation both inside like our friends of the Salvation Dec wording ; men

e

+

SSF

{












)

ao
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY

3 Women

3, 1951

Nominated

For St. Andrew Vestry

THREE WOMEN entered the contest for Vestry seats

in the parish of St. Andrew yesterday.

These are the

larvest number of women in the island so far, who have
come forward to seek election to any Vestry.

Two of them—Mrs. E. Bourne and Miss I. Foster—are
the daughters of Mr. D. A. Foster, M.C.P. The other is

Wis. Erma Rock. .
was Nomination Day for the
Vestries throughout the island,
and in six of the eleven there will
be contests when the elections
take place on Monday.

These parishes are: St. Michael,
St. James, St. Lucy, St. Andrew,
5 Philip. and St. Joseph. In St:

chael 4 new candidates came
forward yesterday; in St. James

3 St. Lucy 5; St. Andrew 4; St.
Philip 3 and St. Joseph 2.

In St. Michucl Mr. F. E. €.
Bethell, M.C-P. of the old Vestry,
is*not steking re-election, nor is

A. G. Farmer of the old Ves-
try of St. Philip.

There have been two changes
in.the five parishes where the old
Vestries have been returned. In
Christ Church Mr. T. N. Peirce
has taken the place of Mr. A. M
Jones who is not seeking re-elec-
tion, and in St. John Mr. W. L.
Haynes has taken the place of Mr.
E. Clarke who is also not seeking
re-election,

The remaining three parishes
are, St. Peter, St. Thomas and St.
George. ‘

The nominationsyesterday

were:
2 ST. MICHAEL

Mr. EB. D, Mottley, M.C.P.; Mr. T. W.
ler; Mr. H. A. Tudor; Mr. F, C. God-
. MCP; Mr. V. W. A, Chase; Mr.
F.. MeD. Symmonds; Mr. A, S.. Bryden;
Mr. C: C.-Browne; Mr. B, A. Weather-
head; Hon. V. C. Gale, MLC; Mr. C.
A. Braithwaite; Mr. A. RK. Toppin; Mr.
D. G. Leacock (Jr.); Mr. T. Bowring;
Mr. J. K. C. Grannum; Mr. Albert May-
; Mr. O. T, Allder; Mr. D. F.
Blackett; Mr, J. W. Hewitt,

CHRIST CHURCH
Mr. G. C. Ward; Mr, F. C. Goddard;
Mr. C. S. McKenzie; Mr, H. St. G. Ward;
Hon'ble A. G. Gittens, M.L.C.; Mr. C.
Drayton; Mr. J. E, Websier; Mr. V
A Chase; Mr C D_ Branford; Mr.
C. Ashby; Mrs. H. A, Talma; Mr.
J. Parravicino; Mr. Hugh Garnes;
. CC, Ifill; Mr, M, E. R. Bourne; Mr.

. N. Peirce,

: ST. PHILIP

Mr. D. D. Garner, M.C.P.; Mr. E
Lyte; Mr. T. D. Mayers; Mr. E.
Moore; Mr, A. T. Skeete; Mr. R.
Skeete; Mr. H, L. Smith; Mr. R. St.
Weekes; Mrs. F. E, Daysh; Mr A. E
Greenidge, Mr E L. Brathwaite; Mr.

EcosE

8

Ss. P. Blades.

ST. JOHN
Mr. C. ©. Greenidge; Mr. R, DeC.
O'Neale; Hon, J. D, Chandler, M.L.C.;

D, L. Pile, O.B.E ; M.L.C.; Mr.
B. L. Barrow; Mr. F_D. G_ Simpson;
M M_ Greaves; Mr. J. W. Chand-
Mr. N. B. Howell; Mr. W. L.

ST. PETER
. G. C. Gill; Mr. C, ‘Thornton; Mr.
. Chandler; Mr, D, E, Corbin; Mr,
. P. Jordan; Mr, P, Whitehead; Mr.
. Bannister; Mr. W. W. Bradshaw;

Mr. G. C. Parris; Mr, A. A. Gill

ST LUCY
Mr. J. E. T, Brancker, MCP; Mr
E. L. Ward, M.C.P.; Mr E 1 Bannis-
ter; Mr. F. A. Greaves; Mr, W. L.
Greaves; Mr. G. G. Harris; Mr. K. C.
O’Neale; Mr. W_ H_ Yearwood; Mr. I
C. Sobers; Mr. G. Fitz G, O’Neale; Mr.
Noel Slocombe; Mr, A. Griffith, Mr. V.
A. Roach; Mr, V. E. Webster; Mr. J. A.

Alleyne.
ST. JAMES
Mr. S. A. Walcott; Mr. J. H. Wilkin-
son: M.C.P.; Mr. A. L. Jordan; Mr. C.
G. Massiah; Mr. A, G, Johnson; Mr.
W. Denny; Mr. E. Holder; Mr. R.
Bancroft; Mr. D. E. Webster; Mr. C,
Coppin; Mr. C. B. Searles; Mr. J.
Crick and Mr. S. Massiah,
8ST. JOSEPH
Mr. W. R. Coward; Mr, A, P. Cox;
Mr. H, W. Carter; Mr, L. L, Gill; Mr.
J. A. Haynes; Mr. L E Smith, M.C.P.;
Mr. G. R, Hutson; Mr, C, A. Williams;
Mr. J. Branch: Mr. W. I. Gooding; Mr.
M. Chandler; Mr. R. A, Lee.
ST. THOMAS
Mr. J. Mahon: Mr. R. E. Reeves; Mr.
K. Sandiford: Mr,,C. M. Collins; Mr.
A. E. Cave; Mr. L. D. Gill; Mr. J. C
Thorne; Mr, S. A. Walcott; Mr. W. T.
Gooding; Mr. PD, A. Watson
ST. GEORGE
Hon. G. D. L. Pile, OBE... MLC
Mr. C. L_ Sealy; Mr H A _ Dowding,
M.C.P.; Mr. H. H. Goring: Mr, A. C.
Goring: Mr. M. A. Wilkinson; Mr. C, 1

Hon. G.

w.
8s.
A.
M.

R. Gill: Mr. A. D. Vieira; Mr. E.~S.
Robinson; Mr. R. E, Kine
ST. ANDREW
Mr. FS, Wilkinson: Mr. J H. Bovell:
Mr. McDonald Chandler: Mr GT.
Farmer: Mr. D. A. Foster: Mr. F, 1.
Foster: Mr. J. A. Haynes: Mr. W. W.
Foster: Mr B. S. Vauehan; Mr. S& A
Worrell: Mr. 1, B. Gill: Mrs. Erma

Rock: Mrs. E. Bourne, Miss I. Foster.
Substitution in Christ Church

There was no contest yester-
day in Christ Church for vestry-
men seeking election to that
parish for the parochial year 1951.












drawing to a close.

DATE ” ”
GINGER ” "”
SULTANA ” ”

FIG Fe ”

BACON (Sliced)—Per lb. ...
HAM IN TINS—AIl Sizes
MALTABELLA BREAKFAST

PABLUM—Per Box .

Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers

in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year

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

°
The Barhados Foundry Ltd.

WHITE PARK ROAD

GEPEDE DEDEDE GH DN TEE G TA TED GE PETE IN DUNN DNS

SELECT THESE FOOD
SPECIALS TO-DAY

e
CURRANT SPONGE PUDDING—Per Tin

WHOLE TOMATOES—Per Tin

DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX—Per Pkr.

GRANT'S OATMFAL—Per Tin

Mr. A. M. Jones, one of the
old Vestrymer did not seek
re-election 27.4 Mr. T. Noel
Peirce was ».ected in his place.
Mr. Peirce is the son of the late
Mr. T. B. Peirce who was for
many years a member of both
the Christ Church and St, Mich-
ael Vestries and a member for
oa City in the House of Assem-

y.

The other fifteen members who
constitute the Christ Church
Vestry are: Mr. G. C. Ashby,
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne, Mr. C, B.
Brandford, Mr. V. W. A. Chase

Mr. C. M. Drayton, Mr. H. F
Garnes, Hon’ble A. G. Gittens,
M.L.C., Mr. F. C. Goddard

Mo... Mr. C. 102, Mri Cc. s
McKenzie, Mr. U. J. Parravicino,
Mrs. H. A. Talma, Mr. G. C
Ward, Mr. H. St. G. Ward and
Mr. J. E. Webster.

Mr. Wood Goddard,
Treasurer of the
Sheriff with Mr.
sub-Sheriff.

Mr. John Deane, contractor of
the parish, criticised the method
of paying Highway labourers on
Friday afternoons after work was
finished, He felt that it should
be done during the working
hours while employees were on
the job.

Mr. H. St. G. Ward, Chair-
man of the Board, said that
workers used to be paid on Satur-
day mornings in the olden days,
but arrangements had been made
to pay them on Friday evenings
after work in order that they
might be free on Saturday to
do anything for themselves.

Mr. Egbert Callender, a_ tax-
payer, said that the Chief Sani-
tary Inspector was in receipt of
substantial travelling allowance
and therefore should have a car
and should be made to live in
the parish.

Parochial
parish was
Harold Rock as

Chief Inspector’s Co-operation

Mr. C. S. McKenzie, Chair-
man of the Highways Commis-
sioners, said that the Chief Sani-
tary Inspector was an excellent
officer who did his work very
satisfactorily and was always
willing to co-operate with the
Board.

Mr. C. E. Talma enquired
how the work was progressing
on tenantry roads, if the grants
made by Government were suffi-
cient or if they could do more
work during the year, and if
everything was working well in
the parish.

Mr. H. St. G. Ward replying,
said that recently, all tenantry
roads at Hart’s Gap were com-
pleted and they were now work-
ing on Rollins Road, after which
they were going on to Charnocks.

If more funds were available,
they would be able to do many
more roads, but they had
restrict their work on tenantry
roads in accordance with the
grants paid by Government.

He said that all the officers of
the parish were fulfilling their
duties. The poor were well cared
for as 50 per cent. of the revenue
of the parish was spent on Poor
Relief.

13 In St. James

Speeches, atter the St. James
Vestry nomination, were tempor-
arily checked yesterday when Mr.
C. B. Searles and Mr. S, A. Wal-

to»

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



began to speak. Mr. Walcott was
also claiming that he had got up
first and the Sheriff left the chair
Most of the candidates left, but
Mr. Searles, Mr. Johnson, Mr
Holder and Mr Crick remained.
Mr. L. Reid took the chair and
the candidates who had stayed,
addressed the electorate.

Thirteen candidates were nom-
inated to fill the ten Vestry seats.
Besides the ten last year Vestry-
men, there were Mr. C. B. Searles
Mr. C_ A. Coppin and Mr. J. M,
Crick.

The 13 were: Messrs. C. B
Searles, Orange Hill, A. G. John-
son, Fitz Village, R. S. Bancroft,
Blowers Plantation, C. A. Coppin,
W. M. Denny, contractor, A, L
Jordan, planter, S. D. Massiah,
planter, C. G. Massiah, planter,
D. E. Webster, planter, J. H.
Wilkinson, director,S. A. Walcott,
planter, E. Holder and J. M. Crick

Addressing the electorate, Mr
Johnson talked of the necessity
for his election along with Mr.
Searles, Mr. Crick and Mr. Holder,
because “most of the members of
the old Vestry did not work for
the people.”

He said that iast year when he
was Churchwarden, the members
of the Vestry wanted him to be
only Churchwarden in name. They
did not want him to make any
progressive movements in the
parish. People used sweep
the parish
brooms and he got good brooms
for them. He was anticipating,
he said, that they would say he
had been wasting the taxpayers’
money.

Land Taxes Lower

The life of a parish was the
assessor, he said. The St. James
assessor had too many jobs and
could not make proper assess-
ments. To get him to fight against
such things was why they should
elect him. The taxes on houses
in St. James were nearly on a
level with those in the other
‘parishes, but the taxes on land
were lower.

There was no dairy inspector
and yet in the record books there

to

were cash payments to a dairy
inspector.
Mr. Searles said he wanted

equitable taxation. The Parochial

Treasurer should work on a sal-
ary basis instead of by percentage.
The people should aim at that
and should elect him to see that
it was carried into being.

Mr. Crick said that he had been
watching the conditions of the
Vestry for many years, He had
been previously a Vestryman but
thad not been elected for two
years, Since then all that had
been done was that
little houses had been taxed more
heavily and a dispensary had
been built. The parish had room
for many improvements. In the
almshouse they had an institution
which was not worthy to be at-
tached to their name,

They should get their Vestry
balanced, he said. They should

elect people who would seek for
them and send them in sufficient

numbers that they would have a
voice. It would be a crucial mo-
ment for St. James on Monday,
he told them.

Mr. Holder said that he used

to visit the homes of the people

who were to be taxed and tsey

were not properly taxed. He
thought the assessor held too
many jobs.

Mr. Johnson afterwards carried

some of the electorate and showed
them the almshouse.



DYNAMITE EXPECTED

Among the expected arrivals
will be the Harrison liner
Defender which is due from Lon-
don to-day.

The Defender is bringing a load

of dynamite among its cargo. She

cott, two candidates, got on the} iS consigned to Messrs. DaCosta
floor together and began to ad- & Co., Ltd.

dress the electorate. Mr. A. G.
Johnson, ex-Churchwarden, had
just finishea speaking. The
Sheriff, Mr. G. E, Taylor, ruled
that as Mr. Johnson had_ made
allegations against Mr. Walcott,
Mr. Walcott should speak first.
Mr. Searles, however, held that
he had got up and_ begun his
address first and on that ground,

SSN NS SN NN NN NNN NNN

-—: ST. MICHAEL











FOOD—3-lb Tins

1,23
.87 & .64



‘

church with bush

people's

St. Michael’s
Vestry

From page 3
get together and use the building
as a high sehool for girls. He
did not see how the Church in the
name of Christianity could re-
fuse.

Cleaner City

There was tic big question of
a cleaner city. A burning quesuca
was the provision of urinals for
women, That was something which
the merchants of the City should
Support. imerchants would have
to be asked to give simali portions
of land for that purpose in some
eases, The Government would
also be asked for space at stra-
tegic poirits.

He was asking the electors for
their confidence, Mr. Mottley end.
ed, and whenever he came back
next year to address them,
would be able to point to some-
thing that he had done, not by
himself, but with the co-operation
of the Vestry.

Mr. Aibert Maynard dealt first
with the “tuts Affair,” and re-
ealled that Mr. Carlton Browne
had had to tell the Vestry that
the huts were just compressed
cerdboard, That was true.

Mr, Maynard severely criticised
the working of the Vestry espe-
cially where taxation and trade
returns were concerned.
thing was not done to change it—
such as the implementation of the
Maude Report—something serious
would happen,

Victimisation

He charged that parochial em-
ployees walked in fear and tremb-
ling because of yictimisation
There was talk about the donation
of clothes, etc. But sometimes
when people gave you a biscuit,
they held the barrel,

When they reached the polls
next Monday, they should let
eonscience be their guide, and

vote for those who were always at
their service and not vote for
those who helped them only at
Nomination time. If he was
elected he too would help Mr
Miller in his lone fight at the
Vestry. He would be a thorn in
the flesh of those who did in.
justice to the people of the parish.

Mr. Hewitt called the “Hut
Affair” regrettable, and offered
Mr. Tudor his sympathy. Mr.

Tudor, in his opinion, had been
misled,

Declaring his policy, Mr. Hewitt
said he was a member of the
Electors’ Association. He was no
“yes man,” and if elected, ha
would serve the parisi faithfully.



Less Shade For Idlers

The cutting down of the ever-
green tree from Trafalgar Square

has got rid of the barber and
idlers who frequented the once
shaded spot.

The barber now” rece ves_ his
chents in the enclosed spot oa
which — the yovernment rane

stands while the idlers look for u
cooler spot to relax,

Woodcutters, however, do not
seem to be very worried over the
absence of the tree, They carry
on their work as usual.

They perspire more as they are
now working in the hot sun.



Resisting Costs £2

Edgar Brathwaite of Gills Road,
St. Michael was ordered to pay a
fine of £2 by His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod yesterday for re-
sisting P. C. 229 Marshall on
December 21.

The fine is to be paid in
days or in default one month,

i4





FOR

The Year 1951

is the Wish of the MANAGEMENT
of the

§.P.¢.K BOOK DEPARTMENT

te All FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS

Make a Resolution to Shop at the S8.P.C.K.
and You will not

BOOKS, during the Coming Year,

for Your Requirements in
be Disappointed

CALLING ALL PARENTS AND TEACHERS
Check Those School! Lists Carefully,

We still have a few 6f the following in Stock: —

LANDFORMS, ENVIRONMENT ete.,

COMPLETE ENGLISH COURSE

T, Payten Gunton (Book 4)

ENGLISH TO-DAY 2 (Two)

by Agnes Nightingale
FOR SECONDARY SCHOOLS by

ELEMENTARY GENERAL SCIENCE by Hughes and Paton Book 2
ELEMENTARY GENERAL SCIENCE by Hughes and Paton Book 3
THE WORLD by Dudley L, Stamp

SCHOOL CERTIFICATE ENGLISH PRACTICE by Clay

EASY STEPS IN FRENCH COMPOSITION by Horsley and Bonne

THE SCHOOL BIBLE (Mlustrated)

TION TESTS (New Era Edition)

PITMAN'S SHORTHAND WRITING
SHORT HISTORY OF BRITAIN 1445—1714 by Robert M

EXERCISES AND EXAMINA-

Rayner

HISTORY OF ENGLAND by Tenner 1485 — 1783

S.P.CK., BOOK DEPARTMENT,

ist Floor,

Cc. FP. HARRISON & Co,, Ltd.
Telephone No, 4427.



SOPCCOF SSS OSS SO



” SKIN TONIC

” NOSHINE
* HAND LOTION

RIMMEL
LIPSTICK

36009

.



” ANTI-WRINKLE CREAM

” SPECIAL EYE CREAM

” ULTRA AMORETTA CREAM

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

KNIGHTS Ltd.—Phoenix & City Pharmacies

LPS SLCC LPL LCL LS

he

if some.

