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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895

aoe

Barbados

SV







Barbadian Burned |

in Grenada Fire

(From Our Own Correspondent) | siet to the United Nations

‘T HE CHARRED and headless torso of Charlés

|

GRENADA, Jan. 5.



Wall, 40, Barbadian foreman Price Seen)
who only arrived at a hotel here as a guest at noon

yesterday was discovered at two o’clock this morn- cop perenne walgh! be solved,
ing by the Police searching the ruins of the corner) py) Me Myo e Bass introduced |
building housing the Savoy Hotel above,

and the

dry goods store of R. E. Henry beneath. |

The building was completely razed by fire which, |

breaking out at 11 o'clock
nearby building housing a
The discovery of the fi

_last night, also demolished a}
small shop—dwelling—bakery. |
re was made by Hesketh Shil-

|
lingford, proprietor of the hotel, when arriving there]

shortly after 11 p.m.

U.N. Must Settle
Fate Of Heligoland

Says German

HAMBURG, Jan. 5,

Prince Hubertus of Loewenstein,
rightwing German politician who
led the “occupation” of Heligoland
to-day appealed to the United Na-
tions to set up a trustee Govern-
ment on the island at once,

He said this Government should
remain in office until all Heligo-
landers had resettled on their
island home.

The United Nations was oblige’
to deal with the Heligoland ques-
tion because it constituted a
“threat to general peace” the
Prince added. He said the com-
mittee “Action Heligoland” of
which he is a member, aimed at
the restoration of human rights
for Heligolanders and thus at im-
proving Anglo-German relations.

British authorities said Britain
still needed the island for air
force training which was import~
ant to European defence anv
therefore in Germany’s own ir-
terest.—Reuter.





Explosion Death

Roll Mounts To 100.

LIMA, Jan. 5.
The death roll as a result of a
delayed dynamite explosion in
northern Peru on Wednesday has
now risen to over 100 with a fur-
ther 40 odd workers still unac-
counted for, according to latest re-

ports from Chimbote.
were still being search for
among rocks and boulders. . The

accident occurred in the Santo
River valley while work was pro-
gressing on an avalanche which
killed 20 last October and blocked
communications in the vallev.
—Reuter



CANADIAN FORCES
LAND IN FAR EAST

TOKYO, Jan. 5.

The first reinforcements for

Canada’s infantry unit in Korea |

have landed in the Far East, it

was announced here to-day.
They have moved into the re-
placement area where they will
train until they are needed the
Canadian Commander said. He
added that the Canadian Army
would continue sending reinforce-
ments to the Far East so long as
they were needed to maintain the
full strength of her units in Korea
—Reuter.



Philadelphia Shipping
At Standstill

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 5.
Shipping in the port of Phila-
delphia ;has been brought to a
standstill by a strike of 250 tug-

boat workers who seek higher
wages. ’
The strike has tied up 27

freighters waiting to unload tons
of pig iron ore and scrap metal.
—Reuter.



Pleven Asks For
Confidence Vote

On Rearmament Plans

Guests and servants were asleep.

The damage is estimated to be
1$5,000,000. Seeing the fire,
tmelling the smoke and failing to}
ccniaet the Exchange, he hurried-

drove over to the Police sta-
tion. The fire brigade was on the
scene a few minutes later,

He then roused the guests Mr
and Mrs. &. C. Jacobs of Carri
ccu, and is believed also to have
awakened Wall as well as Colville
Baynes, a Vincentian commissioni
ageut who had just returned]
from a visit to the cinema, the|
manageress Clarice John and her
son Francis. They all evacuated
in their night clothes.

It was only three hours later
when the fire was under control
that the Police found Wall's torso.

Gallant Effort

brigade volunteers
ed heroically

Fire work-
to confine the fire
and to save the adjoining liquor

shop which would have spread

1
the fire over the entire block of
ciher liquor, houses and closeby
drug stores,

Sea water played the greatest
part-—the mobile engine hosing
water from the careenage to the
scene as heavy esplanade seas

obstructed the dipping of other
pump intakes into the sea. Fire
|}mains were also used, but these
| were less powerful.
The Savoy, the store underneath
and their belongings are insured
| Toe building
} Henry,

is owned by F. M.
Barrister-at-Law
Shillingford’s
jar however.
sonal effects.

Wall. who same under con-
tract by Central] Foundry, Bar-
bados to erect a copra dryer for
Mr. Robert DeSousa at Baillies
Bremlet, has on several occasions
worked with Woodlands here.

Furnace Work
Wall, was a master mason

sent to Grenada by Central
Foundry Ltd. to carry out certain
work on furnaces.

Yesterday morning Mr. C. G.
Crawford, Technical Manager of
Central Foundry Ltd., received a
ad .clephbone call which stated
\that the Savoy Hotel was burnt
with Wall in it. He had the sad
job of breaking-the news to Wall's
family
| Mr. Crawford said that Wall
|lived at Thorpe’s Cottage, St.
George, and had five children.
He was a foreman with Messrs
D. M. Simpson & Co., ‘Engineers,
for many years. ;

“He was a very able man and
very much respected by both
D. M. Simpson & Co., Engineers
and Central Foundry Ltd. He will
be missed very much, He was
one of the old school that
you do not see often to-day.
When he had a job to do, he ;




guests and
all their

serv-

lost per-



it’ Mr. Crawford said.
He said that on many occasions
Wall travelled out of the island
to work on furnaces in other
| islands. Only recently he returned
|from St. Vincent and Grenada



FRANCE REPLIES
TO RUSSIAN NOTE

|

|

| PARIS, Jan. 5
Yves Chataigneau, French Am-
bassador in Moscow, delivered at
$p.m. Moscow time to-day, the
French reply to the Soviet note
alleging violation by the French
of the Franco-Soviet treaty of
friendship of 1944. the French
Foreign Office disclosed
—Reuter.

PARIS, Jan. 5.

FRENCH PRIME MINISTER Rene Pleven to-night
asked the National Assembly for a vote of confidence on

the Government’s Rearmament Plans. |
ee eo ee He put the question of
{fidence on:
~ s
pai ves 1
5 - Appro credi's for 1951 — Sw
iti mb ; | milliard franes (355 mil-
British A assador | liards for the special
MADRID, Jan. 5. i rearmament budget and

The Spanish
approved Britain’s
John Balfour as
in Spain.

Government
choice of Sir

Sir John who is at present Am-j}

bassador in Buenos Aires will be
Britain's first envoy since the
United Nations decision four years
ago that member states should
recall their heads of mission from
Franco Spain

Sir John, aged 56, was Ambas-
sador to Moscow during the war.
In 1945 he was appointed to Wash-
ington. He speaks 10 languages

—Reuter

Havana Bound



HAVANA, Jan. 5 iSunday morning. the vote asked

Agents of the Spanish ste ner ; for by M. Pleven. Tonight con-
Monte Ayla which grounded re-icerne only ome article of the Bill
cently off Nubitas, to-day an-— but it vw thought that he might
nounced that the vessel is arriv-jlater ack y t} of)
ing in Havana to-morrow confidence on the Pill hole

—Reuter.

has |

her Ambassador |

' ary military estimates)

| and

2. The 140 milliards of new
taxation asked for by the

Government to help finance
the Rearmament Plan.
The vote of confidence will be
taken after 10 a.m. on Monday.
After M. Pleven had put the
{question of confidence, the
'Assembly continued the debate
on the second reading of the Re-
;armament Bill rejected by the
{Senate which this morning
refused to vote the new taxes
} For each article of the Bill the
} Assembly revoted It had
adopted on the first reading last







j —Reuter

and Bishop's High School for girls.
The Council has adjourned until

COM- 1 Conference on Monday.

385 milliard for the ordin-|

SATURDAY, JANU/



Israel Has A |

Peace Plan

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 5.
israeli presented a seven point
plan for Settling the Korean eon
Poli-
tical Committee today.

‘fae plan was introduced after
the Three-Man Ceasefire
mission had asked for more time
\c draw up principie
the Korean and other Far Es



M Abba Edan permanent
Isracii delegate. It “proposed:
1, An immediate and uncondi-

tional cease fire.
2. An affirmation by all
ernments concerned that
accept a unified independent
Korea and support free elec-
tions under United Nations
supervision,

3. Participation of

they

al] states
bordering on Korea in the work
of rehabilitation and the elec-
tion

4. Progressive
all non-Korean forces in a defi-
nite period.

withdrawal of

a)

fuarantee that the inde-

penderce of the reconstitutec

s‘y*e would be accepted.

7. Consideration as a matter of
urgency of Pll the issues con-
sidered as important by
Chinese Peoples Republic
Earlier Canadian Foreign Min-

ister Lester Pearson a member of

the Ceasefire Commission had
said the Groun’s task was not an
easy one-—“especia!ly in the ligh>
of the actual situation in Korea.”
—Rentsr

the



Rum Riot In
Br. Guiana
Boos For Governor

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 5

Further demonstrations to-day
in protest of the taxation on
aerated drinks, rum, ete., have
necessitated a mounted police
escort for the Governor while
riot squads weve alerted at the
Police Headquarters.

Around noon Police Commis-
sioner ruled off the road, motor
cars with loud speakers calling
people to mobilise at the Public
Buildings ‘n force, Colonel Orrett
cautioned T.U.C. Secretary B. B
Blackman, Orlett told the Press
that he heard Blackman at a
loud: speaker in a car calling on
the people in words to the effect |
“Go to the Public Buildings be-
fore 2 p.m.

or after work at
4 pm.” “Bigger crowd, bigger
force. Force your way inside.”

Following yesterday's demon-
stration the Council Chamber |
was closed to the public to-day
after the seating accommodation
was taken up. Outside more
than 2,000 gathered while p‘ckets!
with posters bearing slogans pro-j
testing against increased taxation;
paraded. They were led by Mrs.
Janet Jagan, American born wife’
of Hon'ble Dr. Chedi Jagan,
Leader of the People’s Progres-
sive Party.

Special police guard was arrang-
ed for to-day and the Governor's
car had to be escorted out of the
compound by eignt mounted police

while the angry crowd shouted
jeers.
Financial Secretary Hon'ble

FE, F. McDavid also was greeted
with loud boos as he left the
Public Buildings. All speakers
to-day expressed disapproval of
the Government’s new taxation
yroposal for aerated drinks, rum
and tuition fees at Queen's College

Wednesday,



Ike And Monty
Will Confer

PARIS, Jan. 2.

General Eisenhower, Supreme
Commanaer of the Atlantic Army,
will confer with Field Marshal
Montgomery, Western Union De-
fence Chief, a few hours after
arriving on Sunday for his fact-
finding tour of Western Europe,
aceording to sources close ‘%9
Western Union Headquarters,

Montgomery's role in the
Atlantic has yet to be decided.
Officers at the temporary head-
quarters of the new Atlantic
Army believed Eisenhower hai
withheld details of his inspection
tour of European capitals to leave
himself free of commitments.

The General will arrive at Orly
Airfield on Sunday and hold a
He will
probably leave for a two-day visit

The total figure of military|to Holland on Wednesday,

—Reuter.



Miller—The Thorn

SYDNEY, Jan, 5,

Bowling the 45th over of the
innings, with a ball which hao
been hit for 128 nard-earned runs
by Englishmen, Miller crashed
through England's batting strength
and gave Australia the initiative

Winning the toss and batting on
a pitch.» which was slow and easy,
Englanu seemed likely to amass a
match-winning score. But after

Hutton and Simpson together had
retrieved the early disaster of
Washbrook’s dismissal from a

spectacular diving catch by Miller
at short gully slip, the Miller-over
altered the destiny of the match.
With the third ball of the over
Miller got past Hutton’s defensive
'bat with a late inswinger whicbd
jmet the pads in line with the
stumps

} Hutton’s form in this game wa
iso good that his dismissal came as



Com]

on which |

gov-}}



5 Establishment of reconstrue-
tion projects in Korea under
liniteci Nations auspices,

|

PURPLE

oes

SOME OF THE PURPLE HEAR

trouble in the world, of the purple
we live and she also is representa
be brighter and happier,



China Recognised

BY COMMONWEALTH

COMMONWEALTH Pr

night on their daylong discussions of Far East problems,
including the recognition of Communist China on which
the Commonwealth is almost-equally divided.

Australia and New Zealand would like to see a Pacific
Pact Defence Scheme alongside the Atlantic Treaty Organ-
isation. Such a Pact could not operate without the United

States help, they pointed out.

—ON THE— i",

° SPOT

One woman im Antigua

QW
= \ ‘<6 “ff



who selected December's “Purple Miss” at a Christmas party held in

the Purple Tree Room, Hotel Vanderbilt, Now York, surround their
lovely winnor, 20-year-old June Telley.
Unlike other “Miss” contests, the ‘Purple Miss” is symbolic of the

Bevin Wants Red : ea *

AZo
See



‘RY 6, 1951

ROUHEE



Capt

‘Atlantic Pact
Is A Mistake

|
| —SENATOR TAFT

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5
Senator Robert Taft, Republi-
jean leader, today challenged
| President Trurmau’s assertion that

|he had authority to commit
American troops to a European
| Defence Force without prio

approval by Congress.
Taft asserted in his first foreign
policy speech to the new Congress

that the President had no such
|power, contradicting what Tru
;man told his News Conference

yesterday

‘Taft did not think the Unite:
States “should assume the lea |
ership in the formation of a
sreat international army by the
appointment of an American
Commander-in-Chief.”. Nor did
he want Americans to “force

He was willing to commit “some
limited
divisions”
fence..

‘veterans of the Korean campaign number of America.
to North Atlantic D«
' ‘Taft called the Atlantic Pact
“a tremendous mistake.” Replying
uncertainty of the times in which to questions, he said the
tive of the hope that things will

Express.

oro -
gramme established by the Atlan
tic Pact created the greatest pos-
Sible incitement to war.

He said Europe must take tho

Caronia Will Sail |
Less Than Half-Full |

NEW YORK, Jan. 5, ,
The Cunard White Star liner |
Caronia will sail more than halt}
empty when she leaves New York}
to-morrow for one of the ravst
luxurious round
since the war,
Only 200 passengers have been
booked for the four months
32,000 miles voyage with calls at
30 ports including Honolulu,
Hama, New Zealand, Australia.
New Caledonia, New Guinea, Bali,|

LONDON, Jan. 5.

ime Ministers were silent to- world cruises

Singapore, Colombo, Egypt, Italy
and France,





‘ Foreign Secretary Bevin out- On ¢ i
: . 1 a simil I se
lined to the Conference to-day "tenn ates tan
views on the Far Eas
He is understood to have based “Mi ;
‘ § t é the “Mink and ¢ id ~
his approach on three points: cause of the no i
nite To limit the area, of con- aboard. ,
ct.
2. To stand fast by the prin- a
e ples underlying the United

can boast of having experi-
enced a white Christmas—
a bag of flour burst over her
head.



Policemen Injured
In Fight With Reds

RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 5.

A police chief and _ several
policemen suffered bullet wounds
during a gun-fight with Commu-
nists in Recife, (Brazil) according
to reports reaching here today.

Press dispatches from Recife
said that the shooting which
occurred night before last, broke
out when police, after closing a
local Communist paper, surround-
ed the building where the paper
had offices

On being released from prison
on the Judge's official orders, the
paper’s staff, backed by other
Communists, attempted to storm
the building, threatening police-
men with rifles and revolvers,
reports said, Police then opened
fire which was returned by the
Communists and a gun-fight fol-
‘owed for about 15 minutes.

When the shooting ended, sev-

eral uniformed policemen and
plain clothes men _ including
Recife’s police Chief Virato
Mederos, were lying on the
ground, some with serious
wounds. Many Communists were
also hit. —Reuter.

7
R.A.F, Jet Crashes
HOLLAND, Jan. 5.

A jet fighter believed to be a
British R.A.F. plane crashed into
the sea just south of Holland ‘to-
day

The pilot was seen to bail out
but had not yet been found.
—Reuter.





iy W. J.

a startling surprise, He had played
fast bowling nonchalantly and had
excelled in his footwork in facing



the two spinners Iverson and
Johnson.
It was Hutton who convinced

Hassett that Johnson was unlikely
to meet with much success and the
spinner was taken off shortly after
he had taken Washbrook’s wicke:
The confident way Hutton moved
forward to the pitch of the bail
made Iverson look most inoffen-
sive, Lindwall had not given him
one worrying moment

Johnston's inswingers were
tucked away safely on the onside,
3ut Miller with an old ball did
trick, No normal bowler can
wing an old ball, Yet Miller
swung it sharply and England’,

the



Nations action in Korea;

3. To shape the Common-
wealth policy so as to take in-
to account both the realities of
the United States’ attitude and
the Chinese outlook so
it is known:

OF NEW YORK

Mayor Vincent R. Impelliteri
said to-day that there would be

far 88! no mass evacuation of New York

Advocate



Communists Make

All Out Drive To

i

|

|

1

j

|
our assistance on nations wii]!
do not wish to arm themselves.’

wealthy eople said here that the first of the new
Pp | Series of light, hard hitting tanks

NO MASS EVACUATION | «

NEW YORK, Jan, 5 oe on tank was well under

planned.







ny
PRICE: FIVE CENTS



ure Korea

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Jan. 5.
UNITED NATIONS FORCES fought in the
centre of the line across Korea to-day to stem
a Communist sweep southwards aimed at “wiping
out the American aggressors from the Peninsula. ’’

Peking Radio said that North Korean and
Chinese forces had launched an offensive with this
aim almost immediately after occupying Seoul,
the South Korean capital.

The American Eighth Army to-night called
this action the “only noteworthy activity’’ of the
day.

United Nations troops were

e holding back Comnrunists driving

12 t fon Wonju, about 25 miles farther
a Ions | south, dt said.

According to frontlir reports

Start Talks)

there were 200,000 Communists in
this area



LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 5 Other United Nation troop
Twelve Asi and Aral consolidating new defence ; lines
nation met today for con-|' somewhere south of Seoul” sent
ultations appearing to hinge} Patrols north to contact pursuing
ipor the discussions of the} Communists, known to hav
Commonwealth Prime Minis-| crossed the Han River,
ters in London where priority was After visiting the new lines to
expected to be given to Far Bast-| Cay General Matthew Ridgeway
ern problems 8th Army Commander reported

The
the

resolution considered by
roup of nations, who met at

“everything fine.”

the home of Sir Benegal Rau, of The British Brigade covering
India, was understood to have} the United Nation withdrawal
been based on these lines! irom Seoul yesterday lost “some

1. A ceasefire

2 Progressive withdrawal of
troops of both sides from Korea.

3. Establishment of a com.--
mission, including Communist
China, to discuss Far Eastern
problems

4. The

tanks and quite a few men missing
in action,” a British spokesman
announced in Tokyo

An American spokesman
gorically denied reports that a
British Centurion tank was among
these lost

300 Casualties

cate-

of a United

Nations commission to supervise

elections in Korea,

The discussion
to have followed
suggestion
Committee

creation

understood
lines of a
the Political
Sunde, of
way “ » cCens *
ae way, that the ceasefire Com- United Nations troops All their
ittee of three should consider a forces ore believed. at a
set of principles as a basis for s were ieved safe behin'

was
the
made at
by Arne

The evacuation of Seoul
completed last night

was
when war-
ships lying off Inchon, its port
took off the rearguara of the

ne envisaged establishment of a}, United Nations guns pounded
—Reuter, |the Han to-day to try to smash

the ice and prevent

— from walking across.
blasted
suburbs

ceasefire.” ;
Communists
Warplanes

continuously ‘at Seoul’s

New U.S. Tanks
Ready Next Spring

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.

The United States Arm or
Secreta oe

By midday to-day, pilots claim-
ed 300 Communists killed of
wounded, and two tanks, five other
vehic‘es and ten guas destroyed
or damaged, Fighter bombers
attacked a Communist battalion
which moved into Kimpo Airfleld,
northwest of Seoul, and destroyed
the last of the airport’s buildings.

The United Nations Commission
for the unification and rehabilita-
tion of Korea moved from Seou!
to Pusan last night
and Secretariat flew
Wednesday

y, Mt



Archibald Alender,

would start rolling off production
lines carly this spring.

They would contain several
radical” improvements,

He also said development of a Its member's
out of Seoul
a new heavy tank was | on

—Reuter
Mr. Alexander outlined the fol

Bevi edt ‘ ‘ in case of attack, for “it must eon- ae objectives of the Dio ~ [gen
5 evin urged recognit.on of the} tinue to operaie in war and in| &tamme: _— TT vane
Peking Government as the c¢f-| peace.” A light tank that would kill an TELL THE ADVOCATE
feciive representatives of China Plans were being made to|@memy medium, a THE NEWS

He argued that in the present
circumstances it is unrealistie to
expect Peking to discuss any set-
tlement unless her own status is
acknowleged by all parties to the
negotiations,

evacuate the young, aged and in-
State Chamber of Commerce.
—Reuter

last year the Caronia carried 450
: and became known as

Reuter. |THE GREEKS NEED AID
ATHENS, Jan. 5.



sapeiaed

4 ry Mr, Joun Peurifo United
Officer Named I CG oe Ambassador to Glee, and
ns oe the heads of American and British
Eisenhower's Staff | miitary ‘missions today attended
; 4 meeting of the Greek War
ROME, Jan. 5 Council which discussed Greece's
Italy to-day took a first mate-| defence problems
rial step towards joining the No staternent was made when
integrated West European Army|the meeting ended but it was un-
by nominating a high officer to\derstood Greece's need for in-
represent her on General Dwight creased military aid from America
Eisenhower's staff. , Was examined The meeting fol-
The Council of Ministers an-| lowed recent General Staff talk
nounced at the end of its first} With Turkey at Ankara, ~Reuter.
meeting in the New Year that 60-| |
ros General Enrico Frattini,| | ¥ 7 |
therto Commander of the Rome 4
military area has been appointed] | Third Test
to the new post ON the second day of the
Italy like France, will initially Third Test match with Aus.
place three divisions at the dis- tralia at Melbourne by lunch
posal of General Eisenhower as time England had scored
her contribution to the integrated 274 for 7 in theig first inn
Furopean Army ings. Their overnight score
Italy already has five divisions Was 211 for 5, 'To-day’s de- |
fairly well equipped. She plans tails: Brown b Lindwall 79; |
by the middle of the year to have Bailey retired hurt 13; Bed. |



ee

two more completely equipped, ver b Lindwall 3; Evang not

and a further four near comple- out 6,

tion, making 11 !; all. Latest: England all out for
General Eisenhower is expected 290; Australia 35 for 1:

to visit Rome next week on his Morris 6. Bedser 0; fall of

first tour of the Atlantic Pact wkt. 1—1

countries, —Reuter, ide







in England’s Side

champion batsman went his way-

Compton followed.

The sixth ball of that fated over
was directed outside the off
stumps. Undecided whether to
make a shot at it or to raise the
bat shoulder high Compton com-
promised, He left the bat betwixt
and between as though he intend-
ed to play a baseball bunt shot

Parkhouse weathered the re
maining balls of Miller’s over but
only just. He played ‘at each of
them and missed. It took Par}
house 29 minutes to open his ac-
count with the scorers, He prob-
ably took all that time to reajis
the significance of the catastrophe
that had befallen his team,

The position now is that the r«
maining batsmen must hold the
fort until late afternoon Saturday

Once again Miller’s inswinger An earlier close to the innings
played its deadly part. The ball would mean that Australia can
ducked in sufficiently to snick the pass England’s score before close

inside edge of the bat and cannon-
ed off to the leg stump. It was a
1,000,000 to one chatce that Comp- favour,

ton gambled against it doing what Brown realises the position |

of play for the day Week-end
rain would then be in Australia



and he lost. It was heart- is batting courageously. Balley
breaking luck for the man who will have to be dug out. Their only
Sirode to the wickets witt support Evans and Bedser will
determin at itten a over need to produce the best they
him have in them i

trim

‘irm, he said in a speech to the| and
heavies to go on from there,”

Pom Oa BE
. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. D
10, 1, 12 & 13 BRCAD STREET
: nn en |

medium that
enemy heavy,
may be

would knock out an

RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT

“what called out-

ossible negotiations subsequent Han River south of the city.



___—Reuter

Start

the

New

Year
right

with



Distributors

Sole



ge



PAGE TWO

THE STAFF of T. Geddes Grant Ltd., celebrated

party held at the Marine Hotel yesterday.

JON, EDWIN F. McDAVID

Colonial Treasurer of Brit-
ish Guiana, and Mrs. McDavid
who. were holidaying in Barba-

dos at Edgewater Hotel, Bathshe-
ba left for B.G. via Trinidad by
B.W.I.A. on Wednesday after-
noon.

Grenada Visit

R. JAMES NICOL, Educa-
tional Adviser to C.D. &
W. was among the passengers
leaving by B.W.1I.A. on thei:
Grenada flight on Thursday.
Another passenger on the same
plane was Mr. John
the British Council’s Arts Officer
in the Caribbean, Mr. Harrison
will visit St. Lucia and Trinidad,
before returning to Barbados

Was Holidaying With
Relatives

R. IVAN PSAILA and his
mother Mrs. Phyllis Psaila
who have been holidaying in
Barbados left yesterday after-
noon for B.G. by B.W.1.A. Mrs
Psaila is the wife of the French
Consul in Georgetown, and had
been visiting her daughter Mrs.
Jack Marson and other relatives
She was staying ai Maple Manor,
Hastings.

Police Magistrate

R, W. K, FERGUSON, Police
Magistrate of Siparia and
Ferguson returned to Trini-
on Wednesday afternoon by

.W.IA., after spending the
hristmas holidays with — their

amily at “Ravenscourt”, Fonta-
le,

Coca Cola Representative

R. EARLE HEIMPEL, Coca
Cola representative re-
turned to Trinidad by B.W.LA
yesterday afternoon after a short
stay in Barbados.

Third Doctor

RRIVED in the Leeward

Islands is Dr. David Boyd,
He is the third doctor of that
Dominican farnily to return to the
West Indies. Afier completing his
course in Dentistry at Toronio
University he practised in Toronto
for some time and is now expected
to take up an appointment in St.
Kitts. He is at present spending
a short holiday with his mother
in Dominica.

Barbados Turfite

R. D. MAURICE SKINNER,
Director of Messrs Man-
ning & Co., Ltd., returned from

Trinidad on Wednesday after-
noon by B.W.LA. after attend-
ing the Trinidad Turf Club's

Christmas meeting.

BY

I WAS shot through with hor-

ror to read the other day a
complaint about the attendants
in a railway restaurant car.

The writer hoped that these
attendants will be taught in their
training school “that the correct
way to serve sausages is not with
the fingers.’ The first thought
that occurs to me is that the cor-
rect way to serve a_ railway
sausage is at the end of a forty-
foot barge-pole. However, on
luxury trains I believe the attend-
ants wear special gloves for
serving this exotic dainty. Illi
robur et aes triplex. Fear-
less, indeed, was the first man
who launched his fragile barque
among the
Railways Sausages.



Harrison,



Wedding

ISS DOROTHY SEALE of
Bank Hall was married on
Sunday to Mr. Herman Hoyte at
Bethel Church. The ceremony
was performed by Rey. B
Crosby. The bride Who was giv-
en in marriage by Mr. Elton
Forde wore a dress of crepe back

satin. Her veil was kept in
place by orange blossoms, and
she carried a bouquet of . an-

thurium lilies and Queen Anne's



Lace. The Bestman was Mr. Wil-
fred Best. The Bridesmaid was
Miss Elsie Seale, sister of the
bride, After the ceremony, a re-

ception was held at Bank Hall.
With Singer Machine Co.
holidaying in

AC PRESENT
Barhados are Mr. and Mrs.

tack Feruandes of British Guiana,
They are staying with the Wall-
bridges in Woodside Gardens.

Mr, Fernandes is with the Singer
Sewing Machine Company in
Georgetown. Their two children
are with them,

B.G. Student

M P. PETER WALLBRIDGE,
4. son of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
Wallbridge who had been spend-
ing the Christmas holidays with
his family, left for B.G. yester-
day afternoon by B.W.1LA. Peter
is a student at St. Stanislaus,
Roman Catholic College’ in
Georgetown .

Visited Their Daughters

ON. AND MRS. H. A. CUKE

who-spent a week’s holiday

in British Guiana visiting their

two daughters returned yesterday
afternoon by B.W,1.A.