POPPE ECCS,

New Beauty
For The
New Year

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



PS)

.
%
*
.
%
,
;
S
‘*
‘
§
%
3
8
Â¥
%
‘
’
’
’
s
8
*
*

‘ y
9969S S9S9 499



Bicycles
Stolen

‘Two BICYCLES
during Ahe last
the old year. One, belonging to
George Holder of River Road
was removed from his home
Saturday. It is valued $33

The other belongs to Lawrence
Marshall of Chapman Street and
is valued $50. This was stoler
on Sunday.

HIEVES stole a quantity of
articles valued $31.52 from
the home of Benjamin Barrow
of Sealy Hall Land, Bank Hall,
between 8.30 a.m. and 2.30 p.m
on Friday.
QUANTITY of = clothing
valued $24.95 was stolen
trom the home of Ione Gibbs,
Garden, St. James on Saturday.
HE RIGHT front fender and
rear fenders of the motor car
M—2647, owned by Seymour
Barnwell of Barbarees Hill and
driven by Seymour King of Col-
lymore Rock, were damaged in
an accident along Hindsbury
Road at about 2 o'clock on New
Year’s Day.

The Police were informed tha:
the car was going along Hinds-
bury Road towards the country
when it suddenly swerved from
the left to the right side of the
road. It collided with a guard-
wall belonging to the Department

were stolen
two days of

on

‘of Highways and Transport and

a palisade, the property of Theo~
philus Franklyn. Both guard-wall
and palisade were damaged.

LYING FISH were plentiful on
New Year’s Day. Many
fishermen and fish vendors with
loaded baskets and trays could be
seen along the St, James coast on
New Year's night offering fish at
three cents each.

On some oceasions men could be
seen blowing their conch shells to
notify residents that large quan-
tities of fish were caught, This
is a regular incident at the major.
ity of local fishing villages when-
ever there is a glut.

From early in the evening fish
were offered below the scheduled
price, At about 4 p.m, vendors
pessed along Prospect, St. James,
selfing them at four cents each.

A housewife of the district told
the Advocate that she could not
trouble to buy fish on a Bank-
Holiday.

One-door shopkeepers who sell
fried flgh and stewed sweet pota-
toes along Baxters Road, Nelson
Street and Suttle Street did a
good trade with holidaymakers on

Monday. Many people who
attended the celebrations at
Queen’s Park and other places
sould be seen hovering around

fried fish trays during the late
hours of the night,

Some of the men had a bottle
or two of rum in their pockets
and this assisted “in washing
down” the fish and potatoes.

HE GAMES in the Central
Division (B.C...) were con-
cluded on Saturday. Goodwill
C.C, of St. Joseph is heading the
table in that division,

A look at the score cards will
show that Goodwill has never
been led on first innings and has
also won all their matches.

Throughout the season Goodwill
scored 1,497 runs while 1,120
were made against them, Since
the formation of this club it has
an unbeaten record.

Vernon Fenty and Holder, both
left hand bowlers, took the major-
ity of wickets, while St, Hill and
Miller turned in the best batting
performances. The best bowling
performance for a single match
was given by Holder who took 12





\ little mustard





HERES HOPING

1951

that

Gives the opportunity of
Gettitig all issues settled for
G iving our Customer
A} even better
S ervice than 1950
WITH REST WISHES

G. A. Service



we

9

When the Question is

PAIN

the Answer is

SACKOOL

THE CERTAIN
PAIN-KILLER

On Sale At All

Drug Stores

| LL OLE L LL ALLL

CPG

Cotton

was imposed on
hawker
yesterday by His Worship Mr, H
A.
District
a quantity of adulterated milk to
Police
November 8,

he bought
suspecting that it contained water,
He took a sample and sent it to
be tested
port was received it showed that
the milk contained 18,2 per cent
of
charged Hunte with selling adul-

Hell’s Gate
Was First

From © Own Correspondent

ANTIGUA

The Christmas season was spent
with the usual gaiety in Antigua

bonus
sum of money

and an additional
in respect of last

year’s canes were paid to peasants }
during December so the shops ap-
peared to be doing a brisk trade

On Boxing Day thére was a

grand steel band parade starting
from the King George V Memorial
Playing
through the streets to the Recrea-
tion
tened to nine bands which entered
a competition.
went to the oldest and most ex-

Field and marching

rounds where crowds lis-

Honours again
perienced bands. “Hell's Gate”
was again first and will be privil-
eged to carry the banner pre-
sented by Lord Baldwin and
“Brute Force” won the second
prize, There are a number of
new bands which have sprung up
and are fast gaining recognition
All of the bands have had heavy
beokings to provide entertainment
at house parties all over the city.
Up until Boxing Day there were
no read accidents but on the 27th
there was a serious bus ccllision
on the Diamond-Parry Road when
two buses travelling in opposite
directions collided on a_ corner
One bus acquired an “L” shape as
a result of the smash,
badly injured were takan to hos-
pital, one of whom died a few
hours later,

Antigua’s buses are constructed
locally with wooden seats and are

supposed to carry not more than
42 passengers. The law enforcing
compulsory third party risks is not

yet effective here.



£2 For Adulterated Milk

A tine of £2 and 24 cents costs
Vivian Hunte, ¢

of Jackson, St. Michael,

Talma, Police
ar,
Hunte was found guilty of selling

Magistrate of

Constable 188 Sealy on

Sealy in his evidence said that
the milk from Hunte

When the Analyst's re-

water. On this report he
terated milk

Hunte in her defence said that
she bought the milk from a man
and never knew that water was

added, She never added water



wickets for 18 against Everton.
Miller, who made 71 and 33, both
not out innings, against
Grove, gave the best
batting performances,

wo

damaged when
occurred on
Christ






Se 4g
“ eee Or Ure nd Ct



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
so ploasant-tasting, Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,

wateh it fizz, then drink it, Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
relieve your acid indigestion.
Have a supply handy.



in your home,

use

‘DETTOL’

HE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Deadarant ,

Doe

Non- poisonous

mt Pain. . . Doesn't Stain

2

nf Learn from
the hospital.
Whenever
infection
threatens





LCOS S CCEA OIE |

SSS

CLA OPO ALE AE LOLA LEE EEE EG

Six people



Union |

MOTOR CARS were

individual

an accident

Charnocks Road,

Chureh, at about 6 p.m,

on New Year’s Day, One, G—324,
was being driven by Israel
Brereton of Eastlyne, St. George,
while the other, X—424, is owned
by George Pilgrim of Top Rock.

“LYSTAV” in Floral. Designs,



PAGE FIVE



SRE RRR ERE eee ee

Season's Greetings from s

Bu. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.- Distributors

= PURINA CHOWS

FOR THE BEST IN MATCHES

DEMAND





STAR i=









pAdenee

SAFETY MATCHES |

|
|
|

THREE STARS
SWEDISH MATCHES |

ON SALE
EVERYWHERE

WE ARE NOW ASSEMBLING

100 HUMBER CYCLES

and already we have received orders totaling nearly

half the shipment

80 highly is the “HUMBER”
England that the Makers
Warrant, been appointed

CYCLE MAKERS T0 H. M. THE KING

and every “ITUMBER” bears the insignia above

|
|
So Don’t Wait

BOOK YOURS TO-DAY
AND REMEMBER ITS—

HARRISON'S © HUMBERS

esteemed in

have, by Royal

the name-plate.

NO OTHER CYCLE CARRIES THIS
HALL-MARK OF QUALITY THE

3S) POSSESSION OF WHICH PLACES
THE “HUM8ER” IN A CLASS BY
TTSELP.



SS OT Seas ce

ee

SIMPLY ADORABLE
NEW LOVELY

TOOTAL
FABRICS |

“LOMBIA” in lovely coloured Plaids and Plain Shades







of Green, Blue, Beige wide at

$1.69 ve

Also Plain Shades of

Maroon

36 in

Green, Beige, Cream, Pink, Grey, Light

Navy, Dark Navy, Black, Ete. 36 ins. wide

aes
Shepherd & Co, Lid. | |

13 BROAD STREET {

Cave
\

i 10,

‘

WW, 12 &


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE a ORE, ee nl

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE



















WELL I'LL BE A TaDPOE's
GRANNYSS, .LOOKIT THe

CROWD POURING INTO BIFF BONGS J
wow! vow DOES KE DOM. oP



WITH WICHCRAFT 2?

Sufferers from
Obstinate rheumatism will

be interested in
complaints th. experience

related in
relieved by man’s letter cM
“Some year
KRUSCHEN ago I began to

a shoulda es
in my arms and shoulders.

ains started in the small of my
Back, ducreesing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a little relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone
Sppeared again. My pains were
appeared again. y
o Btinate and the relief really
surprised me,’’"—T.R.

Rheumatic ns and backache
are usually the result of poisons
in the blood—poisons which lazy
bowels and tired kidneys are
faill to expel. For these
complaints there is no _ finer
treatment than Kruschen Salts
which cleanses all the internal
organs, stimulates them to nor-

mal healthy action and thus




“We never

let go!

Vigilance over the high quality of
bs “Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in
5 * rg the special “ Black & White ” way this truly
' “ outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own.

‘BLACK&WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY

She Secret ts in the Blending

By Appointment F)) 2? Scotch Whisky Distillers
toH.M, King George vi § James Buchanan & Co, Led,




wat

3 cat



RS THAT THE ADVOCATES vee YEs, THis ts

OW ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT P,. , ADVERTISING Z

y THIS \S MISTER BIFF BONG_A H DEPARTMENT, 4
SPEAKING. LOOK? : ADVOCATE
DO ME A FAVOUR, WIL ly COMPANY
YUH 2?_RUN THAT AD J ’ ;

=

restores fresuness and vigour.
All Chemists and Stores, seli
Kruschen.





ooo

§ FREE HOO
, which makes

“GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel

30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”



64



JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
-_— -—







:

z

Z
x wn
ia
os 3
SSSOSIOSSS











TWO DAYS x

HEY 2/7 wwe

MLL BE Ae « «

1S THERE ANY CHANCE FOR A GUY
LIKE ME TO SECORE ADVERTISING
PAPER 2 THERE
PP. eGoods















YLIKE THE
WAY YOO GLYS
HANDLED THAT
AD FOR MISTER




® A Wide Range of really High Qualit
ELECTRICAL WIRING %








ACCESSORIES .

GIMME A at Reasonable Prices

Jo® LIKE Included in the TENBY RANGE ARE mye :
ars, ONLY WIRING CLIPS = a
BETTER. GIVE IT

CEILING ROSES a a





JUNCTION BOXES

« a lS THAT THE for Rubber and Lead Covered Cable Itcan enjoy smoking now!
ADVERTISING and a wide variety of - -- € My cough bothered me for years until
DE PARTMENT ? » SWITCHES finally | was forced to give up smoking.
na ; SOCKET-OUTLETS But the a mot go eg —_ my
y _ mokes. Th heard about Zubes Cough
BELL PUSHES, ETC. Miture. ees swine! My vehronte
Write for Details and Export Terms. cough didn’t last to the end of the bottle.

Y RESULTS You'L, GET
WHEN YOU ADVERTISE
IN THE ADVOCATE

NEWSPAPER . YOU
SEF, MISTER BING BAN
OUR NEWSPAPER HAS

How | enjoyed my first pipe! ¥






REG?

Warming, comforting Zubes Cough
$ ° 0 . B 0 Ww K E R LTD Mixture soothes the raw throat, COUG H








stops irritation and invigorates the
chest. It's excellent for coughs
19-21, Warstone Lane, arising from colds, bronchial inflam-

ieiaat mation, throat dryness and over-
Birmingham, England. smoking. Zubes Cough Mixture gets M IX i U RE
it off your chest — quickly !
ADVERTISEMENT ABOUT ME ?

Sa) con oan) The cough vemedly for all the family
THAT } HAD PISCOVERED A t X Vere arceS ge pte ech ; er eee
SECRET WEAPON OR SOMETHING? Sty ae a 7a

WHY, TOE PLACE 15 LOUSY WITH
JAPS, CBINKS, JAEXICANS, AND

MAYBE A KOREAN OR TWO ToROWA
NF

















COUNTRIES, AND

“Ay ¥ YOU
say F WHAT DID YO WE SAYEIT. PAYS

GUYS POT INTO THAT















Can (
ANDERDON ——

Lo..4 what this
NEW 3-TON 70 Horse-Power
MORRIS COMMERCIAL has got.

Extra power six- 7 Rear axle has a
cylinder engine for “strength 3

Hist: is the greatest truck
ews for years ! Check
it over point by point.
You’ll admit it sets a new
and higher standard in
value as well as in per-



OU willbe delighted with ‘ Ovaltine’

de faster road schedules. for operation over
tormance. Sen eet pee NR rough ground. mixed Cold. It is the ideal hot weather
2 Car-style driving cab Q Chassis designed to

drink . . . deliciously cool, creamy and
refreshing . . . most nourishing and sustain-
ing. By preparing ‘ Ovaltine’ cold—instead
of hot—you enjoy the same health - giving
qualities that have made it the world’s most
Popular food beverage.

: r carry rated load with
3 New cab provides wide margin of safety.
plenty of elbow and Q No portion of ine
leg room for three. Projects into eso —
Accessibility of en- mi nepeeee ‘eines.
gine and components noise, heat and ms

The new 70 horse- Riccessfully achieved, 10 Built-in step to



AULT ! HHT power, 6-cylinder engine § Fine limit machining Saiver 8 cob Sar extee This scientific combination of Nature’s best
ri J a , i! gives an abundance of assures long life to 1] Dockhieed hydraulic foods provides important nutritive elements,
Stay Tae eer sues sow. ithiceuaa power and positive moving parts Seanee sive a vinoth, including vitamins, of the utmost value in
PUSHING YOUR CHAIR Q : ANOTHER HELPING acceleration. y 6 Exasprings comein- 4g Lar capacity fuel — physical fitness and abundant
} ction as
AWAY FROM THE TABLE! OF EVERYTHING tosshion atthe freight" tank means fewer i
| ets NEW An occasional glass of Cold ‘Ovaltine’ during Son
| the day will help quickly to revive flagging Ee



strength and energy. It is easily prepared by ~ :
adding ‘ Ovaltine’ to cold milk, or milkand ——-
water, and mixing thoroughly with a whisk—

or in a shaker, J

ine
Ovaltine€old

En ergising-Refreshing-Delicious

P.C 1 Sold in airtight tin

i | 4s

TT TEER Rey

ad

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504








;
;
;
’

WEDNESDAY, JA



YUARY

CLASSIFIED ADS.

3, 1951

TELEPHONE 2508



DIED
EYRNE — JOWUN USMAR of Crane
Villa, St. Philip. Funeral will take place



at sea on Wednesday, Januany 3 follow-
ing & hort service ot the funeral parlour
of Messrs. Burton & Co,, Lad, at 3.15
pam

Survived by his wife Eileen, his
mother Mrs. A. G. Byrne, his brother-
in-law H. M. Thurburn, his aunt Mrs.

F. E. Jemmott and his brot‘er Maxwell
Byrne. 3.1.51—In
ALLENDER — ELIZABETH (Nama)
Age 95 years. On New Years Day.
Her funeral left her late Residence
in Barbarees Hill on Tuesday eve-
ning for the Westbury Cemetery
where Relatives and Friends at.
tended.
Mrs. Brenetta Jones Mabel,
Lavina (Daughter:) Maude; Murle, Hil-
da and Lionel (Grand children).
3.2.61.--In.

BASCOM — CHARLES BANFIELD.
Last night at his reidence “Miramar”,
Pine Hili, His funeral will take place at
5 o'clock this afternoon at the Westbury
Cemetery where friends are asked to
ettend.



Branch;











Edey Bascom, Lilian Bascom, Amey
Bascom, 3.1.51—I1n
-_-_—_:

— ——

AUTOMOTIVE

CARS—1 A. 7. Ausin Smal! Milage
1 Standard Ten Reasonable prices Dial—
2037 3.1.50—6n



—

CARS— (4) V.8 Sedan Cars, (1) Witlys
(2) Hillman. Joseph Vulcanizing &
Welding Department, 47 Roebuck Street,
Ked Bird Garage. 31.12.50—2n

—_—_—_—_——
CAR—Ford 10 4.p. in perfect working
order. Good tyres. Price $375.00. Apply

C. D. Gilkes Road View, St. Peter.
30.12.50—3n

CAR—One 1947 Mercury with good
tyres and engine in perfect running
order. Apply to Central Auction Mart,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.





30.12.50—3n.



FURNITURE

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





28.12.50—6n

LIVESTOCK

COW--Giving 22 pts daily. Apply
F. D. G. Simpson, Woodland Plantation,
St. George. 30.12,50—3n





COW—One Zebu Guernsey
to calve mid January.
Frolic, Westbury Road.

heifer duc
Telephone 2493,
21,12.50—2n







MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—1 Boy's Bicycle, second
hand in good condition. Also . young
pigeons fot eating. C, A, Field, West-
bury Road. Dial 3232. 3.1.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

epserertefretanentencesntetelihl alana meiathmnedeaipnaaabes
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop

ing Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—1.f.n.

CARLTON PIANOS — Tropiralised —
Mahogany in Colour. The Modern Dress
Shoppe. 30.12.50—3n,







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



pound. Dial 4222. G. W. Hutchinson &
Co., Ltd. p 15.12.50—t.f.n,
DRESSES — Ladies’ Pretty Cotton
Dresses—All Fast Colours $6.00 and
$7.50 each. The Modern Dress Shoppe.
30,12.50—3n





FISHING BOAT — In perfect condi-

tion. 20 ft, tong. Can be seen at the
River Bank above Fort Royal Garage.
Apply S. Sobers. (Tailor) Upper West-
bury Rd. $,1.51—1In,



GLASS—Sparkle Glass and regular
window glass to fill ali needs, available
now. Wes supply %” Plate Glass for
show cases and also extra large panes
to % inch thick. Dial 4222. G. W.

& Co. Ltd. 19.12.50—t.f.n

LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just open-
ed again for you. Yes! it’s at THANI'S
Pr. Wm. Hénry St. Dial 3466 and Swan









st 14.12.50—t.f.n.