With Bovell and Skeete

R. DAVID MURRAY, who is
in charge of Messrs Boveli
and Skeete’s St, Vincent office

returned to St. Vincent by B.G.
Airways on Wednesday. He had
been spending a short holiday

with his parents.

Director Civil Aviation
B.G.
AJOR JACK NICOLE, Diree-

4 tor of Civil Aviation in B.G.,
arrived on B,W.1.A's flight yes-

terday and will be here until
January llth. He will then be
going to Trinidad for a confer-
ence,

Travelling Auditor

R, JAMES TILLSON, Travel-

ling Auditor of the Singer
Sewing Machine Cdmpany, who
has been in Barbados for several
weeks, left yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico

Sausage Scholarships
S to serving them with the
fingers — this certainly sug-
gests a contemptuous gesture as
of one who throws down a bit of
food to a dog he rather dislikes.
I can imagine the professors and
lecturers at the School for Res-
taurant Car .Attendants trying to
persuade the rough recruit not to
fling the food about: still less to
expect travellers to plunge their
hands into the dish. Busy pens
scratch in notebooks. “A saus-<
age should be served with quiet
refinement, If it falls to the
floor, do not kick it under the
table, Remove it unostentatious-
ly in a small aluminium shovel.”

Nationalised British ,“Please, sir, what do we do if

it bursts?” “Laugh the thing



the fiftieth anniversary of their firm with a luncheon

75 Clowns

EVENTY-FIVE clowns danced
and praneed about the streets
of St, John’s during the Christmas
veason. They paid a visit to Gov-
ernment House on the 28th when
there was a party for Martin and
Jean Blackburne. The Antiguan
clowns enjoy clapping their whips
but when they are vigorously
smashing in all directions they
cften make the mistake of landing
blows on each other.

Surprise

{}OUR-YEAR-OLD Dennis Len-

agan spent Christmas travel-

ing half way around the world
without a relative.

What should have provided his
ded, Mr. John Lenagan of Point-
a-Pierre with a home-coming wel
come, turned out to be a New
Year’s Eve surprise. The delay
was in Dennis’ stop over in Wash-
ington two days.

Dennis arrived from Australia
via New York aboard El Presi-
dente on Saturday night. On
Sunday, he and his father arrived
here by B.W.I.A. for a short

Touring W.I.

R. AND MRS. XAVIER BEN-~
ZIGER who came down on
the Lady Nelson as far as Trini-
dad, left ship there to return to
Barbados for about twelve days.
They are staying at the Para-
dise Beach Club and after their
visit here they plan to visit
several other of the Caribbean
islands.
They hail
Connecticut.

Back to B.G.

OT72R MARY DE SALLES,
0.8.U., and Mother Mary
Paul, O.S.U., of the Ursuline Con-
vent in B,G., returned by B.W.1.A.
yesterday, They were accompan-
ied by Mother St, Rita Ferreira,
O.S8.U,
Arriving

from Greenwich,

by the same ‘plane
which took them to B.G., was
Mother EK. Langridge who has
come to take Mother St. Rita’s
place at the Ursuline Convent
here.

Next Visit 1954

RK. NORMAN CHAPMAN who

for the past three and a half

months has been holidaying in Bar-

bados with relatives returned to

B.G. yesterday by B,W.I.A. His

wife and child are remaining on
for a longer holiday.

Mr. Chapman is taking up a
new appointment at Blairmont
Estate in Berbice,

His hext visit to Barbados he
told Carib will be in 1954.



THE WAY — By Beachcomber

off.” Then comes the great day
when degrees are conferred. The
man who serves you on the Man-~
chester train is probably an M.S.
(Master of Sausages) or, anyhow,
a B.S. (Bachelor of Sausages).

? é *

(ENTER two Andaman Islanders)
First A.L.: Warra ompi wa.
Second A.L; Ompi te Worra.

(EXEUNT, suik.ng.)
Teck, Tek
HEY say that ti.c Argentine
is now $0 crammed with
surplus meat that © > ‘nnot
get about the strects, and that
trafic is at q ste"" Yet

there must be dogs all over the
world who could do with more
meat.



| Parade;
| Australia v, Engiand;

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ACTING IS IN THEIR BLOOD

BBC. Radio Programme /

SATURDAY, January 6, 1951 1

100 am The News 1.10) am. |
News Analysis 7.15 am. From the

Evcttorials: 7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; |

73% am. From the Third Programme;



7.3 am. Interlude; 80) aah
Seuttish Orchestra B46 ain Talk
or Musie: 900 am. The New 9.10 |

am. Home News From
am, Close Down; 11.15 acm

Britains tito}
KroRe tagen |
11.20 aan. Interhude; 11... a i
dd aan. @ ay
MécPherson at the Theatre Orga", ger,
(nooh) ‘The News; 12.10. pan —
Analysis; 12.15 oom. Clase Dowh 7}
p.m, Strike Up i

ne Musiv, 5.00 pam, Atig- |
wélia v Engiaiud; 515 p.m, stoncaiy. -
Robinson Present. 600 p.m. Misc .





Dancing; 046 wom, .-TOgramme Fara;
The Wews; 4.10 p.m. News
Anelyeie; 7.15 pm. Behind the News:
74) pam. Sanay MacPherson ct © tat
Theatre Organ: 6.60 em. nadia Newaree,,
"15 pan. Composss of tag Ween: 2.30
pia. Kadio Theatre; 16.00 p.m, the Wews.
10.10 pum. From the Baltoriaie M.jo p.m, |
Anything to Dec.iare; 10.46 p.m. Your: |
Foithfully; 11,00 p.m. Your Song Parade, }

With U.B.O.T.
R. FRANK WESYVEKN who
has been. holidaying in
Borbados returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA
His wife and family will be re-
maining on for another couple |
of months. |
Frank is with Shell U.B.O.T, |
in Trinidad.
Staying with Daughter
RS. C. ©. BOURNE wa
among the passengers leav-
ing for Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA., > spe
month’s holiday with a
daughter in St. Ann’s Porteof-

Spain. ;
Short Visit
R. J. BERNSTEIN left for
Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.LA. He will be away for
one week.

70, pm.





The: third
theatrical family of
just made their
stage. Nichola

CROSSWORD

Casson,
wife
Fir. She
angel, a

the Sheffield Terrace School,
sington.





Soon to be mupton. i? 3)
i
Suggests suspension to Anglese:
(ore “4. Briedy ttle noe tas
iy & beginner.
Give the answer as home for

a iy , i:
lark 4 (4) ly. tions. j ‘
i Seed ected !
41 g viously it’s n (4 i: tha, ttn
2. You may often Fesogtils bs by Ly, SN Og
fhe nelp of this (4) pe tay,
“i Ae Ry) Mea %

“S Here you can find saps. (4)

a

Down \

This goes inte (9)
4 sounds dng tithe Bu 80) re
made faster whan atl tin mee F

in oy ie)

nis olp means je over.
(5) 8. Besltes, io)
Any gardener can cafry one
Permit at tennis. (3

A oraying inseet, (6

More than once. yet onip for tne
Kflectionat t

Affectionate name fo

Ree chane ra wartime
Oohveyor. (4)

What Willie said has

sone

it

it has driven away
is

Maureen and Paul

O'HARA

in:
“BAGDAD”
Extra: “FUN AT THE ZOO”

MmeOorn

Vo-night

visit

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
to Rio

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment
throughout the night

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade
to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15



eneration of the
Casson have
bow from the
ven,
great-niece of Sir Lewis and his
Dame Sy*il Thorndike, was
star in her school play. The little
layed three parts; an
ite rose, and a child,

Small part player with her sis-
ter was Diana, four; both attend
en~
Elder sister Carola, nine,



home.

excited ad ye
just too late,"’ says Mr. Bear. Too

Rupert, and, forgetting all about
Rosalie, he takes the paper and
) scampers back over the common,
Sure enough, when he comes in
sight of his own cottage the car is

sll there, but in ape ie a
lore he re

breathlessly. r ;
“You've just missed seeing your
rich Aunt Bruinella,” she says.
* Never mind. an
the present she left for vou.

————

TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. to TUESDAY
CHRISTIAN





Diana plays the angel; star Nichola helps her to dress.

THE. YOUNGEST CASSONS

who goes to another ‘school; was
a programme seller.

They are the daughters of Mr.
Hugh Casson, director of _archi-
tecture for the Festival of Britain.

Learned All The Parts

Casson tells me his children ali
dote on acting and dressing-up.

Nichola, blue-eyed, wit
fair hair, has a remarkable mem-
ory, learned her own part and all
the others in the play.

—LES.

cme nce cei EEL, LL LL LALLA,







** Bad luck, Rupert, you're
for what?"

spy Rupert
Mrs. % fie

Bear smiles.

in and see

HERE THEY ARE......

Tins Cocktail Sausages
ars

Pork & Beans
» Mixed Vegetables
» Carrots
» Spaghetti & Cheese
» Macaroni & Cheese
Bots. Cocktail Onions
» Olives °

» Cocktail Cherries
. Peanut Butter
Tins Peanuts
Fruit Salad
Pears
Peaches
, Sweet Corn

» Plum Jam
. Pineapple Jam

Pkgs. Macaroni
Slabs of mnepn

STUART & SAMPSON
LD.

BEST RUM

Headquarters for



BARBADOS TURF CLUB



NOTICE



TENDERS are invited for
the exclusive right to sell
Liquor, R ments, etc..
at the Garrison Savannah on
Race Days during i961.

Tenders must be forward—
ed in sealed envelopes mark-
ed “TENDER FOR LIQUOR
AND REFRESHMENTS” and
addressed ‘to the Secretary
not later than noon on Sat-
urday, 13th January, 1951,

The Committee does not
bind itself to accept the

highest or any other Tender.
G. A, LEWIS
Secretary,
4.1,51.—~4¢n.























curly

1951

SATURDAY, JANUARY 6,





en enna

PLAZA Theatre—2sk/DGETOWN

Matinee: THIS MORNING (Sat.) 9.30 A.M, & i130 P.M. (RKO Radio Double) |

3EORGE O'BRIEN in - - - -
* ' “MARSHAL OF MESSA CITY” and |
TIM HOLT in “INDIAN AGENT”

ONE OF FHE GREATEST OF ALL BEST-SELLEL
oe
“THE FOUNTAINHEAD

?7ROM THE NOVEL BY AYN RAND
One of the Greatest of all Warner Gros. Pictures:
Starring Gary COOPER : Patricia NEAL: Raymond MASSEY |
NOW PLAYING—2.20 & 8.40 pum, and Coertinuing at 4.45 & 8.0 p.m. |







PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN

TODAY—5 & 8.20 p.m. and Continuing (Monegram Double)
ADVENTURE Pius ACTION-PACKED EXCITEMENT !





“CAPTAIN CAUTION”
Alan Ladd

“CAPTAIN FURY"

Brain Aherne — Victor McLaglen : Victor (Samson) Mature —

(Monogram Double)
“FALL GUY"

MIDNITE SATURDAY, JAN. 6TH
Lee Gorcey & The Bowery Boys in
“MR. HEX"



Robert Armstrong — Clifford Benn









i

GAMETY—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES
TODAY TO SUN, 8.30 p.m. — MATINEE: Sun. 5 p.m. |
Spectacular Action-Packed Special ! ! ! |
Guy MADISON — Rory CALHOUN — Cathy DOWNS in i
“MASSACRE RIVER” |

we |

Monday and Tuesday — 8.30 p.m. |

“FREDDIE STEPS OUT” & “I WOULDN'T BE IN YOUR ij

1}

i]

Freddy STEWART SHOES”



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
Cornel WILDE — Maureen O'HARA in

“THE HOME STRETCH”

In Technicolor,

with Glenn LANGAN — Helen WALKER
20th Century Fox Picture







———

MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Clifton WEBB - Shirley TEMPLE
. IN .

MR. BELVEDERE. GOES TO COLLEGE

_, 20th Century-Fox Picture.







SUPPER DANCE
IN OUR BALL ROOM

TO-NIGHT

From 7 p.m. to 1) p.m.

Percy Green’s Orchestra : M. Goodridge,

Director.



MENU
Supreme of Grapefruit

Pottage Creole :

Stuffed Flying Fish Maison

Roast Kernel of Veal

Creamed Gravey

Potato Croquettes — Carrots and Peas
Scotch Trifle
Cheese-Guava
Demi-Tasse.

Table Reservations 3513
DINNER: $3.00 ;

Jelly-Crackers

To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and | To-day to er 4.30 and

Continuing

M-G-M Presents Universal Double

Howard DUFF and
Ann BLYTHE

George BRENT

STORY ”

Starring

in

“RED CANYON”

and

Greer Garson
Walter Pidgeon

with

John Hodiak and Leo ct ‘6 BACK STREET "





with
ROXY Charles BOYER and
Margaret SULLIVAN

eee ecnepnihempesaeenitemantng ea SS ECO

= alan
SO ESF

BEDDING ai



“THE MINIVER
To-day to Tuesday 4.45 and





ee eee
EMPIRE ROYAL



















A Mr. ARTISAN, GOODS ‘ 8.15 C
x » OLYMPI
Evans & Whitfields GET THE RIGHT TOOL Low in Price Tope in Columbia Pictures Presents eoskan. to: Mentor 4.24 snd
FOR YOUR JOB |; rei
° : 1~G-M Big Double
MATTRESSES (Fibre-filled) Washable Prints , $
Hand Saws 18—36 inch Saw Files | on bh ag ve domny WE
YOUR 3 foot... _ .. -$13.17 apne: tows re Printed Spuns—$1.02 up setae
SHOE STORFS re... ee Sanne Hand Drills 1 Ba a cae Bi
oe". eee msl ee 3 Jerseys. (Plain and “TARZAN AND THE
: \ tri —A8e. u
SHEETS a’ enn |S Taffetas, Crepes, . APE MAN”
WE Inspret the Wide range stocked by our Hardware x ettes, Satins, Anglaise,
80’x100" each_ _ _ _$7.08 and Ironmongery Department. : esha and
80"x 99" , ____ $6.61 ea “ bn
70x 100! oe * THANrS $ ROSE MARIE
4 “ es ae i THE HAREADOS CO-OPERATIVE $ FOR VALUES > with
63” x 100 beck care ie $5.38 COTTON FACTORY LTD iy Pr. we. mye Street z Nelson EDDY ~ : ;
a: cag CU xe 7 $ ial 3466 Jeanette MacDonald
Wee PILLO VV CAS te) 94c. & 97c. BN cota a \Cepsasoumaaveneaiaanbioiiae _ wo sciuangimninaiicemed t





SATURDAY, JANUARY

FRENCH SEN



6, 1951

ATE REJECT

NEW TAXATION

PARIS, Jan. 5.

THE FRENCH SENATE (Upper House) to-day re-
jected the 140,000,000,000 francs of new taxation proposed
in the Government’s special rearmament budget and}
adopted by the National Assembly (Lower House) war

Saturday.

But after deleting the new tax-
ation proposals by 173 to 131, the}
Senate which had sat all through
the night approved the amended
Bill by 155 votes to 18 (all Com-'
munists). |

The Upper House approved by
the same voting figures the ex- |
penditure side of the Bill totalling]
740,000,000,000 franes and includ-|
ing 355,000,000,000 francs for the]
special rearmament budget. Some}
130 Senators abstained from pass-
ing any vote.

Gauliists, Conservatives and
stme Radicals voted against the
tax proposals.

The Bill will now go to the!
Lower House for a second reading |
probably tonight. It is expected
that the Lower House will approve
the Bill again as first adopted by

itself including the 14u,000,000,000
francs of new taxation.

The Bill will then become law

Many Gaullist and Radical Sen-
ators object to the new taxes—
which hit mostly business enter-
prises—-because they say:

The money’ could be got by
€conomics and non-essential civil
expenditure.

The money so raised will not in
reality be used for rearmament.
They consider the rearmament

programme inadequate.
—Reuter,|



Quake Was Natural

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA.
It is felt that the recent earth-
quake shocks in Nevis have been
due to natural causes and not due
to blockage in the mountain
stream which discharges sulphur
and was recently discovered to be
eold instead of hot when probed.



(This panel contains points extracted from an

Labour at





Knocked Up

Bevan

Humphries |
|

LONDON =

Twenty-eight «year-old Richard |
Alan Humphries, a high-spirited
Londoner with a political priev-
ance, is a wiser and poorer man
today.

He has discovered that when a
man wants a werd with a Social-
ist Cabinet Minister, and particu-
larly Minister of Health Aneurin
Bevan, he must not go banging
on the Minister’s front door, It
only leads to trouble,

Humphries was arrested and
charged at a London Magistrate's
court with using insulting be-
haviour. He was discharged and
ordered to pay $3.00 costs.

Humphries told a policeman. “I
only banged on the door, Why
does Bevan have a policeman out-
side this door? Churchill would
rot mind my knocking at his door,
I shall take the matter before the
Conservative Party.”

In court Humphries, who
pleaded guilty, said: “There was
really no point in what I did.
Tt was a bit of high spirits.”

—I.N.S



WHAT'S IN A NAME ?
NEW YORK
Moscow, Idaho (population
60,144), is not going to change its
name because New York, U.S.S.R,
(so named in the thirties because
a New York woman donated a
factory to the Russian town), is
going to be rechristened. The
Idaho Muscovites say what Ser-
geant Hitler said: “No, it’s my
name, Let the other guy change
his.”









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS WINNER

MRE. ALEXANDER CHIN leading in his champion creole horse Atomic: Il with Frank O'Neil up after
winning the Governor’s Cup at the T.T.C. Christmas Meeting. By scoring this great victory Atomic
II became the first Barbados bred horse to carry off the famous race and the third creole ever to
do so. This picture ably demonstrates the state of the track while fatigue can be seen on the faces of
both horse and rider. The black dog at left can be seen at the finish of every race at the meeting but

this time he got into the picture as well.

RETURN TO RATIONING a .
INNSBRUCK | Doping
Wartime rationing of butter
and fats is to be reintroduced in
the Austrian Tyrol on January 1.
Reason: hoarding by tourist hotels
anxious to please guests.





NARROW ESCAPE

ae i MADRID:
A lorry driver who thought his
vehicle had collided with a ye
near Burges was rescued aiter
being severely mauled by the
victim, a 170 lb. wild boar, when
a couple of other drivers x in

the fight and killed the beast.

a





U. K. SHORT OF MANPOWER

address given by the Permanent Secretary of the Ministry of

the Annual Conference of the Institute of Personnel Management.)

Compared with prewar days the total working population
has gone up by 3 million and the number of unemployed down

by 1 million. There are, as a

employed.

result, 13 million more people

Yet there is a manpower shortage.

For this there are seven main reasons: — i
1. The building programme—houses, schools, factories,

power stations—which tak
2. The heavy demand for
3. The increased postwa
which could not be supplie

es 50,000 more than prewar.
industrial re-equipment.

r demand for consumer goods
d during the war. This, together

with the need for industrial re-equipment, requires 550,000
more in manufacturing than prewar.

4. The need for additiona
a million

more than prewar

1 exports, which have employed
in manufacturing. (The

growth has in turn created the need for 220,000 more in

the basic industries exclud

ing agriculture.)

5. The importance of saving dollars by means of increased
food production at home. Agriculture now employs 180,000

more than prewar,

6. The necessity of continuing some rationing and controls
and the development of the social services, causing an ex-
tra } million to be employed in national and local govern-

ment service.

7. The need for increased Defence Forces— 4 million more

than in 1939.

That adds up to an extra
are in civilian industry and se
must Be employing less manpo

3 million people, of whom 23
rvices. Obviously some sectors
wer; they are, in fact, distribu-

tion, commerce and the professions. and the manufacture of
equipment and supplies for the Forces.
What are future requirements likely to be? Assuming no

major war, no serious overseas
ing check on fnternal inflation,
industry are likely to increase
} (i) The expansion of the

trade recession, and a continu-
the manpower requirements for
on account of: —

capital investment programme.

(ii) The new rearmament programme,
(iii) The demand for export goods and for “dollar savers.”
While in the industries producing consumer goods for the

home market and in National and Local Government there may





be a slight falling off in the demand for manpower, the require-
ments of industry as a whole, of commerce and the professions,
and of the Armed Forces are likely to increase, and possibly
increase substantially.
It is likely therefore that over the next ten years the de-
mand for manpower will increase.

What about the supply? From the best estimate that can
be made it is likely that : )
—the total working population will remain
stable. ;
—the shortage of women in industry will be more acute.
—there will be an acute and continuing shortage of young
people. : '
—the average age of our working population will get pro-
gressively higher. : re
And there are no sources from which significant
numbers can be obtained.

practically

additional

From these considerations emerge four implications for
industry: — : : st

1. Men or machines will have to do some work tradition-
ally done by women, boys and girls.

2. The best possible use must be made of every boy and

_ 3. The increased production required can only be ob-
tained by increased productivity. ' :

4. Increased productivity will not be easily achieved be-
cause of the ageing of the working population. —

The manpower shortage will affect recruitment for the
Forces, particularly of Regulars. It is in the interests of man-
power efficiency that Defence commitments should be met by
Regular Forces. As our economic strength cannot exist with-
out adequate Defence Forces, industry has a responsibility to
assist in recruitment of Regulars, and it is in their interests
that they should do so. The important thing for industry to
do is to give men, when they come out of the Forees, every
opportunity to obtain employment suited to their age, experi-
ence and ability so that they will be assured of satisfactory
resettlement. It will thus be clear to the young men of the
country that a man’s period in the Forces is part of one inte-

grated career.

Judge







In his summing up THE SCOUT suggests

that to keep trainers on the alert...

Tests Must Be Made Daily
Hy The Scout

ONE of the great weaknesses about the new Jockey
Club rule on doping is that the stewards have denied
themselves any powers of discretion.

|
|
|



Imagination Runs
Away With Witness

AUGSBURG, Jan, 5





BEST TEA —

YOU DESIRE THE
SO USE

Geong Maginot today
told a witness in the Llse Koch
trial who had furn.shed the court
with a wealth of details about
illuminated skulls and hand bags
made of tattooed skin: “I. think
you are letting your imagination
run away with you.”

The witness, Johann Walter, 53,
a Bavarian butcher, said he had
stolen into Ilse Koch’s bedroom
in August 1944, the day of a bomb-
ing attack on Buchenwald con-
centration camp, under the excuse
of disinfecting there. In the
room, he said he saw a blue
velvet handbag with two panels
ef tattooed human skin on it, also
a table lamp of human skin and
bones,

The lamp was lit by pressing

the big toe.
The judge told him that Ilse
Koch had already been out of

Buchenwald exactly one year
when the Allied bombing attack
came.

All other evidence showed that
this lamp had been dismantled in
1941 through fear of an SS. (Nazi
Blackshirts) inquiry. The lamp
was not lit by pressing on the big
toe, but by pressing on the little
toe, Dr. Maginot said,

—Reuter,





New Countries



|

































A trainer’s licence “shall be
withdrawn, No ifs and buts.

There is, in fact, no need to
j hold an enquiry when the pres-
jence of dope has been found.
{Suspension is automatic.
| Oné is accustomed to hearing
;exaggerated reports on the race-
jcourse. Many trainers have con-
\fided to me suspicions that one
of their horses has been “got at”
when it failed to run up to
expectations,

There was no doubt
ir Leap Man’s Case

THESS suspicions are not
always accurate. But there is no
sense in blinking one’s eyes at
facts.

IT capnot forget the sight of
Happy Trio and Nighttime blind
in their box at Salisbury in May
of last year.

Before that there was the in-
contestable evidence of the
steeple-chaser Leap Man being
sprayed with acid at Nottingham
in October 1946,

Hair never grew again over the
quarters and on the flank where
the acid had been squirted.

Men who would stoop to tricks
of this sort for a little easy money
must be a hard-hearted bunch of
thugs.

So there is probably more truth
in these racecourse whispers than
many people choose to think

Three Berkshire trainers have
volunteered to give evidence
before the stewards. Each is

certain that a horse in his charge
—a favourite in all three instan-
ces—was. “got at.”
Horse was ‘Nobbled,’ He
Stispected Owner

A NORTH COUNTRY trainer
made doubly sure. His best
sprinter ran unaccountably badly
in a small handicap.

He had him led quickly away
from the course and independent-
ly examined, “The horse was
stiff with dope,” the trainer said.

He could not trace the culprit,
but suspected strongly the
owner.

No one knows better than that
trainer how lucky he is still to
hold a licence,

The present situation is unsatis-
factory from almost every angle.
Even the experts cannot agree
that the system used for testing
for dope is 100 per cent. accurate.

The Jockey Club moves slowly,
and I hold out no hope of any
immediate action.

Here, however, are my sugges-
tions:-—

AN AMNESTY for all trainers
who have been affected by this
rule. (They will be “marked”
men, anyway, even if they suc-
ceed in setting up again.)

SUBSTITUTION of the word
“may” for “shall” in the rules.

DAILY TESTS, to keep all train-
ers alert.

THREE OPINIONS on the analy-
sis of samples, and not merely
one,

These minor alterations are
surely all that are needed to en-
able authorities and trainers to
eo-operate in stamping out a
menace to the sport. —LE.S,



Leeward Delegates
For Medical Conference

(From Our Own Correspondent)







@hituary
John Usmar Byrne

With the passing of the late
John Usmar Byrne, Barbados los
one who loved the island dearly
and & personality so vivid, a heart
so friendly, and a genial charm
and sense of humour so great
that all those who knew him wil
remember him always.

He had led a life of adventure
and varied occupation since a
young man. His abilities were
great and he quickly masterea
the technique of the work in
hand, but always a thirst for
adventure led him to other places
In Barbados he first worked as an
overseer for the Hon. Mr. Douglas
Pile, and it was there that he
formed the great love for the
beautiful island, the liking and
understanding of the Coloured
Barbadians, and the determina-
tion to return to it to end his
days, which stayed with him

always,
Mountie

After working in very responsj-
ble posts with oil companies in
Trinidad, he went to Canada,
called by the prospect of adven-
ture, There he ‘joined The Royal
Canadian Mounted Police, but
though the life was interesting
the prospects of advancement
were very slow for young men
and after two years’ service he
obtained his discharge and left
for the real West, British
Columbia. Here he engaged in
business for some time but again
he rebelled against a humdrum
suburban life as the mere slow
making of money could not sat-
isfy so ardent a spirit. He and his
brother-in-law parftner went im
for gold mining.

Hunt For Gold

Seeking for gold always cast a
spell on those who once begin it,
and in 1985 he went to British
Guiana and made a remarkable
solo trip through the jungle to
the Brazilian Border and the
nhead-waters of the Amazon ana
staked and worked claims on
Marudi Mountain. This lone
expedition and the two years of
hardship and hard work which
followed is a feat the magnitude
of which can only be appreciated
by persons who have done some-
thing similar.

Ill-health and lack of any
medical aid forced him to make
the trip back under conditions
which would make the towf-
bred shudder, After recuperating
in the Island he loved he returned
to Canada, When the war broke

out in 1939, he enlisted two
days before Canada officially
declared war,

7 Medals

Though he had been an officer
for several years in the Canadian
Scottush Regiment, (Princess
Mary’s Own), the after-effeets of
blackwater fever and malaria,
contracted during his time in
British Guiana, had left him in
such poor health that he was not
accepted for overseas service,
thaugh willing to serve in any
capacity. However, he was deter—
mined to play a man’s part in
the war, so he obtained his dis-
charge on medical grounds from
the Home Defence Force and
joined the Merchant Marine as an
engineer officer. He served in oil
tankers in the war zones of the
Pacific and Atlantic, in danger of
a flaming death every minute.
Those who performed this duty
were regarded as among the
most courageous of the war.

Seven medals from a grateful
country were among his proudest
possessions,

When peace came he returned
to Canada and in December, 1950
came again to settle in Bar-
bados. He died at the age ol
forty-five on Tuesday, January 2
and in accordance with his ex-
pressed wish he was buried at
sea on Wednesday 3rd off the
Island he loved,

“It’s a long, lone Watch that
he’s a’keeping there, :
Where the Trades and the tides
roll over him, ig
And the great ships go by,

More Water Flows
s s ‘ s

Into Sinking Ship
BRISBANE, Jan. 5

With the engine room and one
haten already flooded, the aban-
doned P, and O. cargo liner
Palana (11,000 tons) which struck
a rock in the great barrier reef
on Wednesday night was today
taking in more water in two more
hatches aft the bridge.