Mule, cart and ~ harness in working
order. Dial 4038. Sherbourne, Two Mile
Hil, St. Michael. 30.12.50—4n



PERMANENT needles for your record
piayer, and needles of all kinds, Price
$1.08. Records of ail kinds too, A.

& CO., LTD. 22.12.50—t.f.n.

PLASTIC RAINCOATS—For Ladies and
Children — Maize, green, blue and
white. $3.60 and $4.80 each. The Modern
Dress Shoppe. 30.12.50—3n
—————

SAFE—One Large Fire-Proof Safe in
perfect condition. Dimensions inside
3 feet wide by 5 feet high. Apply
R. S. Nicholls & Co., Telephone No.3925,

3.1.50—t.f.n.

——

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







FOR RENT
HOUSES

ALLENBY — From Ist February.
Welches, Christ Church. Large living
room, 3 bedrooms, Kitchen, Bath and
Toilet. Servants room, Garage. Phone
8389 or 8243. 3.1.51.2n

BEDROOMS — Two (2) Furnished it,
a quiet home at Maxwell's Coast. Phone
8173. 3,1.52—I1n,

BUNGALOW — “New Bungalow”,
Kensington New Road. Containing two
bedrooms, Drawing and. Dining rooms,
kitehen, toilet and bath ete. For par-
tieulars apply to F. A. Marshall. Phone
2596. 3.1.51—tm

—_——_$—————————
BUNGALOW—New attractive Bunga-
lew at Brighton, Black Rock, all modern
conveniences and good se: bathing
Available immediately. Apply T. R.

Hunte. Phone 4264 or 2338.
3.1.51—t.f.n.







scsaskinid minder tein et cesseilinclintisidatbartntis

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

CANAAN, Bathsheba—Fully furnished
From January 15th, Feb. March, and
July. Apnly Mr: A, Allevne Gibbons
Phone 2617. 3.1.61—3n

DOUBLE BEDROOMS—On Sea: Good
Food. Reasonable Terms. Apply Casu-
arina Club, St, Lawrence Pig 7.

ol.-—-In.



FLAT & HOUSE — At Blue Waters
Terrace, Furnished Flat available 15th
Jan. for three months. Also One House,
furnished..or unrurnished, available Ist
Feb. for Six months. Dial Mrs, C. C
Worme, 8°60 2.1. S1—tn

FLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St.
opposite Bay Mansion. From ist January,
apply on premises.

8.12.50—t.f.n, 1







“PONTA MARA" — Maxwell Coast.
Fully furnished, Refrigerator. From
ist to 15th January 1951, For further

particulars Phene 2257 29.12.50—4n



HOUSE—In Marine Fd Bush Hall
Electric light, water Apply om the
mises to Ekins Alleyne 3.1.51—2r









TRELAWNY
lars Phone 314

~ Hastings



— At “BRIAR-







PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION





On Friday 5th at 2 p.m, at REDMAN
& TAYLOR'S GARAGE, Church Village,
1 TINENTAL PICK UP damaged by
fire. R. Areher Me Kenzie, Auctioneer
Dial 2947. 3.1.51—3n

—-—————__ -
By instructions received from the
Commissioner of Police 1 will sell at
Central Station, on next the
8th, beginning at 2 pam. the following
ems:— (2) Kheki pants, (2) shirts, (2)
botties of rum, (2) bottle; of cooking
oll, a quantity of , Tice, onions
and coffee, (1) gold locket, (1) ripping-









iron, (1) Turkey, One tin of Tennis
Balis and severai other items of interest.
D'ARCY A. .
Govt. Auctioneer.

3.4.51—3n

REAL ESTATE

ON THE SEA
at Garden, St. James

Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, two
baths. Overlooking 7. own private
bathing beach. Good Yacht Anchorage.
Phone 91-50, 16.11.50—t.f.n,
—_—_—_——
FOR SALE — LEASE — OR RENT
BUNGALOW: New substantial wall
Bungalow called “Warsaw” situated at
Welches Road, St. Michael, house con-
tains open verandah, drawing, dinir.9;
3 bedrooms with running water, (!
has built-in press) Kitchen with built-in
cupboards, W.C. & Bath, servants rooms’
garage, entirely wall enclosed. Immedi-
ate Vacant Possession. Dial 2947
R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria Street
31.12.50—3n

POR SALE OR REIT
RESIDENCE—A two Storey Wooden
Bui‘ding in Hindsbury Road, near 1-mile
Stone Very Roomy on its own land.
See Me. D. Williams, Baxters Road,
Bridgetown 1. 3.1.51—6n

LL
PROPERTY—-Situated at Prospect,
St. James, consisting of open verandah,
drawing and dining rooms, two bed-
rooms, toilet and bath and electricity
Apply on premises or to Eric Amory.

Treasury or Phone 3063 (Belgrave).
3.1.51—3n



PUBLIC NOTICES

THE ALLEYNE SCHOOL
The Examination for a vacant Found:
tton Scholarship ‘available from Janu
ary 195%) will be held on Friday, Janv
ary 12th at.9 a.m. For all particular:
contact the Headmaster,



3.1.51—3n



NOTICE
The Humber 3 speed bicycle which
was drawn on Civic Day at Queen's
Park was won by ticket No. 730, Lionel
Rawlins of Ivy Road, St. Michael and
the Consolation prize of five dollars
was wen by ticket No. 232 M. Giitens
c/o J. N. Goddard & Sons.
Please call at Sun Valley Restaurant
No, 1 Swan Et. and collect same.
i 3.1.51—"n

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

i seroeing date Thursday 4th January,

N.B.—All yachts finishing in

a Races will get an extra 2%
” Rae te 1%
at the end of the Series. ;

ME 3 Regatta, Saturday 13th January,
oan Regatta, Saturday 27th January,
ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB,

T. BRUCE LEwIs,
Manager & Secretary.
28th December, 1950,

24.12.50—3n
OTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Fourteen persons having been nomin-
éted as Candidates for the Vestry of St.
Andrew [ hereby declare my intentions
to take a Poll at the Vestry Room near
the Almshouse on Monday 8th January
1951, beginning between the hours of 8
and 9 a.m, and closing at 4 p.m, for the
election of 10 Vestrymen.
Signed W. W. WORRELL,
Sheriff and Presiding Officer.
Dated Jan, 2nd, 1951.
3.1.51—6n





NOTICE

Attention is drawn to all owners of
dogs that they should be licensed during
the month of Februany, in accordance
with the Dog Licence Act.

Also, all Taxes due to
should be paid without

this
further

Parist
delay;







or they will be collected through the
Court
R. S. FRASER,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. John.
3.1.51—3n
NOTICE

BARBADO:

iS.

I WOOD GODDARD, hereby declare
the following sixteen (16) persons duly
elected to serve as Vertrymen for the
parish of Christ Chureh for the year

1951.

. ASHBY, Gidney Cuthbert
BOURNE, Worrell Ewart Russell.
BRANDFORD, Charles Beresford
CHASE, Victor Wallace Austin.
DRAYTON, Charles Manning.
GARNES, Hugh Foderingham
GITTENS, M.L.C., Hon. Archibaid
Graham.

. GODDARD, MC.P,, Fred Carlton.

. IFILL, Courteley.

10. MACKENZIE, Charlel Straughan

11. PARRAVICINO, Umberto Joseph.

12. PEIRCE, Thomas Noel.

13. TALMA, Edna Fvelyn.

14. WARD, George Christopher

tw. WARD, Harry St, George

16. WEBSTER, Josepn Evan.

January, 1951.
Sgd. WOOD ae

erift.

OP Yawtihe

5i—In.



The following were duly elected as
Vestrymen for the parish of St. John
fur the vear 1951.

Samuel Clyde Clarke Greenidge, of

Haynes Hill, St. John.

Robert de Courcy O*Neate,

St. John.

Hon, John de Lisle Chandler,

of Gun Site, St. Michael,

of Cliff,
M.L.C.,

Hon. George Douglas Lurie Pile,
O.B.E. M.L.C.,, of Bulkeley, St,
George.

Bernard Leslie Barrow, of Massiah

Street, St. John.

Frederick Donald Grafton Simpson, of
Woodland, St. George.

Michael Mahon Greaves, of Belle-
monte, St. John.

John William Chandler, of Todds, St.
John. .
Neville Bruce Howell, of Buttal», St.

George.
William Lyall Haynes, of Clifton Hall,
St. John.
P. A, CLARKE, J.P.,
Sheriff.
3.1.51—In



NOTICE
ELECTORS FOR THE VESTRY OF THE
H OF ST. MICHAEL

N perse..s having been nomi-
uated for the Vestry of the parish of
St. Michael, 7 Poll for the election of
Sixteen will be taken at the Parochial
Puildings, Cumberland Street, Bridge-
town, on Monday next the 8th. instant
beginning between the hours of & and
9 o'clock in the morning and closing at

4 p.m,

The following POLLING STATIONS
have been provided under the provis-
ions of the Ballot Act, 191:—

No. 1 POLIANG STATION:

The first floor of the Parochial Build-
ings i: allotted to Voters whose sur.
nemes begin with the letters “A” to
“1” (both inclusivé) and the entrance
thereto will be by way of the door of
the Churchwarden's Office
| No. 2 POLIANG STATION:
| The ground floor of the
Buildings is allotted to Voters whose
surnames begin with the letters “J" to
| “2 fbot’y inclusive) and the entrance
| thereto will be through the Gateway
|

Parochial

situate at the Southern End of the
| building,

| R. MAURICE CAVE
Sheriff and Returning Officer



FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore
Rock, St. Michael, Dial 47 HW. Blair
Bannister 6 90—t f.n

3.1.51-—6r
‘

LOST & FOUND
oo
LOST





FILM—A Reel of 16 millimetre fim of
Trafalgar day Parade in Barbados. Mis-
sing after the Saturdey morning chil-
dren's show at the British Council
Finder rewarded toh 3.1.5 2n,

GLASES —
Harts Gap
Advocate
Offered.

Between Worthing and
Finder please return 1
Advertising Dept. Rewa

3.1.51-1n

GOLD IDENTIFICATION BRACELET.
wis es —_ x ion. Finder please
return to e vocate Advt
Reward offered. Mri:

3.1.51—2n

—_—_—_—_—__

CAMERA—Cine Kodwk Camera be
tween Yacht Club and Marine Hotel.
Reward. Armstrong, Da Costa & Co.

3.1.51.--2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Roy Marshall of
Lodge Hill, St. Michael for permission





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

’ PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
Giving credit to my wife DORIS PTLEEN
BAYLEY (nee Mayers) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Sed. KENNETH R. BAILEY
° Zion Hill,

St. George
3.1.51—2n






The public are hereby
giving credit to my wife, LU
AGUSTUS BROWN inee Waldron) as i
do not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my mame unless by a writien
order signed by me.

Sed. EDWARD BROWN,
St. Patrick,
Ch. Ch
3.1.51 —2n

warned a



The public are hereby warmed against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting sny debt or debts in my name



to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c,, at a

unless by a written order signed by me
wooden shop at Lodge Hill, St. Michael. | WaseEs

DEIGHTON

Dated this 28th day of Dec. 1950 Beckles Road
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Enq. St. Michel
Police Magistrate Dist. “A” 3.1.85'—2n



Te



Sed. KOY MARSHALL,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A” on Mon-
day the 8th day of January 1951 at 1!
o'clock, a.m



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself re-ponsible for anyone con
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Signed KENNETH McCLEAN,
Spa Hill,

St. Joseph

3

E. A, MeLEOp,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
3.1.51—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Elsie Forde of |
Westbury Rd, St. Michael for permis-
sion to cell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at
u board and shingle shop at corner 4th

1.51--2n





WANTED





ene Westbury Rd, St. Michael. ) ei ee
ated this Ind day of January 19651.
To:—E. A. McL®OD, Esq. HELP
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Signed P. GREEN, CANE WEIGHER — Past experience
for Applicant. | essentail and possibility of permanent
N.B.—This application wll be consi, ) employment to — suitable applicant.
dered at a Licensing Court to be held} Apply Lower Estate Office, St Michael
at Police Court, District “A” on Friday | 23 — Attention Mr. H. A. Dowding
the 12th day of January 1951 at 11 3.1.5!.—~6n
o'clock, a.m
E. A. McLEOD, Excellent position offered to good
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’’. housekeeper—immediate. FOUR WINDS
3.1.5%—lIn. CLUB. 3.1.61 —2n

eee EE SE

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

PUBLIC LIBRARY

Applications are invited from men, between the ages of 21 and
40 years, for training overseas in the work of a Librarian. Applicants
should hold the minimum qualification of a recognised School Certi-
ficate with credits in English and one other language. Preference will
be given to University Graduates.

2. The selected applicant will probably be required to take the
correspondence course offered by the Regional Library (British Coun-
cil) from January to June 1951 leading to the Entrance Examination
of the Library Association. Subsequently he may be required to attend
& recognised Library Schoo! in the United Kingdom for a period of
one year commencing September, 1951 in order to qualify as a Char-
tered Librarian,

3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached
to the staff of the Library jin the first instance and be appointed
substantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April, 1953,
provided he completes satisfactorily the course in Library training.

4. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary,
not later than the 13th of January. Further infarmation will be sup-
plied on application to the Secretariat.

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

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

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

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

23rd December, 1950.

BE WISE... . ADVERTISE:





30.12.50—3n.









USE
RAZOL

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

FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE,



you get startling results, without

Extra care taker. of Furniture
Removal.

Personal Supervision.
Estimate freely given. Dial 3309

BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER

Codrington, Pritton’s X Rd.

distressing your pocket.

Distributors :
THE BORNN BAY RUM CO.



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
M.
BLABDON

AF.S., F.V.A,
Formerly Dixon & Bladon»

FOR SALE

Season's
Greetings
e

Stuart & Sampson Ltd.

Extend to all the Com-
; Pliments of the Season
and
Best Wishes for 1951.

STUART & SAMPSON
LID.



THE OLIVES—Upper Collymore
large modern stone
about 1

Rock. Thi
bungalow with acre
thould appeal to a buyer who
want a really solid property con-
structed of the best -obtainabie
materials. There is a Jarge living
room (28 ft. x 4 ft.) gallery
(48% ft. x 10% ft.) 4 bedrooms
fone 23%, ft, x 19 ft.) modern
kitehen, paved courtyard lawna,
kitchen garden and orchard. Well
placed for transport to town and
schools.



—

SEASON'S
GREETINGS

From across the Ocean to all
of our friends in Sarbados.

BEST WISHES
AND

HAPPINESS

FOR THE

VILLA
City
located
double
imately
weil
front
Separate
bedrooms,
kitchen

ROSA—Pas age Road.
Attractive and centralig
stone bungalow with
carriageway Approx-
14000 squere feet, This
built property contains o
gallery, large lounge,
dining room, 3 lacge
toilet, Pantry and
Good courtyard at rear.

PINE ROAD—Good building plot
of 12,618 sq. ft. in select and
central position.

“SUNSET HOUSE"—St. James
Very conveniently situated bunga-
jow with wide ea frontage and
g00d boat anchorage. 3 bedrooms
‘with basins) lounge, separatey
dining room, verandah 3 sides,
large garege. paved courtyard and
pleasant garden.

NEW YEAR

I1HE AMERICAN AID SOCIRTY
Inc.

for the West Indie
1120 Fulton St
Brooklyn. N.Y
Mr. Evan Waitne — President
Mr. Ernest Alleyne — Treasurer

Mr. Gladstone Bignali
Committee

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

Mr. Dudley M. Archer
Secretary
Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson Business

Manager





GOVERNMENT NOTICES





Facilities of the Public Trustees Office

The General Public are hereby reminded that the, Public Trustee |

of Barbados is empowered and willing to receive applications that hy
be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person or body of
persons, in respect of

Wills and Codicils

(1) Executor, or
(2) Executor and Trustee, or
(3) Trustee

Intestates’ Estates
Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either wil.
a full or a limited grant, in respect of estates, of intestate deceasec
persons of smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benefi
cially entitled are persons of small means.
Wills Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts
or by order ef Court

(1) Ordinary Trustee
(2) Custodian Trustee
(3) Judicial Trustee

, |
The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the

Public Trustee are: —
(1) Small Expenses

(2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantee
Society.

(3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a cor
poration sole with perpetual succession.

(4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyond the

control of the Public Trustee.
Application forms and other particulars may be obtained fron

he Public Trustee’s Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
31.12.50-—4n

Givil Service Examination—Executive Grade

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

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

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



29.12.50—3n.

APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

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

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

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

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

29th December, 30.12.50-—-3n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

Applications are invited ‘from teachers and other suitably qualified

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

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

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

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

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

23rd December, 1950, 30.12.50—3n

HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.

The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open
at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 15th January to
Thursday 22nd March, 1951.
Monday

10.00 p.m.—-12,00 noon



Cake and pastry making

Simple Dress Cutting and Sewing.
Simple Dressmaking.
Tasty dishes and table laying.
Rug-making



2.00 p.m.— 4,00 p.m,
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m

Tuesday ;
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks.

Elementary Dressmaking.

2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Assorted dishes.
4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making.
Advanced pattern Drafting.
Wednesday

Girls’ First Cookery Course
Home Nursing

10.00 a.m.--12.00 noon

2.00 pm.— 4.00 p.m. Preserves and sweet making
Advanced Dressmaking.
4.30°p.m 6.30 p.m. Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.
Thursday :
10.00 am.—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying.
2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making.
Advanced Handicrafts.
4.30 p.m 6.30 pm. Advanced cake icing.
Simple Handicrafts.
Friday :
10.00 a.m.—-12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts.
2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering.
4.30 p.m 6.30 p.m. Salads and Deserts.

Simple Dressing.

Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take
place at the Housecraft Centre, between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and
between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. from Wednesday 10th January to
Friday 12th January, 1951. inclusive.

Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis-
tering. 2

5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing
Rug Making and Handicrafts

10/-for each course in Girls’ First Cookery Course. ,

12/6d for each course in Cake and Pastry, Cake Icing, Assorted
and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, Salads and Deserts, Butlering
Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweets making, and Coektai
Snacks i

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students wh«
attend 75% of their classes.