A radio message received by
the ship’s agents here from the
6,657-ton Dutch freighter Singkep,
which was standing by after tak~



ing off the ship's company, said
in osition had dete orated
overnight.

Shipping authorities here hoped
to be able to get tugs with pumps
to help her, They hoped she
might remain afloat over the rock
of Pine Peak Island if the weather
held fair.—Reuter.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. T.B. Radar, M.V. Carib-
bee, Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe,
Schooner Anita H,, Schooner Philip
H. Davidson, Schooner Mary M.
Lewis, Schooner Marea Henrietta,
Schooner Zoileen, Schooner Oly-
clorama O., Schooner Emanuel C.



Gordon, Schooner Triumphant
Star, @chooner Burma D., M.V.
Blue Star, M.V. Sedgefield,

Schooner Lucille M. Smith, M.V.
Lady, Schooner Adalina, Schooner
Sunshine R.











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Welcome The Leeward Islands delegates Ships In Touch With at the Sunshine Biscuit
a’ the the edic -
& - BONN, Jan. 5 A dates a eens Pee a. Barbados Coastal Station Bakery, Glasgow, where
Jest Germany’s infant but ex- sg : 14. Fakeal heer
panding Consulate service was L. R. Wynter from Antigua and) CABLE & WIRELESS ‘West Indien) good biscuits have come
rived Reinl | ony shat |r. P. I. Boyd of St. Kitts Ltd. advise that they can now communi- ;
g eee _ a aa that a vd of 6 cate with the following ships through from for over 90 years.
series ‘w eountries wou their Barbados Coast Station: —
/ welcome West German Consulates §.S. Alicia, oo. tba Coasts
‘ it was authoritatively said here. ® y Myemec Pert, BB, ah
OD TEA Among the countries mentioned Canadian Rates age as eS We icant, 98 "Raine A Ie I .
we azil, Chile z rela Pacifico, $8, Del Norte, S.S, Gage Se fe ; = f 3
a iG were, Biel, Cos, Indie, ean sANCARY 6 8 bei tan” 's5°owt Sern “Gor lll Aske for these favourites to-day :
et . “as es 644/10% pr. Cheques on Argenting. < erates. ss, eae Bermaline (Digestive) Glacier Wafer (Cream Sandwich) Shortcake
West Germany has so far Con- peankers = #25/10% or oe. iat re eee, oe. Cornette, Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea CreamCracker Thin Wine (original)
sulates in nine countries including oa ao SS. Aura, SS. Europe, S.8. Alcoa ;
| the three main Western Allies gixnt Draft 022/10 on Cavalier, 8.8. Cassblance, 9.5. Berge SCRIBBANS—KEMP LTD. with
j There are plans for the establish. |644/10% pr. Cable ae trand, 8.8. Chungking, 8.8. Tug Dragon, LL BAR ;
Sera ik iter, ae » Ss ADNSD | 52 9/10% pr. ‘ 61% pr. 8.8. Skotaas, $8. Uruguay, SS. Goifite. | W \ IE, R & RO he] LTD
ner over 4 ulate a 10 2 S Boskeop, 6.5. tastillo Coca, SS ahs
Reuter ; WS/8P oF Kuposia, 88. Path Finder i} Sole Agents ; H. P. Cheesman & Co. Ltd. P.O. Box 173 Bridgetown

1













Seturday, January 6, 1951



LONDON

future of Asia—whether the dis-'
cussions are in London or Wash-
ington—a great many references
are being made to the recently
announced “Six Year Plan” for
the economic development of
South and South-East Asia. This
“Colombo Plan” is being talked of
as a panacea, an expedient to
withstand the possible political
disintegration of Asia.

The Colombo Pian — as it is
called after the capital city of
Ceylon, where international con-
ferences inaugurating the scheme
were held—is a scheme for capital
investment over a period of six
years in India, Pakistan, Ceylon,
Malaya and British Borneo. The
total figure for six years is given
as £1,860. This’ figure, which
appears large at first sight, needs
explanation.

First it is important to ap-
preciate that the scheme is a
nationally formulated programme
of capital investment in a total of
669 specific projects. 388 of these
projects are at their commence-

FACTS

IT HAS become fashionable in this island
for many people who seek the votes of the
people to endeavour to satisfy the elector-
ate by making statements which they
themselves cannot substantiate and which
in many instances have no foundation in
fact. Some of these statements made at
the St. Michael’s vestry nominations on
Tuesday, should be examined.

It was stated that the small trader in this *
parish was burdened by being asked to pay
more than his fair share of taxation.

Another statement on this plane was
that the members of the vestry only attend
meetings at which they seek to protect
themselves from taxation.

These statements standing by them-
selves might be allowed to go by default

but when taken together and viewed inthe |ment already. The Gatos
j : Plan, in fact, is not a “Marsha
light of the pe rsonnel of the vestry, give a Aid” programme for British

most unfortunate impression.

The facts as revealed by the figures prove
an entirely opposite conclusion. And it
does not take an economist to realise it.

The bulk of taxation is collected from
trade and the remainder from property
ownership. Trade in this parish is esti-
mated at, $4,135,673 and the amount of tax
collected is $496,280.76. This is paid by
1,464 traders. Property is estimated at
$1,485,173 and the tax collected is
$178,280.76 and to this should be added,
that collected from land amounting to
$9,928.80. The total tax on property is then
$188,209.56 and is paid by 14,119 owners.

Commonwealth countries and
British territories in Asia, The
most suitable parallel with a
scheme in Europe would be with
the Monnet Plan in France which
presented, in 1946, the direction
of capital investment in France
over a period of years. The
Colombo Plan, however, is in, one
sense more precise, for it has
stated .in detail the individual
projects intended. Thus in India,
for instance, there are eight major
irrigation and electrical schemes
listed, (seven of which are already
begun), and some 49 minor ir-
rigation schemes. There are six
programmes for the reclamation
of land and five afforestation pro-
grammes. To carry out the
schemes the number and types
of exports that wil! be needed
from abroad are already listed
and the number of trainees who
will be sent abroad, to return
trained to run the projects, are
estimated.

The plans of the Governments
of these countries which have
been published here in a single
document show marked differ-
ences, one from another, in point
of expectations of finance and in
the estimate they make of the
limitations put on the programme,
Pakistan, for example, finds that
the principal limitation on the
programme is the amount of
finance available inside the coun-
try for schemes of tis kind. Its
Government points out that in
under-developed countri:s there
is great difficulty in mi: intaining
a rate of savings anywhvre com-
parable with that in European
countries. Pakistan is a country
of eighty million people yet its
total rate of saving cannot be

The returns by 20 of these traders show
that they are responsible for $2,000,000
leaving the remainder of the tax to be paid
by more than 1,400 middle and small trad-
ers. Accurate figures show that 17 of these
traders who are members of firms with
vestrymen as partners are responsible for
$1,609,490. This is a simple extract from
the figures in the Parochial Trade List
which any ratepayer, (and that includes
potential vestry candidates,) is entitled to
see and examine.

If then the members of the vestry attend
meetings merely to protect themselves
from taxation they do the job extremely
badly because they seem over a period of
years to have made it a custom for these
firms to pay the bulk of the taxation.

The accusation that the small trader is
unnecessarily burdened with taxation also

_ falls by the wayside. But if he is so bur-
dened it is his own fault. There have been
occasions when the vestry warned small
traders that it was their duty to keep
proper books. In some instances the ves-
try against its own inclination, was com-
pelled to fix an arbitrary amount on which
the trader should pay. This was followed
by a howl and an appeal for consideration.
It is this dodging of taxation by those who
should pay which increases to a fractional
amount any taxation which the small
trader must pay.



LONDON, Jan, 2,

Britain’s new three-year ten-
billion-dollar rearmament pro-
gramme will mean “sacrifices”
but indications today are that the
| “cradle to grave” social security
system will not be discarded.

Labourite spokesmen from
Prime Minister Attlee down to
local leaders have made it clear
that the social services—the show-
piece of Socialism—are sacrosar:ct,

Britain today has one of the
most comprehensive of such sys—
tems in the world—costing $4,200
million yearly, or 17% per cent of
The National Income,

Former Labour Party Chairman
Sam Watson claims:

“Poverty has been abolished.
Hunger is unknown. The sick are
tended, the old folk cherished.
Our children are growing up in a
land of opportunity.”

The fluctuations of taxation are not as
great as might be glibly stated by those
who seek to catch votes by talking arrant
nonsense before a crowd of ratepayers.

The ratepayers are entitled to be told

when policies adopted by the vestry are Far from all Britons agree
ivimical to their interests; but the people |[CMtTely cute has as
who serve as vestrymen are entitled to [sumed enormous _ responsibility

for a long list of services under
a plan that is largely state-
financed.

have their actions examined fairly and dis-
passionately. Those who seek the suffrage
of the people do themselves less than
justice when they make statements with-
out any foundation in fact ioping to catch
votes by deceiving those who listen to
votes by deceiving those who listen to
them. It is time that a halt be called to
this detestable practice.

All employed persons, however,
pay weekly contributions to enable
this broad programme that even
includes children’s allowances.

Men pay 69 cents weekly, their
employers contribute 58 cents;
women pay 52 cents, employers
contribute 45 cents, Ch be-
tween 16 and 18 pay reduced rates.

OUT GOES





IN discussions on the potitical By D. T. ROBERTS

rated higher than £20 million
annually. As a result the pro-
gramme will involve Pakistan in
a deficit of about £130 million in
a period of six years. With figures
calculateq on a comparable basis
the needs of India to carry out
the programme are set at £818
million, The main limitation fore-
seen by India is the difficulty in
finding men of sufficient technical
skill, available in sufficient num-
bers. Indeed an examination of
the list of persons required for
India’s programme indicates this
difficulty in a world that is already
seriously short of trained techni-
cians. India will need, for
instance 339 mechanical engineers,
a large number of highly trained
electricians to install hydro-
electric plants, and about a
hundred scientific experts ranging
from geophysicists to surgeons —
and statisticians.

The. financial approach to the
programme is now under con-
sideration in London and Wash-
ington. The total external finance
required in the six years is £1,084
million. Of this figure Great
Britain has undertaken to con-
tribute about £250 million in a
form that is called “the release of
sterling balances.” (During the
war, India, Pakistan and Ceylon
amassed sterling credits in
London which were frozen and
released under arrangement year
by year. This £250 million
represents virtually a final settle-
ment of these frozen debts).
There remains, then, a further
Â¥840 million which is not so far
provided. This figure appears to
be of different proportions if it
is estimated as £140 million per
annum, (approximately U.S
$500 million),

In this context it is worth study-
ing the recently published report
to President Truman made by Mr.
Gordon Gray, concerning the
Forei Economic Policies of the
Unit States. In the section
devoted to Underdeveloped Coun-
tries, Mr. Gray reaches the con-
clusion that the only means to
raise the level of Asian and African
countries is by investment in pro-
ductive resources—not by direct
subsidy to consumption. (This, in
itself, is a marked contrast to the
Marshall Plan which was largely
eoncerned in maintaining produc-
tion in Europe by providing food).
He then discusses the part to be
played by the International Bank
for Reconsiruction and the Export-
Import Bank. “If basic develop-
ment requirements are to be met,
it will be necessary for the devel-
oping financial institutions to push
sound development plans aggres-
sively, co-ordinate their activities,
and to expand the volume of their
lending operations. In the next few
years the two banks should seek
an annual net flow of investment
funds in the range of 600 to 800
million dollars annually.”

(Britain's hard-pressed Labour Gov-
ernment faces this dilemma today:
How to rearm against the threat of
possible Russian attack and still keep
its Socialist programme intact. This
is the second of a series of articles
analyzing the results of five years of
“eradle to grave" socialism.)

By FRED DOERFLINGER

The bill has jumped so highly
that the Labourite treasury has
warned “it is all we can afford.”

To the social security bill must
be added food subsidy costs total-
ing nearly $1,400 million in 1949-
50. Former Socialist Chancellor
of the Exchequer, Sir Stafford
Cripps called a halt to this and
put a ceiling on Food subsidies
for 1950-51 of $1,148 million.

The “Welfare State’ was made
possible by a sweeping redistribu-
tion of wealth through taxation.
Britain has the highest direct and
indirect taxation in the world—
as high as 98 per cent on income
tax,

But even the lowest-paid
workers are contributing,

Britons, knowing that people
having incomes as low as $700
yearly must pay income tax, fully
realize that the social services are
not “free”,

Even Conservative critics con-
cede that everyone has the “bare
recessities”—apart from housing.
But under this process the upper
and middle class living standard



By ROBERT N. SCHWARTZ

CHICAGO,
Syphilis, the dread venereal
disease which was once the
souurge of the civilized world, is

even at Chicago’s vast Cook’.
County Hospital, syphilis patients
were becoming so scarce that
students were getting information

or four different cases. Before the
advent of the penicillin treatment,
of course, cures were few and far
between “

rapidly being shoved into the about the disease from textbooks The penicillin treatment, obsery-
limbo of all-but-forgotten diseases rather than_ flesh-and-blood ed Dr. O'Leary, has been in use vals
such as yellow fever. patients,
Credit for its conquest is given He predicted that within a few
to two things — penicillin and months most mass_ treatment

public education,

Dr, Paul A. O'Leary, Chief
Dermatologist at Mayo Clinic in
Rochester, Minn., and a professor
at the University of Minnesota
School of Medicine, said. today
that so rapid has been medicine’s
victory over the disease that
medical schools have to scramble
to find patients to show their
students.

centers set up in large urban
centers would begin closing their
doors—for lack of patients,

Dr, O'Leary added:

“The number of patients with
syphilis is decreasing so much that °
in certain centres it has become
dificult to accumulate material for
statistical surveys.”