Department of Education,

30th December, 1950.



~ Sua

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

A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.



THE CENTRAL EMPORTOM |

| WE WISH YOU
|
1}
7

PAGE SEVEN



——

| ROYAL NETHERLANDS _,, —.-- ~-
STEAMSHIP CO.

+ ae gets tet

_—_
SO eT





Sailing f A r ¥ The MV. “Daerwood” will
ailing from Amsterdam and Dover- accept cargo and passengers for
M.S Bonaire” Sth. (th. January 195 St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada
S.S. “Cottica” 2nd, 3rd. February 196) . ri idav 29th
Sailing from, Antwerp ond Amster- | aPq Aruba. ‘Agiling Fe :
| dam-—M.S. “Oranjestad” 6th 19th
January 1960 , ”

3 aribt u
| Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo and astae ; vas und ‘semanas
| Georgetown—M.S. “Hersilia” 8th. Janu Hominiea, Antigua, Montserrn’s
lery 1951, SS. “Cottica’ 20th, Februar) Nevis and &t Kitts. Sofling
; Friday 5th

Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara Curacao

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

Agents

Bte.--M.S “Oranje tad" 2nd February

| 951 oe " B.W.I_ SCHOONER OWN-
| Sailing to Plymouth, Antwerp and E ss

Amsterdam M.S Willemstad” 23rd ‘RS ASSOCIATION, Ine.
January 1951. ;

(Limited Passenger Accommodation Telephone: 4047

, available

|



———————*

SOUTHBOUND

‘Canadian National Steamships





Salis Saile Sails Arrives
| Montreal Mf. iifes Hur ton Barbadus Harbados
LADY RODNEY .. ae * = Jaw » Jan au Jen. 24 Jan.
LADY NELSON .. *- - 1 Pet heb il Feb. it Feb
NORTHBOUND Arrives Satis Arrives Arrives
Barbados Darbedos Boston S:. John
LADY NELSON - 1 Jan. jan 2) Jun. 23 Jan.
LADY RODNEY 10 Feb. iy Feb a1 Feb 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON au Feb. 2 Feb. & March ® Mareh
W.B.—Subject to change without notice. « «uses Jited with cold storage cham
bere. Passenser Fares and freigh' «s 20 «pplication to 1



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD. -

Vw Abeoa Steamship (o.

NEW YORE SERVICE

»S CG Thulin sails Ist December—arrives Barbados 13th December.
»S Byfjord sails 22nd December—arrives Barba

Agents,














NEW ORLEANS
S Best sailed 23rd November—arrives Barbados 7th December.
\ Steamer sails Tth December—arrives Barbados 2)st December.
A Steamer sails 2ist December—arrive’ Farbado: 4th January,
‘camer sails 4th January—arrives Barbados 17th January.

eee
CANADIAN SERVICE





OUTHBOUND

Name of Ship

Salls Salle Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbadow
S. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 12th = Deer 22nd «Deer,
8. “ALCOA PENNANT" 29th = Deer. ath = Jany,
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados

“Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th December. Sails for
St, John, NB. and Halifax, NS

These vessels have limited paxsenger accommodation.

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











a —_—w

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

—_——
LOADING DATES























































Expected
; Halifax St. John | Arrival Dates
| Bridgetown
8.§. SUNDIAL 18th Dec 6th. Jan
S.S. SUNJEWEL | "4th, Jan.) and, Jan, | 9th. Jan
§.8. “GULFPORT” | lth Jan, 27th Jan.
U.K. SERVICE
Arrival Dates
RB oted
8.8, LONDON MARINER
S8.S. BEECH HILL

=LANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

PHONE — 4708

AY TERMINALS

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE



(French Line)



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

Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena pnd Jamaica on January 17th,
1950.

Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on January
28th, 1950,

All ships accepting Passengers,.Cargo and Mail.

. “GASCOGNE” First Class passages Only.

. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class passages.
For further particulars apply to: —

. “GASCOGNE"”
3. “COLOMBIE”

. “COLOMBIE”

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD.~Agents.

—_—- «

WM. FOGARTY LTD.

Just received....

LADIES
NYLON UNDERWEAR

and

NIGHTDRESSES

You'll adore the Soft caress of Nylon

in these lovely

UNDERTHINGS

NIGHTIES Diaphanous as a cloud.
all wonderfully made

Also of interest is the arrival of

co
“FEATHER PILLOWS” |

at attractive prices of |

$2.90 and $3.58 each








PAGE EIGHT



Empire Lead Leeward
In Replayed Game |

secured first

EMPIRE
when they

innings on Saturday the first day in their Second Division
Cricket mateh which was played at Fosters,

Bmpite in their turn at the
wicket have scored 143 runs in
reply. S. Rudder proved to be very |
Suceessful with bat and ball as!
he took five of Leeward’s wickets

for only five runs and topscored |
for his team by kuocking up a
breezy 30.

“When Empire and Leeward met |
the first time the Leeward captain’
refused to play on the second day
of play when the Empire team!
errived after steriing time. This
refusal led to the, matter being
referred to. the Cricket Boarc
which ordered a replay.

On Saturday Leeward did not
kave the services of Rev, A. E
Simmons, their fast scoring open-
ing batsman. Their small score
was mainly due.to the stead)
bowling of S. Rudder. The field
ing of the Empite team together
with the steady bowling leave
Empire in a good position for a
six points victory. A win would
give Empire the Championship.

At Kensington, Pickwick also
got first innings lead over Police.
Batting: first on a perfect wicket
Police finished their first innings
at 108, C. Callender topscoring
with. 36. B. Symmonds again
bowled well and took six wicket: |
for 50 runs for Pickwick after
bowling nine overs

When stumps were drawn. Pick
wick had lost five of their wickets
for. 123 runs. Opening batsman
K. McKenzie batted patiently to
scove 38 and L. Foster 24. Three
of the wickets were taken by the

|

disniissed Leeward for



3 Ladies |

















they have becom? accustomed



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S.







MAY CALL NEE TD VG







WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1951





395 DEAD IN U.S. |










NEW YORK, Jan: 2. |
} L —_ SUCCESS Jar 2 M Gross Vi repor.ed ‘to From New Year's eve up 93 ed
i I ; if a State r call an have told then that the ne midnight last night at least 395
| I 1e n Go | immed te me eting of the 60 Chinese offensive had changed people had veer killed in the | ;
ye ‘ee Political Committee of the American outlook on the a i Seon 281 of them in road Nelghbour sald
he United Nations to consider cease fire cymmission’s negotia- | *cidents e
Competition the 1e8W Communist Ch nes tions : c: A widow and her seven child- ** TAKE DOAN *s”” Every
innings’ lead over Leeward joffensive in Korea He was understood to have} ten died in’a fire near Neosho | r Picture
41 runs in their first} A mythical man called Colone} Mr. Ernest Gross, deputy United Said that if the offensive con- nnees et T IS SURPRIS ‘
Bogey triumphed over all the! states delegate to the United tinued the U‘S. could not accept i I ING Story"
St. Luev ladies in the Spoon Competition | xrations yesterday met Sir Benegal 4 cease fire or enter any conter- Hl |) how maichly be
a . at the Rockley Golf and ee Ran of India. a member of the nee of the Chinese communis's. i sti ar
ito ad ar a, ¢ f tmecies
Club over the week-end Molidays, Shoei rman -skeeiihe ieee Sanu tesla —Reuter. [0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH =
beating the best of them six down ~ ee Ti cee 3 i. f cnlesiasane dis-
THE GA At 7 jin the match play, handicap or : —e ’ bare
gle. But the best of them provec | " SETS ' often
SS to be Miss Isabel Lenagan, Mrs | TABLE TNNIS hana C4
Violet Howell and Mrs. Agatha | — AT — —
. McGivirin, who tied for the ; ji s TONERY ‘|i! a eee abe
"a coe [one rid trophy and will play off Give | JOHNSON’S STATIO } . system.
See on Friday of this week glass i \' enone = Fira eat i} kidney action ae a
This was not an impressive | } pf DESIGNS IN. | fails to filter the blood
. showing by the ladies of the Club, RONT DOO | — a. Kidney Pie
but there was an adequate excuse anew ; =o pape 2 if h tdi the
[for their poor scoring as none of i { | helping ‘You Agen 4
the greens except the ninth are \ | JOHNSON’S HARDWARE. il di —
| putting true and they were ney sparkle--: ’ | | uretic urinary ree
ing the ball as it lay in the fair- i rae = women
‘way instead of bettering their — } health regained
ies under winter rules, to which without ae. } 18 29, Bie Ask
— }

Rules Abandoned
winter rules have
abandoned temporarily in
to accustom the men who make
the team which will represent
Barbados in Trinidad next month
to summer rules condition which
prevail at St. Andrew's where the
turf is in better condition. The
first try-outs for this team will be
played on Saturday and Sunday
of this week The regular Beer
Mug competition on Saturday will
provide the first test for the can-
didates and a_ special,

The





THAT WAS CLEVER OF you
-NOW -LET ME TELL YOU HOW
1 TALKED GEORGE OUT OF

GOING tO a FOOTBALL MATCH

C’wealth Draw
Level With India

BOMBAY, Jan. 2
for 7 declared) and





India (467 second
the
for 5) are level in the test cricket
match here with one day remain-
ing for play, The only difference
s that the Commonwealth have
iost five second innings wickets
and India have a complete innings

provide the

urday, and Sunday Jan, 6 and 7.
Candidates for the team will be
required to play in all four test
rounds and to file their entries as
candidates before to-morrow
evening at 6 p.m. Some twenty

Police medium pacer O. Marshall to come if time allows for a finish] players already have signified |
and the other two went to D.Ti. morrow their intention of competing for
Springer. The Commonweaith are indebi- | places on the team and the list

Carlton batted nearly the whole
day to score 143-——-G. Greenidge 34

is expected to increase somewhat

ed to John Ikin for their recovery
* |before the closing hour

they were in danger of defeat

and K. Hutchinson 24—against} hen India declared with a lead : :
Burke again came to the rescue of b ynings and is still not out with of “the Wild aera kes ah i that
Y.MLP.C., as he was the only) 47 runs to his credit after his bad will be ,héld at the Crane Hotel
bowler that really worried the} uck in failing by only four runs] 6, the night of. January 20th,

Carlton batsmen. He took eight
of the . wickets for 24 runs
Y.M.P.C. in their turn at the
wicket have lost three wickets for
12 runs.

The results are as follows:-
Pickwick & Police at the Oval

Police 108 (C. Callender 36, C
Amery not cut 20, B. Symmond
6 for 50).

Piekwick 123 for 5 wickets (K
McKenzie 38, L. Foster 24, O
Marshali 3 for 38 and D. Springer
2-for 40).

Empire and Leeward at Fosters,

St. Luey

.96 not out) to reach three figures
shen carrying his bat,
‘trough the first inn’ ngs

India when they continued their

tickets for which may be obtained
from almost any member of the
Golf Club or at the Club itself.
; Over 800 already have been sold
itting this morning scored freely | and the supply of tickets probably
nd added 75 runs in 55 minutes, | will be exhausted well before the
‘ayudu claimed 54 of those and] date of the event as the Commit-

right

when he inissed a straight bellltee has arranged a_ spectacular

from Worrell and was bowled- evening of entertainment with
he innings was declared closed real, genuine barbecue refresh-
Gimblett and Ikin made a con- Jments

ident start for the Commonwealta
wid were together at lunch wth
4] runs knocked off the arrears

By the tea interval, however, |Table Tennis Games
four wickets had been lost and | Should Be Played



Leeward 41 (S. Rudder 5 for] vith the total 176 the tourists still
5). iweded 64 runs to avoid an, in
Empire 143 (S. Rudder 30, ©. | |'ngs defeat—-Gimblett was clea! In Jamaica
Rice 22, F. Taylor 19). owled at 80 and one run later
Y.MP.C. & Cariton at Emmett was out lbw withoul (From Our Own Correspondent)
Beckles Road coring : KINGSTON, J'CA., Dec. 27
riton 143 (G. Greenidge 34. Worrell then joined Ikin, the} 1t was reported in Jamaica this
1 Vest Indian hitting with particu-|week that opinion among the

5 ytchinson 24, A. Burke 8 for
y

YoM-P.C. 12
wickets.

runs for three



Russian Greets 1951
By Swimming In
Cold River

Table Tennis Assoc:ations of Trini-
dad, Barbados and British Guiana
is that the second renewal of the
annual B.W.1. championships
should be held in Jamaica in Sep-
tember 1951.

It was felt, the report continued,
that Jamaica had played the pre-
mier part in intercolonial and in-
ternational tourneys (bringing
down Ralph Gomes from Trinidad
land then the Americans Howard
|Mirman and Clayton Hulsh) and

ar freedom to reach 50 in 65 min-
ites including seven fours, but
when 58 Worrell was leg befor?
o Hazare. Ikin, showing a rock
ike defence had taken 148 min-
ites to reach 50 and had hit onl
ive boundaries, j
Ames and Grieves, did not las‘
‘ong but Dooland joined Ik n for
‘nm unbroken stand of 45 befor
stumps were drawn with Ikin
hree short of his century

-Reuter



: LONDON, Jan. 2.
. : Phe so the Table Tennis Association
Asman Kumakov 38° year old of Jamaica has been asked to con-
oe swimmer celebrated | the jsider in early January the draft
ew Year by a night swim of six jruies for the proposed British
miles in the Moscow River, B. C.A. v8 B. C. L. | West Indies T able Tennis Board

His time was four hours 55 min-
utes. He covered the first nine
tenths of the swim in a rubber
suit and for the last tenth wore
only swimming trunks

e ice had to be cleared fro.
one stretch of the river he coverec



A two-day mateh will be of Control,
layed at Kensington between a'
eam of the Barbados Cricket
Association and one of the Bar-
ados Cricket League. The days
vill be January 4 (Thursday) and
january 7 (Sunday). Play will



What’s on Today

Advocate Photo Exhibition

wefore he could plunge an Asmar {art on Thursday at 180 pin. and | at Barbados ‘Museum, 10
ming in 1933 in the Baltic, Bg Be) Dien } San. —6: p.m
his New. Year swim was hi Ne teams are as follow | Courts of Appeal and Petty
tenth winter swim B.C.A.:; W. A. Farmer (Capt.), : Debt Court, 10 a.m.
, —Reuter Atkics, D. Atkinson, ©. Atkin} Police Band gives Charity
son, K, Bowen, G. Bradshaw, K. A Concert at St. Alban’s
Branker, W. Greenidge, H. A, Boys’ School, 8.00 p.m
Poto Matches King, C. Mullins, C. Smith, G.]] Empire and Royal, “Duel In
m4 Wood, The Sun”, 4.45 & 8.15 p.m
This Month B.C.L.: K. Goddard (Capt.), Bridgetown Plaza, “Cinder-
W. Clarke (Rangers), H. Me. -| ella,” 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
The Barbados Polo Club serie: [@arthy (Be Imont), Cc, Symmonds Glebe Theatre “Three Little

of Cup matches for the year 1950
--561L will be played at Garrison
Savannah on the following dates:
Advocate Challenge Cup:

Saturdays 6th, 13th and 20th
January.
1. DeLima Challenge Cup, Juniors

Wednesday 10th.
Ladies’ Match;

Wednesday 17th.

Play commences

Football Results

LONDON, Jan. 2.

Scottish League A: Airdrieon-
jans versus Rangers postponed

Dundee 2, Morton }. ‘

East Fife versus Motherwell!
postponed.

Hibernians 6, Aberdeen 2.
‘Partick Thistle versus Falkirk
postponed. -

Saint Mirren 1,

Third Lanark 1,

at 4.30 p.m



Hearts 0,
Clyde 2
—Reuter













WHAT DID YOU
TAKE ¢ THEY GAVE
ME. PHENOTHAL:
IN THE SHOULDER-To
MAKE ME DROWSY~
AND THEN JUSTA
‘COUPLE OF WHIFFS
OF ETHER:








SOOPER. 1860, KING FEATURE

Sy . .

il Do It as Time

G/ QL VWH
A vat tua CG YAP CRERATIONE {0 PUT 'EM TO SLEEP-THEY'VE

7? A SPINAL“NEVER \,
FELT A THING-+-
WERE YousICK 4
WHEN YOU CAME

) courte of ) THELAST )7 oSro nO.

Weare Bw MEDICINE - TWO TO a eee
BOTTLE |) SIGNUP FoR \ 97 SUSE
LABELS...) HOSPITALIZATION P paTiENT
7 ANDTHE FIRST [ pave wis

Words”, 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Aquatic Club Cinema “The
Window,” 5 & 8.50 p..m.

Penrode), C, Hunte (Belleplaine)
L Codrington (Rockers), 8. White
(Rangers), B. Crawford (York.

hire), H. Sealy (Telephone), H.







Barker (Rangers), S. Watts (Pro-
gressive) G. Kirton (St. Barna-
bas).

In case any B.C.L, players are; yp [ *
unable to play, they should get rhe Weather
in touch with Mr, J. M. Hewitt,! TODAY
Secretary, B.C.L | Sun Rises: 6.16 a.m.

R 1 Sun Sets; 5.49 p.m
; | Moon (New) January 7

Hart Saddled 4 Winners || Visiting: 6.30 pm.
On Boxing Day | Rainfall (Codrington) nil

‘Temperature (Max,) 81.5°F
‘Lemperature (Min,) 67.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

(From Our Own Correspondent) '
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 29
Mr. Henry Hart had the distinc- |

ion of saddling four winners on N.E,, (3 p.m.) N.N.E
3oxing Day. His successes were | Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
ester II, winning the Breeders’ hour

“takes, Rosemary, winning the Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.903,
taraval Stakes, and Mardi Gras, (3 pam.) 29.817

heat for first place with
Bird in the Apex Plate

dead
jaby





—— 9.