United States Public Health
Service figures indicate that the

The reporter noted that this fact number of cases of syphilis declin-

would be startling news to the ed from a peak of 540,398 in 1943,
public. Dr. \ O'Leary replied several years before the penicillin
laconically: treatment was begun, to an esti-

MP hanaeeth ihe nieaioal mated 250,000 for last year.

profession, too,”

A number of other noted
Syphilogists who attended the
American Academy of Dermato-

These figures. however, do not
tell the whole story since with the
advent of the penicillin treatment
it is possible for an individual w

logy meeting in Chicago this week be infected, cured and then re- for little more ‘than five years and
confirmed Dr. O'Leary's finding. infected. Public Health offic’als ha become tandardized only is
said many prostitutes, for instance,“ within the 1 year,
Dr. Herbert Rattner, assistant are infected three or four time There were,” he explained, “76
professor of Dermatology at in the course of a year and show different systems for administering back

Northwestern University, said that up in the statistical tables as three it and

{



ally

Itc

The
months, was.extremely
required long peri
zation.

“With that kind
said Dr. O’Leaty, “all the public

“Penicillin has changed all that.
an be administered anywhere,
anytime and even if the infected
individual takes only the first in-
jection

BARBADOS ADVOCATE *"

| Cheap At The Price FISTIVALOFBRITAIN

A Review Of The Colombo Plaw

Mr. Gordon Gray, it is right to
state, was presenting a report to
President Truman that represents
the most enlightened expert
opinion in Washingfgn. It is not
in the least likely the* his recormn-
mendations will be accepted
entirely. On the figures he gives
there are several other quelifica-
tions. Mr. Gray had in inind pro-
grammes of investment for ‘he
Philippines, Indonesia, Indo-China,
Burma, the Middle East, Turkey,
and (to somepextent) Africa, as
well as the countries within the
“Colombo Plan”. Nevertheless the
population of 450 million people—
mouths and © souls—within the
area of the Colombo Plan repre-
sents far more than half the “un-
derdeveloped population” of ihe
non-communist world—that is
counting China as no longer “our”
responsibility.

What is apparent from every
line of the Colombo report is that
the schemes are of the greatcst
urgency. These Governments
which, mostly, have talcn over
control of their own affairs since
World War WU, are faced with
perilous economic and polit cal
situations. ia, Pakistan and
Ceylon have each begun capital
projects under the pressure of
economic necessity that they ere
certainly incapable of carrying
through with their own resources.
This improvident over-planniny
has been instituted, in every cuse,
in order to stave off the danger
of communism, It is because he
failed to take such grandiose risks
on capital schemes that Chiang
Kai-shek collapsed. There is no
easy way for Britain, Canada,
Australia and the United States to
find the sum of over £1,000 million,
As in most schemes of this kind
the demand for capital will fall
unequally during the six years.
It is possible to contemplate that
£400 million will be required for
Asia in the year 1952—in a year
that already looks ominous
although it is 13 months away
Nevertheless there is considerabie
determination, in political quarters
here, to regard the whole trarisac-



tion of capital aid to Asia as an;

essential expenditure. In order to
present the account in a different
light I intend, finally, to translate
some of its arithmetic into daily
terms, and reckon it by families

Let us assume that the whol

investment is paid by Britain, 11! word, but how was this possible to an audi-

averages £185 million each year.
Which is £8 for each wage-earner
every year; it represents one-
fiftieth part of the national income.
As an alternative let us assume

that Britain affords half the in-| to feel as we do about it. It becomes just

vestment of this programme and
the other half is carried by the
United States. That other half will
be less than $300 million each year

|



Which amounts to $6 for every!

American wage-earner, Such an
expenditure would be less than a
half of one per cent of the national
income of the United States, If this,
and other programmes even, of a
similar scale, are an_ effective
means to withstand Communism in
Asia then they can only be counted
as cheap at the price.



‘Five Yearsof Socialis’

has been cut ruthlessly compared
to pre-war time.

Working class families enjoy a
closer parity to pre-war standards.
But their dissatisfaction with con-
ditions is apparent from the fact
that more than 5,000,000 workers
now are demanding higher wages.

The National Health Service has
caught most criticism from all
sections. Fiery Minister of Health
Aneurin Bevan has admitted there
is room for economy and is des-
perately trying to prune expenses,

Housing is the exception tc
everything in, the “Welfare State”.

e housing famine is worse
than ever, This, despite the fact
that more than 1,000,000 families
have been rehoused from 1945
through 1949 by new buildings,
repairs and conversion.

Still, waiting lists for accommo-
dation of all kinds are pathetically
long. ‘Prospects admittedly
poor.

In Britain today the new-born
baby gets free orange juice and
cut-price milk from the state; lie
is looked after all his life. When
he dies, the State provides a death
grant of $56.

The _ Socialist Government
intends to try to keep this system
regardless of big military appro-
priations ahead, appropriations
that will be big for the British
Budget even if the United States
aids substantially.—LN.S.



SYPHILIS

cillin before we got procaine peni-
cillin and settled on a schedule of
a first injection of 2.4 million units
of penicillin

followed by four

more injections at four day inter-

of 600,000 units each.”

Thus, the overall length of the
treatment
cures run higher than’ 95 per cent.

Treatment is
simple and highly efficient. ;

This is in sharp contrast to the
arsenic-bismuth treatment gener

is now ‘16 days and

quick, painless,

favoured

I before penicillin
arsenic

treatment took 18
inful and
of hospitali-

f treatment,

education fn the world would not
do too much good; people just
didn’t have the means, the time
and the courage to take the treat-
ment,



and fails to return, the

rate of cure is about 85 per cent.”





two previous forms of peni-

However,
the
96 per cent of ;
persons treated in 1€

he
treatment

so simple
now that

group of 300,000

added,

some

for all

four inje

iNS

|

‘

ate; appointments there to visit the factories of

|
|
el

SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1951










TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT

& CO., LTD.
By JOAN ERSKINE



LONDON. Usually NOW

THE PRESS Relations Director of the Pkgs. QUAKER OATS .ccccueennn $ 24 $ 22
Festival of Britain is a long suffering young ||} / : .

man with a mission. He believes, with deep Tins LETONA PEACHES ................0.. 37 34

Bottles McEWAN’S BEER. ................00 26 20

and convincing sincerity, that the success or
failure of the Festival rests on the British
people. It depends on the extent to which
people use their own initiative.

“KITCHEN WARE

ALUMINIUM FRY PANS & SAUCEPANS
COCKTAIL SHAKERS

THERMOS FLASKS

PUDDING & DRIPPING PANS

BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES
SANI-CANS

GARBAGE CANS

ENAMEL PLATES and CUPS

Ete., Ete., Ete.



“It is a tremendous opportunity for good. |
hearted rivalry between towns. Sheffield”
he said graphically “can thumb its nose at
Bradford, and competition will spur all the | {
smaller towns to contribute something. |}
Already many have plans afoot for starting
new repertory companies, running a special
series of concerts, art shows or exhibitions,
building sports pavilions, planting avenues
of trees, or putting up seats for the town’s
old people”.

We privately felt that it was a sad day
for England if we needed the stimulus of a
massive nation-wide Festival to induce some
of our smaller boroughs to seat their aged,
but we could ke wrong.

These smaller subsidiary exhibitions, ¢: S. PITCHER & Co.
functions, and so on, in conjunction with
the main festival, are now known to be Phones — 4472, 4687,
taking place in more than 1,100 separate crs
towns. With the annual exhibitions which
have already proved of international interest
—the Shakespeare season at Stratford, Shaw

OO







Rpg a:
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

(
}
\
(

at Malvern, and the Festivals at Cheltenham |} ABM7W 2...
and Edinburgh—it is hoped they will help |
the tourist trade by encouraging people out |
of London.
The Press Relations Director admitted
frankly this week to an audience of other
press relations officers, that no-one really SAF ETY MATCHES
seemed to know why the Festival was going |{ ai +
to be held at all, or what its aims were. The
best way of invoking interest and real en- SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
thusiasm for the project was by the spoken
+
Ask for PARROT MATCHES from
your Grocer.

ence that was scattered all over the world?
“Unless you have watched this thing grow”
said the earnest young man “it is impossible

another job of work. But to us it is the reali-
sation of a brilliant idea”,

+
DA COSTA & CO. LTD - Agents

Wk was it decided to have a Festival in
the first place? To celebrate the centenary
of the 1851 exhibition. But from that begin-
ning it has grown. It is not so much an object
as an occasion for doing something really
worthwhile, something fundamental and
widespread, The exhibition of 1851 was in-
ternational. It was a gigantic Trades Fair,
and it is always easier to get foreign coun-
tries interested if they are participating.
Then, he added, surprisingly:

LINGERIE DEPT. |

HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY
TO BUY ALL THE ...

LOVELY LINGERIE

YOU'VE WANTED

“Funds simply would not run to allowing
foreign countries participation, so we had to
plan something rather more restricted!”

Manufacturers cannot buy space to exhibit
at the Festival of Britain’s focal point on the
Thames-side. The goods, machinery, and in-
dustrial ware will be chosen for its aptness,
for its ability to form part of a pleasing
whole. This is a prestige show. There is no
desire to compete with, say, the British Indus-
tries Fair. Rather, it is hoped that the Festi-
val will be complementary to the great trade
fairs. :

In this Department you will find a full range

of LADIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the -

“rT ;

JHE Pd yee ae
hs ist, ee sy ies

ge- You will buy’

Leading Makers nu
: a

here with Confidence a



oan Gf
isan, nay HO

Knowing that QUALITY & SERVICE |

pare Yours !

Have you ever heard of an industrial in-
formation Point? Several will be scattered
throughout the pavilions of the Festival.
Visitors from overseas will be able to make

manufacturers. Facts and figures will be at
their disposal. It is all very efficient.

DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

Did someone mention dollars? There were
solemn headshakes. “It is not a dollar-
catcher” said the Public Relations Director,
as if the words themselves were sacrilege.
‘We want people to say that they never be-
fore realised all this activity was in Britain.”
So there is life in the old dog yet.

The authorities are trying hard to get over
the fact that this is a nationwide exhibition
specifically to reflect the diversities of cul-
ture, tradition, and language within the
British Isles.

“We want inspiration” is the cry from the
Festival’s enthusiastic supporters. “Not just
processions and pageants and fireworks”. An
afterthought—“though, of course, they are
important jn their way”. j

Jor Delightful Entertaining
LIQUORS

Bristol Cream Sherry
Sandeman’s Pale Nutty Sherry
Humbert’s Dry Sack Sherry
Prunier Brandy

Gold Braid Rum

Guinness Stout

Tuborg Beer

MEATS

Lamb Legs

Lamb Shoulders
Milk Fed Chickens
Frozen Salmon
Frozen Sole

BREAKFAST
FOODS

All Bran

Wheat Pruffs
Quaker Oats

Grape Nuts

Pabena

Farex

Table Butter in Pkge.
J & R Bread
Sausages made daily
Large Red Apples
Garden Peas ~
Brussel Sprouts
Sweet Corn

String Beans
Carrots & Peas

One travelling exhibition will go overland |!
-—the other by sea. “The Admiralty have
rather surprisingly”--the press _ relations
young man hastily corrected himself. “The
Admiralty have very generously lent us an
aircraft carrier for our sea-going exhibition”.

By ripping cut the hangar deck, there will
be dancing and rollicking jollity on board
the carrier, which will call at twelve ports
around the coast, starting from Southampton.

| When either the land, or the sea travelling
exhibition reaches a town, that town will act
as hosts and have a grand jamboree for a
week. The same story as the South Bank
will be told by the exhibitions—and the press
relations people are pleased about it.

With -British understatement they said
they hoped it would help relieve congestion
in Londen because “the concentration on the
{South Bank may be pretty dense at times”

{ ‘

SPECIALS

Gilder's Golden Spread
(Plavoured with Honey)
-48 per tin
1 Round Luncheon Cheese
1.21 Each

eaten

































on nia ASA A BTS REDE ee HAN REO NESE OO ORE SATAN TE CERES COCO PCOE EGET A EE NAT SERS ANNE STATENS MERRIE ICE IRE AIRE AREER
TL TCI EEN



SATURDAY, JANUARY

‘Caribbean
Holiday

—Manager Of

6, 195i

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Has Best
Resorts
Travel Bureau

HOTELS IN BARBADOS have an opportunity to
attract tourists, because of their low accommodation rates
in terms of U.S. currency, Mr. Sylvan Cox, Manager and
Editor of the Travel and Resort Department of the Miami
Herald told the Advocate yesterd



The Flu Rages

oo is at present experi-
encing some hot days and cold
nights. Because of this many
people are catching the “flu.” Drug
Stores and other First Aid busi-
nesses are doing a good trade with
Phensic and Aspirin tablets.

At 1.00 am. yesterday a man
could be seen going along Broad
Street wearing a heavy overcoat.
He told the Advocate that the night
was the coldest he had ever ex-
perienced in Barbados. “The last
night of the Annual Industrial
Exhibition was cold, but this was
worse,” he said.

Another man, who was +more
jovial about the cold, said, “Some
driver of an ice van is going
around with the van doors open-
ed.” He also feels that the “ice
man” has left the north pole to
svénd his winter here.

A third man, who takes a more
serious view of life, thinks that
the atom bombs that were dropped
on Bikini and Hiroshima are
causing atmospherical changes.

EV. DUDLEY DE COSTA
COBHAM, Chaplain to the
United Parishes of the Barbados
Charity Group in New York City,

arrived here on Thursday by
B.W.1.A. from New York via
San Juan and Antigua. He is

staying with his aunts Misses Ivy
and Elsie Cobham at Bush Hall
and expects to spend the whole of
this month here.

Rev. Cobham is Curate and Di-
1ector of Youth Work at St.
Phillip’s Church, New York City.

For two years he was Director
of Boys’ Work at the Harlem Unit
of the N.Y. City Mission Society
and. Director of Camp Minisink.
He is a graduate of Lincoln Uni-
versity and the General Theolog-
ical Seminary.

His father, Clement Cobham, a
Barbadian, has been living in the
U.S. since 1912.

He said that the United Par-
ishes of Barbados Charity Group
nave 28 members and ‘uey are
ali Barbadians or of Warbadian
origin. They have their central
headquarters at St. Martin’s
Church and sponsor two dances
yearly to help the poor people in
Barbados. They also receive con-
tributions of money and clothing
from a circle of friends,

At these dances eleven groups
carry banners, each bearing the
name of a parish in Barbados, He
acts as Master of Ceremonies at
these dances and when he calls
for the parish the person carry-
ing the. banner comes across the
floor.