By Jimmy Hatlo

oe
THEY 80TH gusty THEY DIDN'T NEED ANYTHING



Registorat Uf. Potent Ofer




















\ THAT'S ALL THEY ) BEEN DOZING AROUND HERE

TALK ABOUT A FOR YEARS = THEY SOUND _)- PE

LIKE AY’ Tey were \\\“ BUT NO















































TO USE IT



Listenne TO THE
GUYS WHO JUST HAD
A STITCH JOB COMPARE
NOTES «-

THANX TO FRANK
SLEEPY HOLLOW MANOK
THE TARRY TOWNS , N.Y






NICHT,



been |
order |

18- hake j
medal play round on Sunday will |
A third and |

Commonwealth (227 and 240]fourth test will be played on Sat-

|





!



effort

Glittering, spotless glass,



and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then

polish it lightly, The result is faultless, sparkling perfection,

Windolene
leas GUESS easily & Gistichly



FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLAZED SURFACE

neco







JEFFREY'S COMPETITION

We are pleased to announce that the drawing of the num-
bers for the JEFFREY’S CHRISTMAS COMPETITION took
place on Thursday, 28th December, 1950, the complete list of
which is as follows:—

No. 5456
No. 10894
No. 8979
No. 11328
No. 9913
No. 4012
No. 6910
No, 7418
No, 11104
No. 8651
No. 5326
No. 7486
No. 12084
No. 6017
No. 10387
No. 3797
No, 3960
No. 6605
No, 5493
No. 5750
No. 5408
No. 3914
No. 6447
No. 4437

Colin Marshall, Dayrells Road, Christ Church
Norris Brathwaite, Martindales Road, St. Michael
Angus Griffith, Lightsfoot Lane, St. Michaei

Horace Hinds, Oxley Street, Nr. Wellington
Street, St, Michael ©
Conrad Best, Bank Hall, St, Michael

Hazel Nelson, Fitz Village, St James

Lavernie Forde, Dayrells Road, St. Michael

J. H. Waterman, Bank Hall X Road, St. Michael
Charles Sandiford, Baxters Road, St Michael
Ormond Nurse, Westbury Road, St. Michael
Dorothy Stanton, Nurse’s Land, Tweedside Road,
St. Michael

Hazel Seale, Sugar Hill, St. Joseph

C, A. Mustor, Harbour Bar, Wharf

M. Lewis, Tudor St,, City.

Llewlyn Fitzpatrick, King William St.,
Michael.

K. Austin, Westbury Rd., St. Michael.
Merlyn Osborne, Chapel Lane, City

Lyle Gibbs, Black Rock, St. Michael,
Harold Harding, Goodland, St, Michael,
Arthur Parris, Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.
Vv. C. L. Carter, ‘Linden’, Watts Village,
George 2.
Norman Payne,

St.

St.

Nurse's Land, Tweedside Rd.,

St. Michael.
M, Lewis, Tudor St., City.
Neville Griffith, New Orleans, St. Michael.

The above are requested to come to our Office, Broad St.,

bringing their
Friday, 5th

tickets a few minutes before 1.00 o’clock on
January 1951, to use their skill in guessing at

something i: connection with the JEFFREY’S COMPETITION.

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

Agents.







london

Port of London



Draw a cucle with London as
its centre and within a radius
of 100 miles lives nearly one

half of the population of Great

f Britain, Here —for many
oO commodities~-is the world’s
greatest domestic and inter-

national market with world
wide distribution services.

don, €.C.3, Engtana

Authority. Lo







ane





is never more pronounced than when you hae

your suits made by us

Expert craftsmanship.



ooh hey

Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the iatest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.

MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING








blood
from

from
sufferers

Cleanse the
impurities ;

system

many
AND ALL GOOD

WISHES FOR A

rheumatic aches and pains, lumbazo,

neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist

136 Roebuck St. — Dial 28 In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

PAGED GS BK PA DADA TAS
IMPORTANT NOTICE











The Port—of—Spain Gazette
Newspaper can be obtained
—~
Trafalgar Square from

1951,

in



Thursday, January 4,



BLACK PATENT
GIBSON

SHOE
THE DELUXE FOOTWEAR

FOR DISCRIMINATING MEN.

@ This British Shoe is of the highest quality,
affording the maximum of Comfort and Style.
Supplied also in Tan, Suede, Monks, Tan

and White combination.



J&R
BREA

IS



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

Ee

FYFFES LINE

GOLFITO is due to arrive here from Southamp-
ton on 6th January and will leave the same
afternoon for Trinidad.














BEST
| BAKED

} BREAD



TSS

First Class accommodation is available for

intending passengers.
.S.S. GOLFITO is due to sail from this port to South-
ampton on 18th January. Some First Class
accommodation is available by this sailing.

' For futher information ’phone 4230.



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
‘

That's Why none anne

ee EN NS NS SM * Ny

ALL OUR
FRIENDS

CUSTOMERS

it is enjoyed

AND

WE WISH

A VERY HAPPY

New

Year

C.B. RICE & CO.

OF
BOLTON LANE.
CN NSA PA SANE ON EIN PRC RIP.

es




PAGE 1

PACE FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNFSDAY. J.WTARY 3. 1951 BARBADOS*^ ADY'OCtflT. -. 1 —---•—f— --1 Wednesday. January 3. 1KI REWARDS THERE have been occasions in the past when the list of awards either at the King's Birthday or at New Year left a sense of wonder as to the methods used to select the recipients. The 1951 New Year's honours leave no rcom for such wonderings. Limned as it must be. that list covers a wide and varied range of services all necessary to the well being of community life. His Excellency the Governor has been promoted to the rank of Knight Commander in the Most Distinguished Order of St. Michael .ind St. George. A conscientious and thorough-going administrator. Sir Alfred Savage has brought to bear on the duties of office an industry and a sense of fitness which makes him respected by W€ry member of the Civil Establishment. Outside the realm of officialdom he has been able to satisfy a catholicity of tastes and interests unusual* in men burdened with the cares of high office. What is more than all this is that Sir Alfred has taken his place as an individual in a colonial society striving for social, cultural, economic and political progress. His contributions, especially encouragement in the Held of learning, are those of a man interested in the welfare of society and the improvement of that society as a whole. Mr. B. A. T. Williams who recently retired from the post of Comptroller of Customs has been made an Officer in the civil division of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire. Quietly and away from the glare of publicity. Mr. Williams carried out his duties in a manner which won for bin encomiums from merchants and the general public and brought tributes from the world outside the West Indies. The control of customs is intended to be the facilitating of an easy and orderly flow of business in any community and Mr. Williams as Comptroller with the assistance of his staff led the dock worker, the porter, and the merchant alike to see that each could help that easy flow of business in a department of government which contributes extensively to the revenue of the island. Forty six years of public service have gained fitting recognition. Major A. R. Foster, Superintendent of the Prisons, has made his contribution not only in official duties but in the realm of sport. As a prison officer he has been most humane and made the unfortunates who came under his care feel that to err against the rules of civilised society was not necessarily to become an outcast. Where he has maintained outstanding claims to leadership is in football, athletics and boxing. His appointment as Commanding Officer of the Cadet Corps was an indication that his service to the youth of this island was recognised. Miss Burton has maintained the high tradition of the St. Michael's Girls' School, an educational institution unique in this island. The history of the School is a chapter of struggles against difficulties but despite these Miss Burton haii been able to make a worthwhile contribution. Outside her official duties she has devoted much time and energy to the Girl Guide Movement in which she is a Commissioner. The Imperial Service Medal has been awarded to Miss Daisy Kiley, formerly Charge Nurse at the Eye Department of the General Hospital. It is an indication that in this—one of the noblest and most humane of all public service—lasting contributions can be made to the well-bcim; of society. Miss Riley now holidaying in the United States applied herself to her duties and ministered to the needs of her fellows with a care and devotion which won her the love of her patients and the esteem of the medical profession in this island. A number of awards which ran cover a field of public service as varied as those in this New Year list must serve as on inspirit tion to some and an appreciation of social distinctions which can be won in makinn one's contribution to society. THEY INI IT AGAIN A.XD \. AIA SORRl D£AR, XUST CANNOT MORE I Russia's Staggering Air Strength < WHAT is Russia's air strength' In |ha vi. %  of Mil air i.pert*, it is deeply alarming. Even more diSturUnl than Hitler's air strength wai before the last war Itegsn Hai i'*t line strength ii estimated, by thebest experts I r.in commit, to he above 40.000 a rcrafl at the minimum. Met lighter strength i* nt least 25.000 of which ..bout 5.000 are jeti of the highest power and quality. Beat of her tighten. Ihe MIfi 15. Is ahead f JUT thing we have in production, and there U iniiinir. rag-tai about at taut 17.000 of the rrmatnlni nl.iin-. They are up to Nplture or Mosqullo quality. Theie arc great numliera of YAK l%s %  tat lighter roughly equal I" our Meteot IVs What "bout bombers? Russia's long-range bomber strength is believed to total at least 7.500 machines A considerable proportion arc )ets of ttM most modern %  i. • 'n Mow does Britain compare with such ligui'M and such quality? I believe we have fewer fighters avuilable.than whan the Battle of Britain started (about 1,000 planes) of the quality of our Whin machine Some squudions are equipped with the Meteor VIII—a very line aircraft, itui lechnleeJ cxper's take the View that, apart from I Laors, most of our fronlie lighters are obsoleseent and me are obsolete. In quantity and quality we are uMrafore at %  greetee disadvanul July 1940. And then. ve all know. ih. piobably not exceeding 200 in all. And some MoaouRoa. But not a single Jet among them. Our first jet bomber, the medium twin-engined Canberra. •rill not reach the first squadron for another MX months at the earliest. We ana BOWhefU near producing ami ona heavy fourengined iM bomber. Isn't thai I puns disconcerting all tun" Whal about air %  rmaaaantf upai MIC 18 tightei has %  SO nun cannon, it is believed thai RUUIM ftM also developed iii> KII gUM up to 53 inin.. whfctn ara ten heevj weapon Now. of rounu*. we are exlirrinienllui with heavier nuna* well. Bui how many of nar fighter |..l..iin viseen a sun even avail l" me MUi 15 can non" II* John laorilon I susses! ihat members of l-uli mi. HI should take an Interest In thai question. Rocket development in Russia —in both projectiles and power plants —is probably far ahead of mainly to the help of technicians It has been said that she has got a plane up to 40,000 feet in I '-. %  minutes by rocket propulsion. The stale of British rocket development is a profound secret. But I have never heard of anyonr who lias seen an R.A.F. ptaue filled ti-ith rockets /or assisted climb. As for radar, the vital anti-aircraft defence, the Russiana. who knew nothing at all about it when the war ended in IMS. are now building, with German assistance. what should be a very effective chain of stations. But Britain's radar defences are 75 per cent under strength. according to a statement made In Parliament last July by Mr. Arthur Henderson, the Secretary for Air. Now why should Russia have such air strength while Britain, so tremendously powerful in the an only a few years ago. has sunk so low? The answer is not that Russia has ii.' least' | he I an force tremendously since the war ended— if she had done so it would earlainly indicate war-windedncss— but merely that she haft never demobilised to any extent. Since the war she has made great strides In technical development, and very quickly applied this greater knowledge to production She has kept her air force up to date by modern replacements. Britain, on the other hand, let her Air Force go. And so far as the quality of the aircraft is concerned with us it has been the old, old story. We kept on too long developing; prototypes without p'ltllng them Into production. Sonte.iii.at the top wa too slow to make up his mind The charge is aometimes made that, by insisting on selling our Jet engines to Russia, Sir Stafford Cripps Is largely responsible for Russia's advanced knowledge of ii I That is not true. Russia's superiority is due r 1 i the guidance of German technicians, who. at the end of the war. knew possibly a little more about jets than we did. One other interesting fact. The vast and vitally Important Junkers aircraft factory it Hassan is DOW King moved "lock, stock, and band" to Russia. S.i muon PM ihe air. What about the MM I will quote only one fact Mated by an expert. "Russia's Mihm.iimc inmfth today i* ccrbalata double thai at Germany iii 1939" These 1 e the tremendous urfeno) of Western rent mament. They will. 1 tope, provoke deep ami serious reflection in the minds Bl Main who. blind to lite peril that faces them, Mill think all that matters Is the live-day week, free medicine, and Ihe easy life ItUaUon, of .nurse, is not quite so starkly bleak as the figure-, I have given might suggest. For there is (lie US. An Force to N iccount. If war came, it would be fighting with the Royal Air Force from the first hour. But the civilian population ot Britain would be in the front Una of battle. Their defence Is prim urily our concern. And we ought to see 1' strong enough to accept Ihat rt1 \v without relying too much on another nation. What does Russia plan to do with her immense military strength'' Their are two views Across Eastern Europe she has built a powerful chain of airfields. She could, of course, intend that air wall to be a base from which to launch attack. But — say other expert* — if rould have another purpose. Thru* experts suutfeil thai, uHtli 10 much British, Aim-man. and French strength now pinned daunt in. tht far Bait, the molt roniiiiu alien Russia mau decide fo sel about solving two problems thnf irritate her —Persia and Tito* VnuosJai'ta. The powerful Western ataf wall might be intended to deter Hie Western Powers from retaliatory action if Russia moved ngnlnst Persia or Yugoslavia—01 both That is why uiu situation in the Far East, and especially the tail • to P i.h a NAift settlement it Korea. Is so dangerous for us. It could even explain why China has inteiAi-ncd so itowerfully Apart from Knea, there L possibility thai the French may lose Indo-Chlna entirely within a few months. Our own position at Hongkong also gives cause for unxi Hongkong is untenable against powerful attack. But it is thought that the Chinese will not attack there, short of a genual conflagration. China — n Struggle In Asia And Africa llioin OIII I ..ndoii OaCfWEfhsSsSsBBaU LONDON THE posit inn of tradtunionism in undert cMUiiiiieb is reviewed in a series 01 The Timts. from its Labour Correspondent. He recalls the split which led to the i of the International Confederation i Frw Ti ida Unions and in protest against '. domination of the World Feder-' Itlon of Trade Unions and uteUtvM tba i etwaeti Ihe two IXKIIPS Koing on IOW in Asia and Africa. In .luly and AugUM 1950, a delewalion of h ICF.T.U. visited Asia to explore the; i. s of devi'lopui)u healthful and nftuenttaJ 'free international trade union .iii.uii' thenv Some of the problems ith which the delegation was fated were, cofdin U> lha dsalagation'i report: "The lead l" tighten up the internal organization .f the unions and to rationalize their duesmying structure;" "Ihe generally restrictive iharactac of labour legislation %  ad tht .:iternalistic anti-labour attitude of some iovemmenta;' 1 and the "the constant threat inin atiii -democratic forces in the trade union iiiovement." Tlie major results of the delegation's report, states tht> Times Correspondent, were the estaolishmenl of an office in Singinora by Ihe Fnternational Confederation. and the appointment ol an Indian seamen's leadei. Mr. Mungat. as Secretary. Future plans include the establishment of subCtll tr e a in India. Japan, and another counlry. In May 1951, a conference will be held Bl Karachi to consider setting-up an "Asian i.il organization". All these proposals, however, are pregnant with difficult problems. What, for eximpie, are the best methods of training trade intOD officials in underdeveloped countries .vherc the inhabitants speak different languages and the industrial workers live in mattered and thinly-populated areas. To nil-set some of Ihe difficulties involved in ;i | naming in Europe, it is proposed that two Asian labour colleges bej lounded in Ceylon and Singapore. Reviewing the economic position of work* I m in iinspMnd'iU refers to the report presented In the executive board of tht IiC.F-T.UNovember, and describes the basic problem I Miese arc-as as that of "economic development." "Economic conditions of work-l •is' stalethe report, "cannot be basically improved as king as the pressure of fast growing, under-employed or unproductively I employed population is not met by the de| velopmeii of the economic resources of | Ihassj regions". Despite 12 months' start in Asia, the Communist-controlled World Federation of Trade Unions, in most countries during the past two years has lost influence. In Japan, where three years ago 75 per cent of the li.OOO.OOU organiaad workers were controlled >y the Commtinilta, only 15 per cent are now Lominated by the Communists. Turning to the situation in Africa, the cm respondent says a permanent representative of the World Federation has recently completed a three months' tour of the conLlnent A 1951 African conference is being arranged by the same Federation. The International Confederation, on the other hand, has had a delegation visiting North Africa. Arrangements are being made for yet another delegation to visit West and Central Africa this month; later visits will be made to Fast and South Africa. Summing; up the problema of the I.C.F.T.u thi Times Cor W Pondenl writes: "To help free and genuinely democratic i,il unions in under-developed countries tn build up their strength for industriaJ purpoeee, to ua ii In a ivsponsible way and to avoid 'woniing the instruments, of politii-i difflotiH and \ery important task." D. V. SCOTT & CO., LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS at THE COLONNADE Tim I.I.UAs IN SYsU'r* Pko Pf FFfcD nMKAT iMACARONI reswlly NOW 51 S it .37 43 35 .32 KITCHEN WARE ALUMINIUM FRY PANS 4 SAUCEPANS COCKTAIL SHAKERS THFKMOS FLASKS punniMi tc IIRIPPIM: PANS BRKAD BOAKDS :ind KNIVES SANI-C XNS QAKBAGE CANS ENAMK1. Pl.ATKS anil CUPS Etc, Kl. Kl. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones — 4472, 4687. Our Unifiers Smjz The SI. Michael Vmtry Election To The Editor, Tht Advocate. SIR.—In view of !ho near approach ut ihe election meetings lor ihe new Parish veitriej lor 1951. hlndl>' allow ,1 middle class taxpayer to put u plea for economy in the apendlnj of the parocfnul Income iii St. Michael I venture to advise that ai far os posslblv candidates, whethw old or members rc-nominalcd, or new ones, be called upon to face this point, and that only those who will do so with real Interest be voted for. Those persons who are able to attend the election matting on Tuesday next should make it their business to et the candidates to go Into this very practical snd urgent point ami elicit ao-iie sort of declaration from them. You see. the figures In St Iflohael are very large. Ti in 1M8-JV0 amounted to nearly •740.OOO and srvao after passing itlnri.-. and the Rastf Tli.'t iI ivlion where fluuresH*m to tweU and Brow very frM)ueatly— tureiv not a case of eerlng for Daa*a f rtan di l Aod it is a place and outside th.Ve %  ne Dpportunlt) $:" TAX mi.i Dec 1950 on 5187,000 to the Commic-M" % %  al Health and $a.ooo le *JM fire llvlv a^mn .> jusl now a powBrtaada aceounl Ihan renuined m,, emphatic, .lemami fur ecoell over half :i tnilllon rfollan n .".'y W British and Empire gnd r „ i7l( ((t !( r Tllf ^deorofi— In i -Iin,iI'hwr to handle, without reskeaing lha SI40.000 brought in from IH48-44 And the leiiiplalion to spend freely must be unite COIIM El One would h.iv COL. bonus c On the other hand the demand ^SS' ttt a SSSK for taxes on middle class and %  nail* den them, and a reducti' Amu i tinuing %  \\ % %  i | rib*. thai Ion took ally as arrangcrowd were %  vhr<-i. a* also %  -*,• i %  h and late or even a half on tne ilni .. would be very much IpfMTl i B v esoreodUurai which hav iwellen to enormou* total •. %  ••> % %  ,,> niv mi ill i_> RUVa _^ „ ^ thou-hi th.i %  toprefcani with heart) thanks, ' .' w.f r T I "'ll "-' ; hsl -t donations ''-' '" be Id hardly be ,. . i salaries of Mr T O. Bryan M,C 1' S" IK 1 Idpd 1400 to rsoo or more, and *l Buo Huklsson's Depot $2 00. th. th* chrlsUar just ."r Ihe handling of Pan ItB'do* Co-operative C"oM>n Factor) %  Ul lha llesr, In sa u c nn g only a part nf the $20.00. Mr Trevoi Bowling 13,00 *"*<* >< > hUnbwardan'i and Doctor's pav, Messrs Garraway & Co ?.'• W. giving of Christmas Chi cent, seems heavy. And It mutl he The Women's Canadian It i metnbered thai all th,> patina*"o. Mr H. M.oo. A Friend (LS) %  ibnllJ i nai n rne i n,i (.. IV Weatherhi ' %  to have %  urpaeeaa .ittaehci on the aeneroui nvii (Churehwerden) $8.00. The ; th's year In I ea LfZSlXli ^, M." %  8*see Mali geoeroua, that bs, f 'V: poUeaa Hoo. Th. i i for those tri h tm 5 J ( %  vd with posts. Mi M V. I". M ' I' $5 0(1 r The Barbados Cooperage Co hSt abOOl the expen$W00. The Rl nnlnf ihe dihedral make a substantial red any one or Wo point*, or to cut out any item altogether, but entail eco n o m ies here end expen$86 no." Th. hkeU practicable, en littles make a nickel" * we ill ^near Hi.S0il In 1949—SO, inknow. elttdJ round SI50O. .... . the clergy salaries, and '" nUl I might be ., ( l|u M,.|, tcr ,_ plemsh in a rncesure OUT f dellnitiis 922" Charity Fund, Ironmight i .!'.:. the ye;irs relief is ( ; %  :\ CJS<-S of affin But What about administr.uive .study of the nituaUun both inside like our friends of the Salvation Dec. fj M %  %  %  .1 It. K CI DA COSTA &£ CO.. LTD.. regret the inconvenience to their importer friends and customers caused by the congestion nt lhe stenmers' warehouses. This is on account of causes beyond their control, and steps are being taken to relieve Ihe situation. They request Ihat all importers draw their cargo with as little delay as possible as further arrivals are expecled shortly. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. LINGERIE DEPT. HKRKS YOl'R OPPORTUNITY TO mm AM. THE LOVELY LINGERIE YOtTVK WANTED In Ihis Department you will find a full range of LADIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the Leading Makers JT* Vnu wilt buy here with Confidence Knowing thai QUALITY & SERVICE are Yours T DACOSTA&CO.,LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. Colonial Postage Stamps By E. B. Timothy l.OVDON. Modern postn stamp* of th ColiMii.il Empire provide a rich and varied pi,* .!%  n-iHory of its peo'iircee, niduatjies scarier) and antiqulUes This Js emphasised, for lK>th philatel.stand non-collectors, in the new Handbook of British Colonlnl Stamps", ciimp.led by R. Courtnev Colonial Office (Ss 6d Office). This excellent handbook gives brief geographical and statistical] data eonrernini: each territory, to-1 gether with fkill-vze photographirl rahroduotlons of the stamps in I %  u sM Ma j U ona -i th-rl designs, dates uf issue and up-to-l ll information. i the author dn attention to the usefulness of thel postage *:nnp ha advertathai lhe|| Ota of thi] :-suing them. He co*n-| y to-dav I %  in design andl i TODAY FOR THESE ENERGY* B UILDING FOODS nn Turlle Salmon lUddiM-k Cod UlleU Sole Am hour* Kll IMT* Ml iff llami in tin* Baron—SI irrd Turke>t < hlekenx Uurks Ox Tonxur< Uver Tripe %  raaaa SHTPI Breadi Ribhil. M'l'l 1 S VH;I:TABI.I.S Puddings —44*. < III l ^ Kmpirr CofTee JAR I'KI \H A CAKPS CROWN SWFIT I1R1NKS I nui Cakea I aaaaleaai Mler Dinner Minimi irvhmellow. GODDARDS DELIVER