During the Christmas Season
this Group sent $1,200 for the
poor of Barbados. It was distri-
buted among the parishes. Rev.
Cobham said that the last dance
they held was at the New Rock-
land Palace Casino and the major-
ity of the $1,200 was made up from
proceeds of this dance.

MAx* people who walked along
Broad Street yesterday look-
ed up in the direction of the Ideal
Store to find out the time from
the large clock that is usually in
front of that store. To their dis-
appointment it was removed,

A clerk who takes his lunch at
a soda fountain in that area told
the Advocate yesterday that he
missed the clock very much, He
depended upon it to find out the
time to return to work, ‘

An employee of a store said
that before the chiming machin-
ery was added to this clock it used
to carry good time and work well,
“Now that it can speak, it has
refused to on many occasions.

URING last year 1,658 passen-
D gers arrived from Venezuela
by air. In all 1,233 plane trips
were made to the island and
12,719 passengers arrived. The
number of passengers leaving by
air is 11,784.

The amount of plane trips last
month was un increase over No-
vember, In that month 122 trips
were made and 259 passengers
arrived from Venezuela. The total
amount of passengers arriving in
December is 1,272 and leaving
1,155.

Y.W.C.A. List of Donations
To End of Year 1950

Previously acknowledged § 951.89
B. Weatherhead Ltd 20.00

Mrs. A. W. Scott a
{part proceeds from Fair) 73.56
Women's Canadian Club.... 100.00
Anonymous err 100,00
$1,645.45

DOREEN WARD,
Secretary Y.W.C.A.

ay.

Mr. Si is making a tour of the
Caribbean through the courtesy of
B.W.1.A., to get information of
what these countries have to offer
for the vacation traveilers in the
U.S.A.

He said that hotel rates in the
United States and many other
parts of the world are high: for
example at Miami Beach hotels,
a room and bath without meals
‘would cost from $20 to $50 a day,
consequently, vacationists could
come to Barbados, stay a month,
have their room, bath, meals,
swimming and yachting and ac-
tually save money in comparison
with the costs in many other
resort areas,

People in the Caribbean area
believe that Miami is the gateway
on capital to tourism in the West-
ern Hemisphere, since there are
approximately 4,000,000 annual
visitors and a permanent popula-
tion of 750,000. People come to
Miami from all over the world
and a large pc entage of them
travel: to other countries after a
visit to Miami.

Tourism To Be Developed

He said that he is trying ta
develop a greater,degree of tourist
business in the Caribbean area
and believes that visitors ta one
point, should be invited to other
areas,

The people in the Caribbean
are in competition with resort
areas in Western Europe, Can-
ada and California and he be-
lieves that we have the best
resorts, accommodation, trans-
portation services, entertain-
ment and sports that can be
found anywhere in the world to
attract tourists. All that is
needed is adequate and practical
promotion,

As to potential travel for 1951,
Mr. Cox said that there is every
indication that there will be more
travel in the Caribbean area than
ever before, provided of course,
there is no world catastrophe.

Already, visitors have practi-
cally filled some 500 hotels in the
Miami area for the winter season
and bookings in transportation
lines and at hotels would indicate
that the Caribbean area will have
its largest number of visitors,

Mr. Cox visited many places of
interest in the island yesterday
und said that his tour was made
possible through the courtesy of
Mr. J. Perey Taylor, Branch Man-
ager of B.W.1.A., and Miss Joan
Kysh, Secretary of the Publicity
Committee.

25 Years A Journalist

A newspaperman for the past

25 years, he worked at the
Chicago Daily News, Atlanta
Constitution, Detroit Free Press
Rotarian Magazine, Revista

Rotaria before joining the Miami
Herald in December 1946.

His job takes him to the south-
ern part of the U.S.A, and Latin
America for the purpose of obtain-
ing information as to what tourists
should do at certain resorts, what
they should see, and on accommo.
dation in the leading resorts, and
entertainment and transportation
services. He will then write his
own column concerning the
various vacation lands,

Mr, Cox leaves today for Gren-
ada and will also visit Trinidad,
Tobago and Jamaica before re-
turning to Miami on January 18.

PROMOTION



COLONEL H. A. COONEY congratulates Major Leo Gibbons on his
promotion to Major in the U.S. Army Reserve.

Curio Business

THE ROOM in which Edward Austin keeps his curio
shop in Milk Market Road is not much bigger than 12 feet
by 8 feet, but it is packed with an interesting lot of rare
relics of fish, corals and other Barbadian souvenirs.





Reduced Freight
Rates Surprise
City Merchants

Some City merchants expres-
sed surprise to the Advocate yes-
terday at the suggestion appear-
ing in the Advocate about the
possible lowering of freight rates
to the W.I. on Canadian ships
It was a very desirable thing
however, they said, and if it did
come about the colonies wer:
sure to derive some benefit.

Mr. K. R. Hunte, Commission
Merchant of Broad Street, saic
that Barbados was sure to benefit
from the lowering of these rates

“Of course,” he said, “we are
still short of dollars and the
commodities on which we will
benefit from these lower rates
are limited.”

He was surprised to read of
this possibility, as just a few days
ago he had been told that the
rates would be increased on cer-
tain commodities from this island
to Canada.

Mr, D. G. Leacock jnr.
dent of the Chamber of Com
merce, said that it would be
very desirable if the freight rates
could be reduced as it would ur-
doubtedly reduce the cost of
importation appreciably .

FISHING BOATS

Almost daily, between 10 and
25 fishing boats come into the
Careenage and drop anchor. They
are usually found at the Careen-
age’s mouth and in a way tw
prevent the smooth running of
the shipping.

The Acting Harbour and Ship-
ping Master told the Advocate
yesterday that he had often told
the crews of the boats that it
was against the Mercantile Ship-
ping Act for them to anchor their
boats there.

He said that on many occa-
sions he had sent Police to tell
them to move, but that did not
make the situation any better,
He was appealing to the fisher-
men to co-operate.



Presi-





Doc Gets A New Van

AT THE CORNER of

Dromedary Lane near Parry

Street you will see “Doc” McConney rubbing his chamois

over the Advocate’s newsp
“Doe” is 538 and has been a

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

His Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, granted
three petitions for Letters of Ad-
ministration in the Court of
Ordinary yesterday as follows:—

Petition of Iris Maynard of Christie
Village, St. Thomas, Widow, to the estate
of her husband Benjamin Maynard.

Petition of Adeline Adamath Chelten-
ham of “Content”, St. David's, Christ
Chureh, Widow, to the estate of her hus-
band John Lisle Cheltenham.

Petition of Claristine Nicholls of Fair
View, Christ Church, Widow, to the
estate of her husband William Alfred
Nicholls also known as William Alfred
Griffith and also commonly known as
Samuel Nicholls



EX-GOVERNOR OF PUNJAB
ENJOYS RETIREMENT

Sir Henry Craik who spent 44
the Indian Civil Service

ears in
before he retired in 1943, told the

Advocate yesterday that he had a
very happy time in India, serving

st of his time in the Punjab.
te arrived in Barbados from

England on Thursday on his first
visit to the West Indies and is
spending the winter at the Ocean

View Hotel.

He said that he got on well with
the Indian people. He liked them
and believed they liked him, He
had many friends among them
and regretted leaving India very

much.

Asked what he thought about
the Kashmere dispute, he said that
owing to the bitter feelings arising
out of it, both Governments of
India and Pakistan were spending
a very large part of their revenue
on the defence forces, apparently
in the expectation that they might

have to fight each other.
Unfortunate For Poor

He thought it was doubly un-
fortunate at a time when the cost
of living was very high and the

poorer classes of the populatioi

were suffering very much in con-

sequence.
Neither side, he said, seer

ied to

be prepared to compromise and
there was no outside authority
that could find a solution; hence
they must find it for themselves.

Born in England, Sir Henry
joined the Indian Civil Service in
1899, and after serving in various
capacities, he was finally made
Governor of the Punjab in 1938.
He relinquished that post in 1941
when he retired from the Service,
but was asked to return for two
years as Political Adviser to the
Viceroy in his capacity as Crown
Representative to the Indian
States.

He returned te Englanu at the
end of 1943 and spent the last

three winters abroad. Twice he

went to South Africa, but last
year he was in the Far East,
Malaya and Siam,

Sir Henry has two daughters
who are married and live in Eng-
land,

He succeeded on his
brother’s death in 1929 to the Bar-
onetey conferred on
who died in ‘1927.
was
1 of the Order of the Star of India,
and in 1941, a Knight Grand Cross
of the Order of the Indian

In

elder
his father,

1932, he
made a Knight Commander

Em-

aper delivery van he drives,
driver for over 30 years.

He is a little wizened man who
generally wears a black coat an
grey pants. “Doc” now drives 4
new van and he likes the touch
His happiest moments are when
he gets about a quarter of a mile
from a newspaper centre when
the delivery is late, There is
always a crowd of daily paper
readers waiting for their copies
and “Doc” gets the feeling of being
a man of some importance,

As he draws near he feels as
though he himself had written the
best articles in the papers behind
him. He will tell you that it is
not that he likes the paper to go
to press late, but when you see
him get tense as though he is
seeing the crowd at the news-
paper centre, you wonder whether
“Doc” really likes to miss his
audience.

“Doc” Me Conney was a ehauf-
feur to a private car owner for
20 years, and he has also worked
with the British Union Oi] Com-
pany, but those were drab days
compared to his newspaper de-
livery work.

Prefers Driving

As a boy, he learnt the engin-
eer and mechanic trades, but soon
efter decided that he liked driv-
ing best. He remembers when
ihe first "Bus Co. was formed
about 1914, the Diamond T whict
used to run ‘buses to St. Lucy
Though they were few "buses and
he would have been proud tc
drive one, he did not mind that
he did not, for there were not
many cars either and people look.
«i on a car driver as they do a
pilot now. $

“Doc” drives all over the islanc
and can tell you of the skill i’
takes when going down Horse Hiii,
Newcastle and such places.
“Doc” is squeamish and had some-
what of a fright early last year
when carrying newspapers along

Newbury. Suddenly many mule
were driven out of a bye-road
on to the main road and if
his von’s brakes were not good
nd ve sady, he might





or got himself





For tall, stooping, 70-year-old
Austin, who but for his stoop you
would not think more than 60,
keeping curio is no hobby. It is
purely business.

He was a seaman in his youth,
but since 1908, he took to curio
collecting and selling, May be
it is because he was a seaman,
that the core of his collection is
fish remains, but if you told him
so he would only chuckle,

Hanging from the ledge of the
narrow door are sharks’ jaw
bones and there 1s one which
indicates that its owner coula
have swallowed a medium sized
man. Strung up on pieces of
strings on the same door ledge
are parts of back bones of sharks
Inside the shop are some glossy
looking turtle shells. The shells
cost $12 each.

Nailed on a board partition is
a 10 foot, 5 inch long snake skin,
but Austin will tell you that
snake skins are hard to be cured

and that though he buys queer
fishes he seldom buys snakes,
Pinned too on the partition are

flying fish, bat fish and shell fish
while on a shelf is the shell of a
porcupine,

Curing

When one sees the fish so well
cured one will ask Austin how he
manages to cure them, but on
that score he will get touchy. He
thinks it is a good policy to kvep
close what he learnt through
experience and reading a
course,

Austin is so keen after knowing
about queer fish that when
picture of an «unidentified
appeared in the Advocate a few
months ago, he puts aside the
issue as a souvenir. He searched
his fish book to get the name,
but his children had torn out
some leaves from the book.

In glass door cases which are
attached to the walls of the room
Austin has many corals which he
got from off Barbados’ shore. The
corals are imbedded in plaster of
Paris. Also in the case are hand
made baskets of linseed seeds,
crab eye seeds and small sea
shells. Among the collection is a
horn pen

These days AusStin does not
carry on a big trade and he
talks of the good davs when he
had his shop in Flour Alley
near the Singer Sewing Machine
Co., and used to ship away curios
regularly.

To help keep the business alive,
he now sells soaps, hair pins and
lemonade.

by

fish

‘Philip Davidson On Dock

The motor vessel Lady and
schooner Lucille M, Smith came
off dock yesterday after spending
about a week undergoing repairs.
The schooner Philip H. Davidson
was taken up the same evening.

French motor vessel Sedgefield,
which has been lying alongside
the dock for the past four weeks,
came to Barbados for the purpose
of docking. She has not yet been
taken up.

Stiff joints? Aches?





Barbadian Gets
Promotion In
U.S. Army Reserve

WEST INDIAN

porn Leo W

‘ibbons of the United States
Army Reserve, has recently been
omoted to the rank of Major
Major Gibbons is the brother ol
Mr, Errol Gibbons intercolonial
footballer, and at present an

employee of the Burbados
Advocate. He paid a visit to Bar-
vados last year wher on vacation

Major Gilons enlisted in the
36th Infantry, New York Nationa!

Guard, in 1926 and eight years
after was commissioned as a
Second Lieutenant

Before he was enlisted in the
National Guard, Major Gibbons
did valuable work for the Board
of Education and later for the

Department of Health of the City
of New York. :
During World War II, he served
with the 80th Automatic Wea-
pons Battalion in the Hawaiian
Islands, Okinawa, Japan, and also
in the Philippine Islands
Headquarters Mid-Pacific
Major Gibbons is Advisor to
the Chief of the District on Negro
Affairs but before this appoint-
ment he was in charge of the re-
cruiting and organizing Negr¢
Reserve Units in New York State

£10 For Larceny

Forty-two year old Amey San
diford of Suttle Street, St. Mi-
chael was yesterday fined £16
by His Worship Mr, A. J. H
Hanschell, Senior Magistrate of
District “A” after she was found
guilty of the lareeny of £9 7s 6d

with



from John Adams of St. Law-
rence, Christ’ Church

Eudene Ifill who was also
charged with Sandiford for lar-

ceny was discharged as there was
not sufficient evidence to convict
her.

Sandiford is to pay the fine by
monthly instalments or in default
six months’ imprisonment with
hard labour,

The Prosecution said that John
Adams _ while sleeping . at Ifill's
house was robbed of his money.
Ifill and Sandiford were taken
to the Police Station and search-
ed and the money was found on
Sandiford.