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO RAKIIMMts \II\CM Ml. WI.DNESDAY. JAM'ARV (fjcVuJb £aUinq S I n CHARLES WOi K C M G O, vi rnor of B.G visit, slaying with Bar G Lady Se*-1 returned to H(; via Trinidad on Saturday by B W 1 A. Trinidad K.C. M R. AND MRS GUY (VHEI1.I.Y and their daughter w spending a shurt holida> to Bur brdo*. returned to Trtni lerday afternoon by B.W I B*SN staying at the Mnrine Hotel Mr O'Reilly, who IB a B. at Law .n 1 ., K C, and a Diixtor of ttir 1 %  Publishing Compan) H< brother of Sir Lfmwil O'Reilly Harrison Line Supt. M R. AND MRS A BADDBLB1 who were In liarl-do ,„i .. •horl holi. r'td>ne,t to Ti InKtad ycalrrdav .(ti i noon r B W I A Mr. Baddde\ iv Supermini let. I of the HarriM Line and 1 tioneri in Trir" %  • • Artie's horr Returned Yesterday M ISS SHEILA HEATH of American Consulate':, I who waa in Trinidad for a couplo of weeks' holiday, returned from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.I A Six-Guna and Grilled-Steak T BI FIRST BIO I'AHTY erf the New Year uill be the Wild West Bam Dance and Barbecue which will he put on by the Rock ley Golf Club at the Crime H-tel on January 20th This avenj M likely lo ?et o faint pace tor !h<. rotr.ln* aociai season. Tickets wLlan Include trie dance becuc are selling very quickl> and iha* committal expects to tua poae of 2.0OU before tha night of the danee. The atmonpht re, dao rations, music and antesialnnaafil ni he strictly in the Western mannei and guests Jr e ,. X i-.-t.-,t to come in suitable coatumaa which HI make the affair most informal rivalling in hilarity the Yacht Club's Old Year'* Nljfl that helped climax the social eel ehrations or 1950. Barbados And St. Lucia Hfcjf K. ROBERT J MAC LEOD WX who ha* exhibited hm oil a MuMunt. The exhibition beon Friday. January 5lh Majority of the paintings re of Harbadoa and ST Lucia Jamaica To Gold "oaat C*NJOYlN<, a abort holiday in *-' England is Mr D ( y. ,guson. former Commissioner o4 Commerce and Industries Jamaica, whose appointment as Dirrclor of Commen-e and ludlas" tries. Gold Coast, was anr,* m 1 a short time ago. 1 ui U that Mr. Ferguson BCtUallj h, r\ar months' Uaavc coming to Uim but mat at the special request ol the Gold Coast authorities, hi 1 • urtalling it and will be leavlru lor We -t Africa in January Back From St. Lucia \rfR and Mrs Douclaa Walwyr. Tt wl >o were in st Lucia for n few days have returned Mi Walwyn Is Police Magis!r;de iif District "C." From Lake Succesa %  V*riSS RUTH HENRY who %  "7* employed with the United Nations Organisation at Lake Success is spending the Christmas holidays in Antigua with lic parents VERA KLEIN in the coinm* sh darned in at thaWif.d-.oi Hoterf am PS InvolVUUJ I.0OO to 2.000 dancer* elthet fiom one large tch schools All of tht.iese ihow. not Ha ftad Ona> Thi* 1* on-' i>t UM tig advantaaaa of the proersmme It give* the shy -hildre'i aaU-eaaaMaawa Not even the most bashful are afraid to perh.rm in such huge groups, where ,n individual's mistake* go un%  aaMai u-achmii at tluCovet nntent schools Miss Stohl ftnus 1 .induct her private Aeastie likes to Urt her auam al four If possible In July ItSO, she was decorated by the Venezuelan Government when she was awsried "L> Orden De ii De Mlrrada." Pnwa CO de Miranda was one of the liberators of Venezuela and the designer of the Venezuelan Hag Miss Slant. Veta Klein and her parents expect to return lo Venezuela on Saturday. On long leave M R. and Mrs Gerald Nurse ait their two children D*\ • and Jotmnc are holidaying Mr Nur*e ts in th. Accounts rktparUnjKit sphne Warren o Fontalielle They are staying wi*,. Oerald'a parents, Mr and M Egbert Nurse of "Mavlsbank" Worthing Vague recollection M lt HAROLD FOOTF. aftc ten years |*nU tratn AntlgUI is back with his English wife nine wan-ks" vacation. He is a pil>1 arttn liOA.C and has flown over the world. Mr. Foote ha vagu" recollection of llarbad..: vvliei he lived at Little Heath" in Lha Canison, and his tathtl the late T. D. Foote was managei oil iha Central Foundry In the 1,.net.en twenties' Arriving by Golfito P ASSEN<;K1(S :,1 living by the (.ainio nn Saturday. Januar\ > are Mrs. II M Adams. Mrs. L M Amotl. Slstar Marlon Balles, Dr and Mrs A .1 Clarke, Mr am Mrs. C. A Cirohsinith and son Mr and Mrs J F Hailrtt anr thrai ehlldran* Brig and Mrs C O. Keith. Dr. and Mrs J. .1 T. T Kllmoiynskl. Mr H. M Lu ll BBBsth, Mr J F Marly. Mr. and Mrs V W Q Range.-. Or 11 A Rapier. Mln I.. S KoUertson. Maj and Mrs T E Bkewaf-Cox, Snr.. Mist D. M Slobie. Mrs. R B. Stow. Mr and Mm. E A Thompson. Mrs O. C ThuiriiMHi. Mrs M. F. M Thome and Mr end Misi' A ffuaori Next Stop—Venezuela J^R. PAT PASCALL une of HIP ^ !" Engineers who has been with Messrs. J. N. Harrtmau am 1 ('<'. I4d while Ihc new runw<\ . neing constructed left t 1 Tniudad b> lha Lady Nelson ovei Ihc week-end. He was icmmpmiid by his wife and fa.nilv Card under Ss that his nest Job will take I 0 Venezuela Call I /> Your Film Star Sg —And There She Is I'honvvmon Starts In New Year aMiiiaiitiiiiMiaiiiiiil from 0|i.i.i...i a.itr .Sir Ann SHIIHTM Wedding 'Actually, 'it uies \1ti1iH mirror." London kxvrtu Srritr. Ru Pfrt'ii Autum n Primrme^fS r— —7/ M R DARPEI. ALLEYNE ana Mis; I(..S. ( |I ( F01.I wore married by Rev H. V. Armstrong at St. Martin's Church. St Phil v on Thursday. The bride wore a dress ol while flowered satin and her lulic anuj kept in place wilt orange blossoms. The bflaattMl s Miss M. Ford Ifld DM bride was given in mft'riBge I Douglas Recce Greetings Wo Heartily Thnnk All oi Our Customers and Friends for Their Unfailing PatronageDuring I9fi0. and hope to Satisfy Them in the same Unfaltering Manner during the Coming Year We Wish You AH a Very HAPPY and PR0SPFROUS NEW YEAR *_Atr hrt* ..nv Dnrmotea fell M Mir, lf rt, n > Could wt sat some *• ok, Ftrdy.' "No, .]„ Picked r„,y ana to. a." HUSMi Rupert -Th,. attle buach ^ last 1 I..*v.. ssaeai RSSP -tuperr. last I I>j. f •.-'. nd .hi rtMa ha .n.i Edw-ro '-v. /-Well, aaad-hrc. '"> HM l.rtl* rlrph^lil. %  !" .. hurrv now lu l shew my './a; to.everybody M hom, M, On i Uiry be surprised S,. |„ imbe. jwjy happjy. jn d Rupen nke. ofl ,0 fnid ,he prote. who in hn garden with ho d jr t *\l fHI* IN BJM H l\Olll MOW IIIK —it slot irons thr dim aprif Shmerr\' NFVM.I.l. niM.ms NEW YOHK %  Three hundred lanUUas will share in the flr*i 'phonevution. It started on Monday and work ^ike this: — At 3.59 jj.m. on New YMr' Day. say. the lucky 300 were uble to pick ip the phone and sat lo Ihe operator•Give ma Ann ^othern and Jack Cantrui "April %  And '"'•• minute later Ann and J k Ca.ron sppeari.i on iheir home TV n-reen April Showers.'" 7s. a rtctare The telephone operator added ana dollar (7s ) to tha famii lelephone bill for the picture. And the world's first official kM -I ahonetlaen begun. At 7 p.m on New year"s Nifh n ahla to repest the fui %  1 1.n 1 raaby, At 0 pass. Clark Cable and Lsn %  lumer W.TC ivailable. AiU-r inis there will be rejrular proKnnmes every day Nun-subscribers will get only jumbled jig-saw. Holl>wno^ 11. worried because il phone vision works and t>w putlic liks it. It might put BMir out of business. B.B.C. Kids PrnSranair WFOKrSDAV J.%1 T . ,. m The Hews. T JB S St N Analyin. 7 II II> In |.. 1 SS m |>mcrii P I w.s Tn... 7 • % %  IBM. IS an *t \ ..i.. I .... %  J. — s U %  Thr Me-t IS I I Britain, fl ••> %  ,„ Cw.se II a m UHrnrn Q II a U IS o " Class B| i, IP Coanpoaer ol 1 %  Og i m SI'A (uehraara: II | "i %  • p m ll liitiad* |Sm I %  „ } Caliuu isw-' 1 rwiiai i a I !" ._B.-'i' J :\. .iiea.i l Ai-t.-ani >* i" n H nc M1 The N-. ir ?mj2*J I JANETTA DRESS SHOP irpsUIrs over SF1VSAM A ( O..—Lower Broad Street MXGMJSMVE WBB8SBB Alsa: Ready made Urrsrs in Material* b> Mberly's of I ..nd.i.i LINGERIE AOOCfSORICS — COHMKTICK LOCAL IIAMH'RAFTS Otwnlna: JAN InA. Hours: MtlMlAY to FRIDAY 8-30 ts 3.30 SATl'RDAYS 8.30 U> 1130 29. 12. SO—4n Hollywood baatttaaj >t lUrr.ishiiir films, and only did o when prodded by the GovernnMnt, w" .uthorised the test. HOME NOTE.—Lord and Lady Elgin and Alderman Joseph Reeve (Socialist M.P. (or Greenwich B.BX3 w.it.hers. had a private nf phonevlsion durin their U S. tour. -UE.S. ^.I.OItl tO-DAI A TO -MORROW h A 8.U IMH UTTLK WORKS 1 —Fred AHTA1RE Htartim Friday 5th IHf.DAO" and Local Talent. AMATK CLUB il.\BIA (MembersOnly) MATINEE : Tt-IAY at S p.m. TO NH.Iir A TO-MORROW Nil hi al 8.30 has—a , i.tj... .... %  a. • n.. b. las An ACADEMY AHAKI) Firlure IM.A/A Theatre— BRIDGETOWN %  -.1..i li. Technicolor The B.-r. SI. aaS l.r. l.-.-e. "ROWERY liiiMUMIi I I THE r Ol NTAlNHr \l" FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR MEBOHAHDISE. l-LOWERS. ntUITS. SPARE PARTS. MACHINERY BAOOAOB AND H0UBEHOLD EPFEOTB HOW M* oium BWIA FOR FAST AIR-CARGO Service T. HERBERT LTD. Isjnaasisiaaitgiiaiiafi! WE WISH OUT Customers and Friends A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR The new Weedkiller for control of "NUTGRASS" It may be applied as a spray or a dust and is harmless to persons or animals. For further particulars apply to PLANTATIONS LTD. PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN Wedncsila) anil fhutsdav. %  "> A 8 lo p.in (Warner Bri Dennis Mom an. Jars OMMW mt "AWL SHOWERS" and t Bowery BarIn OnuH "...i.i.• an IBIIIA* — i a s.ss r.k "AH \1N I VI tio\ Ml Ms' I1STINCE & Co.. Ltd. 8 and 9 SMraeft ..! Dial 2U New Rou-ered SPUNS 16" Floral Stripe SHIOZE 6' RIBBED MA'.aOCAIN i(." Shad-, Grey }(i;'Rw I.AIL'I'l— [THE GARDEN) ST JAMES Wfdni-ida* and Thun-day — 8 30 p.m. (Warner's Douhlr) "KINt.S ROW and "< ONFLKT" With Ranald RKAOAN FRinAY-s.vrrRim— SIN -H.:I BJB, MAT sun I P m MONOCKAM I'M asnu M UMM R| K1VFR aitb Oan .MADISON Ron (AI.IIOUN Cath) LWWNS and -than EMPIRE TO-DAY 4.45 A 8.30 sod Continuant DUEL IN THE SUN' Starrinj 'fnnifer JONES Greaory PECK Joseph COTTON Lionel Bnrrymoore IIO.VY TO-DAY ATOMORROW 4.30 A 8.15 M-




PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 3, I Ml BARBADOS AltVOC ATF PAGE THREE Four Now Candidates Seek Flection To St. Michael's Vestry The rtory of wmr of *e Vestry's srth ix-lieved, lo oe mere interestmc than mere . i-rllirum of %  svilcm He had men had to pay. in spiw of the .iiflcnxi aidcl. from Mt Miller fact that Mi. Weatherhvad had *uh mas*) lo the power, of a c^-,,,0 _ JfW **• %  M*andint industry In rhurcrmarde-. A Churchwarden FOUR >EV. CANDIDATES are courting the favour the island had Increased the had to work with two GuardUna oi the St. Michael Electorate for the Vestry Elections ""0"nt of taxation which came to without whose consent he could which will t.ke place next Monday, and one member oi U, t^" n .„. h , S' g lBi'TgiJf TJ^Si the old Vestry ,s not seekini; re-election-Mr. T. E. C. *£*&, ^"t m "l^"T. ft %  *•£. UffijTS!^ Bethell. Thr new candidates are : Mr. J. W. Hewitt. Mr. much tear of victimization He tern was wrong. 0 T. AUder. Mr Albert Maynard and Mr. D F. Blackett. wanted to know why so few old J"" n "> am *W| ""' Nomination Day proceedtion of block "lone* thai wer amid to give an account of then > ** n ,roni %  m an<1 a ut ar logs were conducted by Mr. to be miming from Queen's Park stewardship. In his view the Vea, wnu,d ** m """idance all day. Maurice Cave J H who was -fter the 1949 Hood and called try should be balled up and Clothe* far Four Sheriff and Mr F. J Cole. J P. it a aad case. He refaired too to thrown into the tea The small ,le *ould always tight for who carried out the duties at the queatlon of the hut that was man was not well represented o>, clothes Tor the poor. It was the Sub-shenfT lost on its way from Seawall to the Vertry dulj o( ,h 5,al ' w tnw chiI Mr. C. B. Lay re nominated the the Princess Alice Playing tttli.. Mr Wider criticised the run%  "" wer pduc f t d %  .. 0 ^ '."*> old Vestry. Mr. Bnhell exccptcU. and another hut for which he said nine of the Almsiiouse. and sugrou,d l "V 1 l 2. scn P' th *>, ,ad He also nominuteu Mr Hf-witt. Mr no'account i had been given, je-ned that the Vestry *ol! ~ *^^. The latest achleveFredlerick Rollins n...T.inaLci Mr J He recalled his good? fortune at consider the appointment of a ^'"'.^l^! !" &*7*2Q suss isx'&.xs*^ staff 5 Att8££rs2i mgssart'tstA .lector* to supporl him as they Fewer Flavin* Fields l" d "i urn thrm to "* VM K?'' had done last time, and he would He was not in flvour h.v.ni. IgPJgS? 3FV2A ore." not let them down. H> also .„ unlimited number of playing !" ;£ Sns i. *rn!oT cravea the, support for Mr. O. iield. With ,he sue of thelsU ^^^J^fctoSLmtt* AUd f nd " ,i n 5' l>0,u, population ^^ Mr Mo .„ ev M1 ., a ••sari.', in s. ..1* snould **> mor arable land appetling to Government to give A hite Klephant He was offering his services K them priori! v so a* to be able to .• .,. "" P* rish because he felt th* aalvage the human souK that U^t point was that representation on the Vestry needed salvaging. uV^^'wT 3 .!."."".!^ inda,es R "' ahould be of a cross-section ol The Vestry had recommended Th.w i^ mfi ^ %  n u d V 11 ,he community. He pledged fa.thu> the Government dtes U Ensh 1 l!^"' d !"!" f d ,n,0 ^" ch ? >lt 0 'ul service whatever the consrUict Ma Blackett, Mr inated Mr. Ali-k Reginald East mop. Mr Maynard At the oiid a speeches. Mr t M.C.P. thanked ih. ing oflicers for the till' tSBjfl. D Mottl.y two pres:im whic' they had conducted the proceedings. Mr Wtathcrhejd. out-i. Caaiirhwardon, garc a brief reMi Miller view or the work done by Hie the Hrctory Vestry during his urm or offlre, and he i> i-tur who •/anted to question hirr Ho said that the ims beinj: rauava of the CQIlgcStH the schools quences U> hlmeeir. Mr. Mllier alnisho-.se ' the pariah. In his opinion the ,,,_ tow %  --,. ha d bean a creditable *tory belonged to the taxpayers voice trvtne Dr.-pridie along with the d "t to the Church. STLSE?* CM <* hn ( i recently visited that agree with the statement that the Markets. The Vestry was institution and was pleased w its condition. Much of the was due to Mr. Superintendent. The NiRhti gale Home was also doing excellent work under a go^d Matron. wilderness. He needed help, and he . %alA BSSrfTn £L£ ,, cal re onB "*• l, h "*.,'* too wide A Mayor had more tht Li^f* 1 -? 01 s ?.. hW >pe *2. of the Scavcngin I. V. sweeping powers, and thev in tha would * the conditions under nad suspended hi. i meetings, including Outdoor Relief Under Outdoor Reli*. Vestry was helping with clothes children who could not elings of handle diaeased rubbish Vestry did nol recognise the Commi'tteea There had1 been tai nu m an manner. Workers' Union. abortive rneetlngs In addition Tt, Vertr > w *P""*"i " rl > „ " •* *' loing to, cstabthere had been meetings of the %  "" U1 n dollars a year. h> IUh uo more l>aths within the varioua Parnchlal Boards m ihai thought that If the small tax next two months One would be somrmonTS^ had attended ^o S*S were over.burdened they jjt Britton's H.I. and o, Mhoi.l because of lack of clothes. |ws nil|1 1M m-piin-Hll tnld should see to it that people like '" R.-ferring to the Soup Kitchen. Pwr RelW himself and Mr. Alldei modem Is'i being i tlothersal Turning. arid M> "•'"n* 1 "!' lorries Mr. Weatherhend mid thaTSJ were j^ hL^lsn^blS !" eon. t d "'' %  were ""returned to the **&£*?;„ imtM ^ Ur some people who had to l.e helpe.l c ,'?.* mmunt P^ !" ^i, Vestrv. !" b B flwrtlon. Mr Mottle? money. When thc, v were given g v PXam p le< of sucn work sympathetic" the mannerJg wh rl. J^ggBi on [ hc qu „, 1((l l)f money. It fonnd iU way into le-s Duting „„, yMr Mr We ., hwh e.d Petitioners were handled M the ^^ A Vestry Committee had lietiellcial dir.^*ti..ns h ad got the Vestry to agree to the Bourd of Guardians. There should nevnmw&ei the repairing of Adult.-ftM abM lu-lpad wiui allocation of $2,000 for tha repair •* more secrecy in the handuna lenanlry na dt. The Hlithwavs clothing. Ha had orders for 1,000 oi poor people's houses, That was of the complaints of people wh-u^pariment was concentrating ou people, and there were abo-il inspired work, just as Mr. MotUey nm for taggfMftr. the Bay Estate Houting Area fln-i 1,000 more who needed help. had been inspired lo move sue-. a j There was a difference of npinQucen's Park was a hard cessfully for the opening of the Tenantry (loads ion among legal men as to whu worked place. There was held lccently established Medical The Vestry had the right to call ( wned the Hrctory in Martlndales yearly the Exhibition, civic Day Clinic. In the same way the work on the a ovemor-in-Executive n. 0>a \ His first motion this year Home t preCommiUee roads that needed repnli grieved day after day to see ane.d had St* !" tS^LS^JS. TWO NAMED TO MEDICAL TALKS id Labour Day. and It was ineviof me Nightengal inble that they should be minor credit. damage like the trampling of Mr Symmonds said he w flower beds. pared to speak with an open '—'/ !" For medical w>rk there were mind on all questions. He had S>. -i„, two P.M.O's. and now their taken no part in any discussion was a clinic. He hoped that lhe about huts. ~ l" 1 %  •""-• <>• %  '• %  % % %  %  .,„ ...I, uh;it toilutic had'hmi S UxMitm rrom Ui n lit to i;rft-.t bv nnvonf llr did not ihmk ihi.1 complainU that were justified nose and throat spei,ili-t .vere inoney for playing fields during ,„,. v ,-.i,v„ affair, imr so bad The Goverr.iiieTll ibould be aked „, mB | n g torie. their beat to ae that the pt, .c Me promised i( re-elected to nt UuroU ' ••* he hid been pg^f | N ST KITTS got what was their* and that nono continue to keep an open mind, apeaklng. ci,,r.raiia#t. of It was lost by the wayside. think and speak independent)* a>i,„ i l^ilno tT KtTTS Jan I Mr. Weatherhead promiwl that and to do his duty to the pariah. „ „, gS L ""J?* ..,_,,„„ Th -„~, JfSk yet was (el If he was re-elected, he would Mr. Allder praised that H he _.* %  * gBj &.Vg£ .^^T's^nA^l continue ,o do his duty to the received the support he expected. •• %  *" %  \J* ^JS^ftm of the Anglican and Itomai Ixal of hi, ability ho would do the work he saw •"*" • !" ? SI. wor exampleCatholic Churches and a f. Rumour Denied needed doing He did not agree <— %  ... %  J"Jj ,",„ pr|, building, were bade Mr. T. W Miller denied what "'' Mr Symmond._ that the of bad .*"" "T'ewcrackd in Basseterre THE FIRM OF T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. CELEBRATES GOLDEN JUBILEE ->tay. in a squarss, Port-of-Si % %  vrgH known WaS| I 'issio't agency of T Qaddaa Orant I led tarted busmesp. Today, with Head office m J'.n •-cf-Spain. bran.-hes in Klllffsaon. t.eorgrtown. and Bridj %  I with Mlesmen oovffling the >ihei iribbean, T. Urddes Grant Ltd %  one of the butge-t and best known of W Indian firms The founder of the Arm. Thotna.*. Oeddes (iiinl. wits Rot a West Indian by birth, but went to Trinidad at the early age of four from Merlgomlah. FfoW Scotia, whan his f.ilhrr. the Rev Dr. K. J Grant journeyed to to work with th. Canadian Mission. Dr. urant work in Trinidac. —p ecta ll y for lhe F-ist Indian CORUnuBJtg isirned him ;i gacurv .ind watsriaj S larc in the hlstor.. of lhe Cai u> Pan, just as hi* aod'a gtajalltSN rtty bruuglit hgsn reward In tha poanrorrciui Held. The early hialorv of T OerM f!r.int Ltd, la ore of i ipi> Scania* AsaucluttiHi of Tiinidad and Tobago found htm a goo.' friend, and. prrhup*. more thin.IIV OthaT BOUvttUa, ..liu.iti' n i and sport gained ,:ie;.U\ from his benefactions !!.• g;ive .. crlckai pavfUon to Queen's I.oy;il C'ollega, and contributed liberally towards the Canadian Mi-whin's educational efforts, and iilly to Nararima College. Sun Fernando Thomas (..MileGrant wsi -tucceadati as head of the liiin by h'reil (.eflden (Irani. aldaM ol the i i.ketmg (Irani brutlierr.. whoxe naunaa are Byiuniymoua with Wr-t Indian imkel. Twice captnln of Tininl.ni. and at om UflM I'n-sident of the West IndieCrlckai Hoard of Control. Fred '.i.ii i was MISO uiterex.ed in the public life of his colony, and 'i v ed it well. He was a nominaleM member of the Legislative CounatL l*re*ident of the Chami her of Commerce, and. during lhe war, served a Food (mitnd ler. He died In 1446. and was riicceede.1 as inaii.iuniK direetor of the firm by his brother. Keiuuili I.iitaj <.r-rit. whu m the present head af i The ilrm -f r Oeddoa Gram Lid having won ere moden liractices for the lmpraaniaM at its services to tinarea Its Imusi niagaime. the (i Q i* on* of the oldtal I organs of its kind in the Caribbean; it has been a pioneer in lhe eatabllahmant of staff provident scheme-.; it has introduced triennial eonlareitcei ol dlrectora and branch mnnauera for the belter i %  o-uniiii.tJinii if its efTorti for the customers; .mil it has always in vftm iong-term plans for future •xp.ni So, down through the years, the timi of T. G tni i.td. has prosperedillaaTIl Mlnglj BD, r u r It serves and is wall served, lu slail has grown lo lBf. i„.t ineludlng nan. iu.i supernumerariea. ami it is worth noting that Ihirty-eight per rent of this n.iiiihe, have baefl with the ilrm for a period of more than ten H, £_*** of ta'xabie gffagsgrlt ln"the parish btsson ana Dr A M Cunning%  in the .mount of-QI? AS jfK '•' *£* ^^J^Z me SS dS^flSrfc w k ta wT-d ^to^****? 5 SEVERE QUAKE SHOCK i hkh he had been ' %  ' of bad lighting and in that street alone *•-; about five million dollars worth ot he described as a rumour that had Vestry was so unblemished as Mr been making 1he rounds — that eymmonds was suggesting that ii he had joined forces with the Bar ^ VM bados Electors* Association. He People had complained to him r w r!.,"Ta .^*"if he fallen 1 was and always would be a memthat they had approached the one J g \L V could kkk him ber of the Progressive League. Vestry for help and had not ^.^jj^.,,^*. Mr Miller brought up the comreceived It. while it was suggest. ^MrSoUlev said he was offerplaint he has been making at seved that some not absolutely In "himself for return with full era! meetings last year — that need, got help because of services n „jnc because he felt he the powers of the Churchwarden rendered to members. merited the favour of being rear* loo wide — and he promised He though! there was too much urn *fd. He had one aim: to be would fight tooth und nail to "hush hush'* in the Vestry. He B y e t 0 M y a t the end of every i In Nevis there was further damage to buildings includmr the Anglican Church, the CouiL House, several stores, shops an' private dwellings. People are getting more anxious. Estimate o* the damage to Government buildings Is reported to be about 125,000 have that mntter reetirled. Next point < wondered why no speaker had yet TMT that he had achieved some* -'* •*% al> r .n. ll.n _..>••>•_ *t 1. ._.! .._ ka thai .-.-..ir>i' thai i that the quorum tried to clear up the matter of {hing, and up to the present that of the Vestry should be reduced the Princess Alice Playing Field gin, had been fulfilled. The openso aa lo decrease the number of and such matters. Thar* were ,ng of the Medical Clinic had been abortive meetings, and that the Tu: ealows admirably built which one of his long dreams, but it wa.fiualiflcations for being a voter for did not cost £3,000. a dream that could not have %  come Vestry Elections were too high. Mr. Allder criticised the amount true without the co-operauon oi Mr Miller brought up the quesof taxation that small business the whole Vestry. lO MAJ' k*u you. lovuU w POND'S your akin. Ship. la Touch With Barbados Loan SUIioa II II l' % %  *—. — goo* far tMUNfl Itllb p a aM aai %  . t !" *r.' HSMUM HAZELINI SNOW fe /, S a Norlanli S s Nnrioik s s Anmiiiu. a tUhll*. S 8 Alfn. CavalMt. B S Vin •Ha. 8 S Nm.a AnatlalurM. S S C O ThiilUi. 8 S IntetpiH". S S l>rlrn1" 9 S SrutptP". S t ar u *t S S jiNinst. s I .*">"'. '' %  ", %  s II s tassiss, SI Cawralhi MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS START THE NEW YEAR with Ho-fila Beer11 %  ....u. .. Brer: Mcliwsn* Beer. Amilel Heer. <.r..l..h Bee: Jefrre>'a -t..ni TennenU Stnut Mlmm.iml. Milk Sloal: White Ttblr Natumr: Black A Hldle \Mn-tn Kpr> Koial Whlaay: Wh'te I ..!. %  I Whtafcy; llr and Hweel Msillni Vomiulli. Gnuda (hr.se OK CanTee: Ne*eafe. Km.. Jseitb's (ream Cr-rkerv Hare,Corn Flakess; <:*uined llama: Macaroni: Tins Pears. Toffee n. Tina: l>ate-s; Fryi Core* BliailOnrHS W1LLCOMK a CO. PIODDCT I JOMX n. iiif.ow .\ .sa.v.s i.in. W/1M-. ^ %  .--•----.-,----'.-> VAMISMINC OBEAM to protect your skin by dy nd to hold your powder matt. Jftr 4W-3^uty '%*&.<** PS'% l\CI PHal-lt clinging. perfumed, sccintifically blended, for a clamorously malt complexion. % LH>%1ICK smooths go aaaily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society woman everywhere. Simple and inexpensive, they arall you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times You will find Ihem at all the best beauty counters. I CO I 0) > - * CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO. LTD. When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG This wash railtfrsa who orrd snort AAD Vuumas ilrxlup urung bodies, wrong bonss, %  (lung, wlm* H -id ii1.1 miiianca to mid* -tm *OM %  )* %  ii,,m „.„,,! (,,,,„„ sco,,-, lajsjlgpsg regnlidr. more than just a lonle IT'I rOWtWUL NOURISHMENT Scoii'i tmulsiua ii %  sold mini %  •! i A*D Viisaini. IU if law | ft. tasting lords. ^ SCOTT S EMULSION rV/


PAGE 1

^create I--111!' : DAY, .IANIWRY Canada Speeds Up On The Atom OTTAWA, J;.„ L CANADA is to build a SSO.OOJ.OOO atomic furnace at Chalk River. Ontario "many times more powerful" than the one now in use there. Trade Minister Clarence Howe announced to day that this would enable Canada to tackle the fundamental problems of breading and tapping the atom for power and for maintaining her "outstand ing position" in peaceful atomic development. nada*i iH'Mtion ulct proh. uMy IT tlnlthml in 1952 would %  Reds Reply To West Po wers LONDON. Januarj I the Soviet ii-piy lo Ibi notes of the 1,'mted Stair*. Brit, uln. and rYance on the agenda of a proposed meeting of the Bii; Four Foreign Minister*. Tho Bowl Union has proposed in its reply lhat a prallinlnarj mMUni %  hould he held on the agenda for %  four power meeting. This meeting, the Russian note Mia. should be held in Moscow, Paris or lamdon hut not in New York. The Soviet note rejected the Western lowers' contention that .i" ..f %  %  Prague dfrisinns could not be the basis of a demoeratic solution of the German problem. The. note denied Klitflal real m.inicnt of East (lermany descrlbmx them U Inventions from beginning to end mid ii> M W8J -orres pond me in reality The nob) -.titi Unt the position of the Soviet Union on UM of all German • l< known. The mite Mid that from l|W recta iiiihlish.it (i was patent that the three Western pow Wg would organise It) Western Oetmany ;) regular German army. The note enniinued. that negotiations were being held with the West Gcnnan Governments on Ihe number of Oerr. Dri I Ion equipment, tanks and bean -.rtiflery to be Included In Atlantic Pact n.'inert forces The note Mid no one had been threatening 'he wrstein Gove: %  ~U* M. I! %  r*flr* then In conclusion the note accused Ihe Western imwers of delaying the meeting of the Foreign ffln' i some unknown reason* —Renter ild %  Una ba I ; I I eased nip. [ % %  % %  1 i rJso he able lg rields of roearih %  %  rial i i %  %  ten in the and used %  i iductton anrt rese.irrh It ad in isotopes are tracer atoms n oveied m ccn. omlni Into wldjfl use by hospitals. %  l-ii! Sal of fissionable materiaU i secret mattei but the feeling I ere is that Canada hope* ill j lutordum to the United Btatee. She already sells the US. %  ii'um which OCCUfl naturally and Id prodiit better agent. Reu'rr fl ( IV United Nations Troops Fall Back Towards Southern Capital POUB "ALE WIVES" dressed la tradition*) i • Festival Inn in London's Dockland, which I* being built for ibis yr; t;.. past noi was threat';' '" Ben in, now. Ciitrlon said thnt in Ih. Atom Bombproof Theatre? NEW YOKK. Sit hundred guests wen? invited to the official opening of the smart |"ark Avenue Theatre's atom bomb-proof shelter 50 feel in-low %  treet level. • if the strem go off. cinema patrons can retire behind Hi 36 fa walls to beds, furnished roorM kitchens and first aid stations, all aii-condi Uoned NEW GOVERNOR CAPETOWN. Jan. 1 1.1 -I George Junsen was s* >rn in on Monday as Govcmo.Generul of Sou in Africa in succession lo Major Gideon Brand Van Zyl who has retired. Jam>c> was formerly Minister for Nativ All., i iV.V) Israel Can Defend Her Independence SAYS BEN GURION JERUSALEM, Jan 2. i i Premiss Dr. D I Gurion said tonight thai israel would be able to defend bat InddDandence, if bar neighbou.-s Int .ion dining the t OnfuSion ut .i i\ M) kci, %  "i 'I. ruliuii the knei ih Trinidad Oil Moves Up LONDON. Jan. 2 A slit-htly lower trend marked the end of the trading period in Mir London Slock Exchange lo.day. Development* in Korea and i Ihe seriousness of the fuel position at home underline the eidstlni i Oat 0< caution. In addition the %  aited dOValOl UVU f" promote a Four-Power Conference Small cud i,count sales brought declines of %  few pence %  %  industrials Palnl and motor rd pa rurthai conatdai %  anon of a cut in the uses of certain %  ii. god textile fol lowi-d Ihe prevailing brand .rid mere were falls of unc-eighth in British Government funds. Oils Wen n istenl \|>ex Trinidad. moved up to t.. and one sixteenth on the full report for tin rem showing the oil revenue it r | ; million against 11 ] millh n Brn7il a utility market, was nuieth stead) Around previous. closing levels. Cambul to vi and :< and Bi .'iilan wan mis tO f-~ shillings —Renter. unon world Situation Israel's pVObl was mainly whether her Deignbours rearming, would tempt to attack her %  | ciu not i say that l*rael will l*> able to defend bar the nl local conflhI" i'i Ban Qurioi .-aid. The Premier's speech wa %  n he introduce: the Civilian Defence Itni —Keulrr. Jumaira Spends More On Education LONIJON^Jan" 2. The annual report for Jamnicii 1!4 published in London thin (Tuesday) morning shows t between the years 1039 — IBM and 1046—1949 the tola) annual expenditure on education rose from £36(1.000 to £1.346.000. While this increase is impressive, the report considers however, that funds available are Inadequate to meet ever-growina educational needs, although local %  nave been supplemented 10 a considerable extent by the United Kingdom Government. > 2 Nehru Flies To London BANJOKE. Jan. 2. Prime Minister Nehru Hew lo Bombay today on his way to the London Commonwealth conference after opening the PanlnUian Science Congress lice He told the 1.500 Indian an I foreign scientists present thai the %  6 -.irr" had become most 'prostituted by statesmen when I'i'v used it fur purposes of war. — Reuter. Jamaica Sugar Workers Riot (From Our Own Curri'ipimdent) KINGSTON. January 2 rnc Rlol An w.i. read thia morning ;ii Worthy P;irk Sugar Esute u Ihn Ural hlf battle between oppoalng (acln U\c current dispute started Several persona were Injured ini-lmlmK policemen Kfho restored nirter with the isc i i leai ni and the thretl "i using rifles hcl.l at the ready us rue. pickets tried to prevent police squads from %  -•"ill"-' 16 non-T U.C '."it. mi., the factory. I',,' Mlu.tlion In tliisinkiHUM .,, lo iuram tonlaju as Cold Weather U Grips Britain 11 MDON Jstn 1 i'i" %  %  • ead MI ^ u ;. ii'— Fuel and powei rtsts In tis*llnli In the use ol pOW< I fl coupled thi'i wiiii power nmg up tn Hi pai parti ol the rauntr) ,., %  he disruption in Induetri Borno sactloni "i ti" 1 presi de t %  Ihe Mtiiaticin a"• win-Si since 1947 when the luel shortage threw nearly a.ooo.onn personi '. ,,i work KM' o.> TIIK • SPOT Nc V. ind had been repainted The •asagc was deserted v hen the own r got .( %  %  • bui than Ua .... m no %  lOWilll I Ofr] ,.t paint "Just the lob" Mid the owner and drove away humming a Xmai Carol but the tune died on h up* win looking up ha saw hli two ii"i.' • iii-i-i-. in.niing for ine ill Phe huh nut laekened to m paint False 'Irish Sweeps 1 niO DE JANEIRO. Jan. 2 Three British subjects including a woman were arreitad here today for •tiling false tickets of the Irish eaap stah e They aie the brothers Michael and Henry Freedman and Mar Louts Freedmnn. thUtter's wife. Authorities who are not yet *ure if the three arrested come from Ireland or Britain said they probably have been working their racket for months since thev already made a fortune which was found to be deposited in several lifferent Banks here don't Vnow yet if the tickets were forged here or %  bra d -Reuler Greek Princess Fractures Hip P-OSTON, Jan. 2. •old Princess Marie of %  i.-.I.IV f.it I'd hip. Sh. wai %  ccorapariled i>v her and Dr Codounis of Athens, their personal phyi .1 muse An ambulance met their lianiworld niilimr |1 %  the airport and look the prtnceei In the Massachusetts general hospital. She suffered lhtag<' the I .half ton submarine lame' %  hip Woodbridate Haven. Ii wa* the twelfth case of attempted aab. otage made public by the Admir. .i i IthJn ihe ia-' months. A small quantity of sand was found In tin tsjartl (.car at Londondeir^ on Dc-emrx-r P istamanU Is expet lei I u addfeai wcettai i end %  le is exuecuit tortaorrow as the T.U.C has deIntantlon of srmlni the H hi lei to prevent the reHMcurranca of today's en the *ent is ex. pectad t.. t. %  • ; %  under tlw (V fi DM reguUtaOM i<> dastare i •;tate of eniergenry in the ami ill reak of vtotani i came as an agreement lrt-t.vo.-n BustaI'nion and the Sugar Manufacturer*' Assoeia rt midnight on Sundgi .in rsngUean Blshot> Moiuami .T'.. mid the Homan t'nthrMir lU-lu.,. McKne> [mint I -m I loitit appeal to Hustamante and the TU.C and also the BugV Mamifat tiirem' Aaioetatlon t" rind i way "ut of the praaanl situation < hull i ; % %  %  l.nmil lo %  %  nlm widespread violence and lo out 111. ugar productl if least 25 per cent the T vc ha nitlnn OI1 Ifi Ol Ihe | 1 mil's 'Jl %  estates ami -t' ii • %  III h..n on each of these unit) ed to he t:>ken .1 11 r %  r %  taken the stand thai ha will n >' have dual control 1>1 U 1 ut the tstrles and will only have one poll IbrOUghOUl the industry. Th,. T.vC hai ashed Cor Indl VtduaJ poll' on f'ir oatats which leeognition is claimed .vith proportional 1 ight. tp 'Inwage negotiation Fi'-rmer speaker i'i the House 01 Repr* %  C N Ailcheson tooaj wnl pe.. tin Siratat | % % %  3i it* l .1 Ihs ( olontaa 'showing I cenilitutiotial crisis has d< 1 %  ...., ., jt of the recent daflaal ed B i I m (ioveminent in the House in Ihe 'itj Transport Isaue which nei-essrtatad the dfracUon of the Secretary of State. 1 %  being run by %  • K n ol virtual dlctaTorahlp and I for investigations and new %  l Will Set Up Defetm Prod net ion Hoiml LI INI %  • IN, Ja One of the Brat tasks of th< Norlh Allanllc dapuUsj 'hey lesm.ie work here next Thuradru will ba to re) u in w I), fi-in I'i...it! ; mi Board which the North AUantk Count ii 11.. iu news he*her biarroal "CM Kti n .111 PTUna Minister, would %  %  Karai in la 1 Ondon 'lie weekend Ing the post few days saia he would come to %  i. hrnir liisountry and Input on the agenda —gpulr. 50 Jamaica Workers Foi US Uram Our n.> C a W l Sf iia S ] KINC;ST< iS. J:iti:;.i< :i Dft 11 %  the heavy farii %  %  I %  ; ml • pated loi Jamaa i %  ear Is th en the United Stales th s SO labourers net) will be recruited by .11 l-al-otir Department in early %  1 artlUer) group habeen assigned lo the New York Metropolitan i'e llrsl lime Ml -. ..II I"" Ii 'i .. • : l.OOfl men .11 h 111 .. %  rilCnt : rimai %  put ihe 1 —Rraier. SPY DIES IN U.S. '.'HESTFItTO'A N MARYLAND Jan 2 Mr. Richard .1 11 Krel -ensatlonln mm ai Jan %  %  th his st Nn^i and Russian rp3 %  I Out of the Nu ;ions flril as 1 as an On touehad oil %  %  —Kru.i r CoastguantGuilty P/ASHINQTON, Jan 2 The H %  ..of Repri • ..'%  1 guard guilt 1 me in an smmunftli n explosion which fciUed .i %  r fi 1 er in %!• %  Il iilti' %  M in handling Ihe high explosives whk-h %  being toaded fm ipment %  Pi 1 ired %  .i-'-ii bunas lid 1 lOOOO.WH) worth of d > sjai Keuler ROMAN WILL DELIVER MESSAGE JANUARY 8 WASHING ThlWhih iv thai i leilvi 1 1 %  Blnl acssii ongress at b p.m it a message will IHaenl 10 CongYea I %  Baafei %  %  %  %  %  %  ANTIGUA 1 Ml in Antigua within II the 27lh and 2Ht'i of I) 1 %  tt %  notice %  1 1 pvi me Urn* %  I... 11 s '.vi,..! H .r happen OK W n-ii about 7 id 10 the em Ight minutes Latei Uv n 'her >|iii< 1. hock 1 In the following niorrniiK ferOUnd 4 am and igain at 6 55 two n, n PX|ierienced HI Miners Killed In Explosion BUDAPI8T, 1.1. I iioMMtworker.-, U,-Ua> uved 40 1 %  1 :.. n an 1 (plosion In Hungary'! major mining; n itri Saturday tughl. rht i-xplosinn killed tu iritnari An investigation has lieguu NVwK|)a|MTs tr,-d.i c anied Iilai k in11 HI the cantre trj ae. COUnl of ihe explosion In %  f Mining and Eh Pnu ei Production The Minister annouh-cd th the exoi'i %  .nl • %  %  nu M ol II 1 llshed —Reutrr. ..in. FOURTEF.N KILLED CALI, ('..I.air %  en ners ms were KII %  • 11 tut a %  •> 1 T 1 %  a %  railway trad ration ( I', SAWMILL WORKF.RS GO ON STRIKE TO-DAY Jan. 2 The Sawmills Workers' Union took a strike ballot lo-day which n the declstoi general strike at all kawmllls With rf 1 from wadneada %  1 he union .md employers clash on i tbg n • 1 to make an ln%  Lro %  diva from % %  .: %  loat 'I. 1 i" 1 on •biie plorars %  gtsul to pi> 1 %  II Fid het Con %  %  %  •pled by II %  M % %  I.I Gurearpkr/eca bid refuse to make paymeni re. G had the sub* employees. BOOKER BROS WILL FIGHT C.D.C. OEKERAL El Marsh*: of tt Of the 1? oat Year. Tedder BerTic*'. Mi-SENHOWElt %  rxpacted to pick hi* war'-.mRoyal Air Force. Lo'd T. I inuaand a Western Defsnc* Force t la the New now ID Washington as ch.inin.-n af .-JLrprcji 'i <-..M4"i t-rNDON. Jan 2 %  plopmt nl •is in Nyasalanl have brought them into open Itfa Hi-ikei Itralher well known West India As a result of the C D.C • %  oyen l chairs of seven 'he f 1 floo.oon : %  lookers urtc-ui'ii trading nu! in Thai wanine month: Hut lcM.nl indignation ion%  ce "f the Mi M llobson. a local said this afternoon %  th.inmplolniof the Nyasaland pvj[*lc who DCs inh mawle us close uur shvp. That obiottton has void d by the local but si 1 D 1 h %  nil ll.1 nd bring ws Ii fur'her I) C of the *hopa docs no' ananelalh -iff"' Bookars in anv way.'' ho II BI ten eh HU Iraffa txprr l fight by <''itrrpne g| 'opus. It.' STB, "Lord Meilh shoulil uto thin, s-iiiouldei C I> C havo right %  (-• ler lo grab their bus mease* A C r> C %  tpl k.'sinan sal m make no l^i8i'iilioutT Ilratls liritisli Troopfl All h I tlneni *iii be pi .0111111.11,1 of General! .. .1 1 I '" nder td ttu .. rat 11 in,M %  %  afreet srhfc i>e icni %  . 11 Not Atlantic rt u QeneraJ Kraanhowi 1 . 11 r*nidfh mv.-mrai undti nli cornmaad. In Q any the Seventh Arm. ured t> Dit 1 ..-I are hortli lo the KlevenUi R. uter. Mine More Join Protest Group CUXHAVEK .'.HI I Nine more im sdei %  ffMni them two women left : ip, North Sea Ul .Hi 11. '' %  I and as a %  rurthai Royal An Bbing practics 1 %  I %  %  us alsfii '•• rnuuM M 1 a s %  n„. Wast uiio,.,., „. %  eiiKled lhat iu 1 Undents were also for Uv 1 moralng; —Keuler. 1 ierabrj United Nations Unapt, dua 0 defenca Una Dorta ui Seoul prepared uimghi for whu mighl be the Herccst bottle of tht Korean war The Eighth Ann) had to-day rompleWh,' abandonel the |m)ln River defence line some N miles .ihove Ihe touthern rapi. lal, the .-ollapse of the ruM Si uttl Kon 111 IrJon nakinn their %  %  utonabw imtrols fpFarhpaninr. tin 200.01)0 sti 1 .. %  ,,.... Seoul! luil osalrddH 11 I 1 lllflm down \br : .1 ttound road lo the wmlh. The orderly if haitty utihdrawal 'f the United Natieru lorces hao i1 1 %  %  utct betwean Ihe iwo c-mtw to itrol ... tivltv Scorched Earth l lited Nidioni troops fortify tag tixu new t*itioi,i had no rc|lab!f. ition of the CorqgTutiiij: itrength ai-lually oppoabuj them %  1 11 wai still not c|wf : ront line ii'iiyita 1 >' North Kore An l-agbth Anastj 1h.1t 'roopa ongrsjad were >iu" %  Military led lhal there mir.ht t> M veral dayi lull all sJong Ihi leru Irani while the Coon ..a. hrouithl sufflcisnt men trM rrtjlr Ri'c. Second (Uinnrini.t column i un deaerled Seoul frum iiieut was said lo have hrough Kapyong 30 milts 1 in nu' dly iaiicaling United N-tlona troapg 1. it Korched earth l-hind then burning every house and all npplies and equipment They even knocked down lbs walls <' houses and garden* whkli mlglu Rord earai United Nations Artillery shelled Ulyangbu after the withdrawal hut it was not known whether ii,. r.iiinnu'itsts hsd move. b] psssad Un town —Rrulrr %  %  — .ii.'." %  Vi nd %  wept %  HAVINQ A PARTY? * ••" I IIIMI in.rwheihri tliti l.r l.,r I -lebral" ; 'ii 1 '.wtt.ics ftapinmiha; nor tartlaj 1 -I I 1 % %  niirni Sf uur BSjattl n %  ,< %  • r for d'aner a_iiir i., K ot .null. Serve the highetl quality WINES 0/ K. W. V. tg 1 mbsaUea, .,. Ihe leadfat| rh u id iioiei. b ihe 1 at C %  : %  in.1 rdaee luuni'ie* j the Warle, n.u.i. %  '" I rved 'ir uis" Ihei are ul *u;iff ni,c\i-e||rnr ILW-V. 1,1, mnraan n s.... k Mrsarg .. Madfasi arlsad RM hue been 11. lk.'lrd m nu in strata sf ii..1..11. mi; Chefga LW.V. "• %  k saw 11 ihi. no. riiaan KHV. SAUVKINON BI I I Table WIN I U \ M II Mil i;<. Ml Laveli iiin ii v Wine k.H V JONKI I %  M-lRii BHBUT 'Miiiinin Dry) 1 Aill I;M 1 \i \H.VI. S Ited Tab'.fflB KVV V KIlSIINi, ( \n Olli WIHTK sKIJtTFIi T.We Wine l, \ sill HH\ NO 1 Very *M e*lra dry •I aaUUiMlau chJ racier. KIMHFRI.lV CLUB siikKkv A pcyjlar pale akerry