Ifill in her defence said that
on January 4 Adams was in her
house sleeping. The next morn-
ing he awoke and said that he
had lost money. She saw Sandi-
ford with $15 which she tooix
from her and hid in a broom
Adams left the house and called
the Police, Sandiford and herself
were taken to the Police Station
and searched by Policewoman 12
Cora Wilkinson who found the
money on Sandiford.

They were then charged
larceny. The case was
ted by Sgt. Murrell

100'- For Knife Wound

Berry Small of Gall Hill, St.
John, was yesterday fined 100
shillings with the alternative of
two months’ imprisonment for
wounding Laurie Gittens of
Wakefield Tenantry with a knife
on July 20 last year. Mr. G. B.
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A”, who tried the case
gave Small two weeks in which to
pay the fine,

STOLE ZIPS

A fine of 25s. in 14 days or in
default one month’s imprisonmeat
with hard labour was imposed on
William Headley of Bank Hall, St.
Michael, by His Worship Mr, E, A,
McLeod, Magistrate of District
“A”, yesterday,

Headley pleaded guilty of the
unlawful possession of some zips
which he had in his possession
when he was arrested by Island
Constable Julian Davis, on Jan-
uary 5

with
prosecu-





mo * , e ryt
x0lfito’ Due Today

The Elders and Fyffes passen-
ger liner Golfito is expected to
drop anchor at Carlisle Bay at
2 o'clock today, Messrs. Wilkin-
son & Haynes told the Advocate
yesterday,

The Golfito will be bringing 24
passengers from England. She is
expected to leave port the same
night for Trinidad. Four passen-
gers have bookec, with the agents
to sail with her for Trinidad

BICYCLE DAMAGED

THE lorry A—78 owned and
driven by Benjamin Vaughn of
St. Andrew, was involved in an
accident at Eagle Hall about 5.30
p.m. yesterday with the bicycle
M—9309 owned by Sis Branker
cf Howell’s Cross Road and rid-
den by Delores Linton of Kell-
man Land, Black Rock

The front wheel of the
was damaged





bicycle

Sprains!

Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly

You will feel Sloan’s doing you

It acts qui
soothes and comforts and drives

good at once.

out all inflammation.

"PURI

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN OM THE PACKET.

Prom all chemists and stores.

SERS SRR ERR eB eee
- FRESH SUPPLY OF

NA HEN CHOW 3

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
aH. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.—Distributors gp
SSSR ESTO seseeee)

y—




PAGE FIVE



Schooner Reported
Sunk Off Tobago

e 117-tonm schooner Reginald
N. Wallace has been reported t
have sunk miles off the
Southeast Tobago some
days aid to have

some
coast of
ago She is
prung aleak

Hier crew were all picked up

a fishing boat after they had
teken to their life boats, and wer
landed at ‘Trinidad safely.

The Reginald N, Wallace was
coming to Barbados with a cargo
o: firewood and charcoal -from
British Guiana

Second Attempt

It was her second attempt to
sail from Britisn Guiana with the
cargo She left British Guian
the first time with the Philip H
Davidson which arrived here the

Saturday before Christmas. When
not long out of British Guiana,
she met squaily weather which

tore off her sails.

Captain Wal-

lace turned back for British
Guiana .
The Reginald N. Wallace had

her sails repaired and left+ again
on her last trip to Barbados.

She made many a trip to Bar-
bados with rice, firewood and
charcoal from British Guiana



“TOOTS” FALLS
OVERBOARD

Longshoreman ‘Toots’, as he is
called by his co-workers, fell
overboard yesterday as he was
climbing up the gangway of the
Harrison liner Defender which
was here discharging cargo from
U.K.

“Toots” was then returning from
his breakfast. He said that he
felt badly and fainted

He was taken up and brought
oshore by a lifeboat. He vomited
in the boat. A motor car came for
“Toots” at the Challenor steps,
he got out of the boat with a

smile’ on his face and walked un-
aided to the car which took him

|

|
when she sees the

home.

Here is what to do

after
OVER- INDULGENCE



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-
.) Seltzer handy — always.

Alka-Seltzer

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice a8 many women as mea
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is & mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of Tigh Blood Pres-

sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
pressure in head, dizziness,







———





reath, paing in heart, Ipitation,
poor sleep, losa of memory dnd enerey
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger ina few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today,
It is aranteed to make you feel Re

and strong or money batk,













That is what nearly

every Housewlfe says



HANDY LITTLE
FLINT GAS LIGHTERS
at the Gas Showrooms
plete with Flints +c
© tra Flints Ode
GET ONE TO.DAY

con



“Just What | Wanted!” |





—>=~S ss ——_—

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH





The name KIE 4E on any wateh
or clock is a Guarantee of the
World's Best,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
las just received some samples

of KIENZLE Wrist
Wedding Gift Clock

Watches and





Doors is also being opened by

JOHNSON'S HARDWARE




1951



SEEPS TF SSOSOSSOESSS SOOO FOSS FPS COOOL LPLLLLS ET Y

Large Variety
of

Select Your
FAVOURITES
Early

“yy Zinnias 12 kind
y Dianthus 2
Carnations 2 »

Alyssum, Snap -Dragon,
Petunia, Asters, Chrysan-
themums, Candytuft, Phlox,
Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,

FLOWER
SEEDS | 2c
VEGETABLE SEEDS

from Australia |cavvage, Lettuce, Tomato,
etc., etc,

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES







HARRISON'S :

SUPREME VALUES IN
POCKET WATCHES
Snap Back; Silver | $4.00

| $4.59
js
$7.00

CONFIDENT
FOUR BEST



Nickel Plated Case;
Dial; Luminous Hands

Chromium Plated Case; Hinged Back; and
Silver Dial.

Chromium Plated Case; Hinged Back;
Luminous Figures, Levee Movement with
4 Jewels,

Chromium Plated Case; Hinged Back with
Inside Dust-Proof Cover; Luminous Fig-

ures, Lever Movement with 6 Jewels.

WE OFFER THE ABOVE,
THAT THEY REPRESENT THE
WATCH VALUES AVAILABLE.

HARRISON'S 8332)





JUST ARRIVED!!
“TRINIDAD”

ORANGE
JUICE

BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR
REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR
DEALER TO-DAY.

AT ONLY B3c. TIN

SPECIFY

“TRINIDAD”
ORANGE JUICE



Enjoy Music from
the fingars of
the Masters

ON THE NEW

BUSH RADIO

TWO IMPROVED MODELS

E.B.S8.-15-6 Tube
$118.00

Cave SHEPHERD & (0., LID.

10,

NOW AVAILABLE

E.B.S.1. 5 Tube
$90.00

11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





j



V665556966S SSO OCCRCOOO OOOO CCBA VOIDS SOO





————————————————_———————_—_—













PAGE SIX BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



erections





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON






BY WALT DISNE)

N‘S] [NOW...WE STEER 260 FAL! oxay..
WEST THROUGH

1 icgue we DEGREES ENGINES...
rene GOING T THE UPPER STOMACH. HALE SPaEeD
TURN 4 DEGREES NOR’ EA i AHEAD !
AT HIS PALATE ... AND {
| |PROCEED AT 206 oeaaees ) a)
OUT BETWEEN HIS UAW (r

SENG SIA







THE ‘.ONE RANGER
_- poss's orDERS, Bors. \| [

WE'RE TO FOLLOW AN OLD-TIMER TOA, 4) )













TONTQ, | MUST SEE THE
MARSHAL RIGHT
AWAY!












©. Kh. ?

Deliveries can be arranged in

the U.K. for the popular. - -

VAUXHALL CARS

be
Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

AR SPECK HAVE
vC WU! SEEN THE
MASK ED MAN =



THE eg Deira T BE IN
TOWN, FIND HIM AND KILL iM
= AnD COME WITH BEFORE HE GETS

Me! EVERY \ see . a

Whitepark (COURTESY GARAGE)





THE ADVOCATE
HAS THE BEST
BOOKS IN TOWN!!

HERE’S ONE OF
THE NEW








(w E ven AY NAC ATION-
SO WE tl ave ae WN

>) waar Bo you |
LES Ds THINK a
VISH






HELLO-DOCTOR-WILL
YOU DO ME A FAVOR?

DISCOURAGE MAGGIE

LEAVE IT TO ME-
VLL FIX IT'LL
TELL HER SHE
SHOULD





THE DOCTOR WAS HERE AND
PERSUADED YOUR WIFE AND
TER TO GO NORTH!





AND FURS
SENT Peat ea HERE’
THE BILL - SIR- 2







By PATRICK CAMPBELL



a | we asl C3
Vo ete I
BY ALEX “RAYMOND & 1
; \ i GIVE HIM. Ts. | ie =

* FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION







AST MEAL TOGETHER.) NOT OUR LAST
> VERY ~/ MR.VAN DORPE!!
T'LL COME BACK



MEANWHILE AT THE PRIGON, THE
CONVICTS START HEIR BREAK'
USING DIANA AS A Sree =





SHOWiG A COU ALL DAY. SHE HAG
TRAY EL FIL MANY INTERESTS /




rf ee wa
PN AT) DON'T THINK SHE JUST
5 AS AND MOPES ABOUT



Gade by AdLaa @ RABSURYS U78., LONDOR



NOVELS

“AN TRISHMAN’S DIARY”

es oar



WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”



ROBERT THOM LTD.

Dial

SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1951



4616



ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





SAVE FEED
ant

Se
5
K
:
ts
ae



fnd’Rh Nou Set
While You Sleep

*! through B fawlty Kidneyraction
Kidney
, Ach-

Redan Senege es
. aly

Circtes cnller 4 Burning, itching
Loss of ont and Appetite and F
Saaeee Colds, Ete. Orainary
f uch because you must
ase ‘the trouble.
is specially compounded
tone and ous Taw, sore, sick kidneys
poner acids and poisons tod
Byrd and surely, yet col
ha r dangerous drugs. Cystes
ays to wo. | OnE troubles
ing 3 oe at yee
your Kidne: Hong! rinary
ou. yet is absolutely harmless t

of health-destroying, deadly poison-
1s ae with which your system has be-
come saturated.
3. Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects {rom the ravages of disease-attack
Bi the seleate filter organism, and stimu-



Cynte: approved tors and Chemists ip
3 countries and by or —e sufferers nS he
am

tise

70 years old and haw a red with terrible
backaches and pains, Cente getting up at

might, ee thanks to C x 1am much better
than 1 have been for y yeara;’ "wee PLD *
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem al-

| most impossible. If they were C1 a box thep
| would still be worth double.”

port he => vee Right

‘Outen wiyeal your chemist



2%] “~~ back if you return the empty
package. Act now

ESTER
Cy stexs:2851;

the yy SE Remedy RNEUMATI





| BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY

t

, ral









Single
Return ........

$342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

PUERTO RICO
nl



fee ew een

» 00
Return. ........ $167.40
FREQUENT FLIGHTS



Single

Return ........
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Se

10TH ANNIVERSARY

4@

BRITISH WEST INDIAN Al
Airways House, P.O. aj

Lower Broad Street,





Bridgetown.
Phone 4585
Sao



tH



a

ore profitable egg production will

©. Box 241

usually follow whenafeeding plan
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.

FUL-Q-PEP

SSN

JONES

Meade by
The Quaker Oats Company
For information and orders,
R. M.



@ontact: 3
& CO., Led.

e Bridgetown
Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide -
Ye SR



it’s freet







SATURDAY, JANUARY

CLASSIFIED ADS.

6, 1951



TELEPHONE 2508







Secaeickieied a he aN AN REN
THANKS

WE b th s medium to ex-

tend ou j thanks to all those

who se itho, letters, cards, and in




cther w ndoled with us in the re-
cent beieavement our dear father
ALEXANE Sit MEDFORD of St. Simon's
St. Andew

Mrs. Cleopatra
E. Brown, Eric,
Mendonca, Mrs E

Medford ‘wife) Mrs.
beryl; Ivy, Mrs. G.

Payne (children).
6.1.51—In,



IN MEMORIAM

IN loving me
son and brotner
WAITE who dicd
6th, 1943.

“We never

near

But only those who lost can tell

The pain of parting without farewell’.





of our beloved
“ORDON BRATH-
at Sea on January
thought that

death was

Alice Brathwaite (Mother) Epaleta,
Carmele, Lucille (sister) Henderson,
Rwsell (Brothers) Delvin (Nephew).

6.1.51—In.



—— |<
IN loving memory of our dear beloved
Step Father, JOSEPH WELCH, who de-
parted this life on January 6th, 1946.
Five years have past since that sad day,
When offe we loved was called away.
Ever to be remembered by Millicent.
Fitzgerald, Noel and family.

6.1.51.—1n.

FOR SALE









tical poteitie
CAR — One 12 h.p. Morris Car in very

food condition. Dial 3765.
6.1.51.—1n.

‘

CAR -— Singer nine Roadster, one
owner, 16,000 miles. Telephone Hooper
4866 between 5.30 p.m. and 6.30 p.m, for
further information.





§.1.51—3n.

CARS — Morris 10 H.P. 1947 yery
Condition. 4 Door Morris 8 H.P.
very good condition. Ford Prefect 11,000
miles Like New with New Batteny.
Ford Prefect Low Mileage. Ford V-8
Sedan 1938. Bargain. Ford V-8 Tourer
1935. Very good Condition. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE Ltd. Telephone 4504.
4.1.51—3n.

1 — 14 HP. 6 Cyl. Vauxhall
working order. Good tyres
y. Appiv to T. S. Birkett,
Road, St. Michael.



CAR —

4.1,51—4n.
itlcpinonsietatisotaryil eee
CAR — 1 Austin Ten H.P. Apply to
Bruce Skeete, Edgecumbe.



4.1,51—3n.





CARS—1 A. 70 Austin, Small Mileage.
1 Standard Ten Reasonable prices Dial—
2037 3.1.50—6n.

LORRY
good tyres.
Garage.

TRUCK — One 4.wheel drive Chevro-
let cones with platform licensed to
May 1951 (8 tons) A 1 order, Ideal for
carting cane from fields. $4,000. Apply
A. S. Atwell, Fortescue +r. St. Philip.

4.1,51—2n.



1937 Federal Lorry with
Can be seen at Fort Royal





CAR — One (1) Chevrolet can be
be seen between the hours of 5 to 6 p,m,
end any hour on Sunday. “The Glen”,
Dalkeith. 3768, Tel. 6.1,51—6n.

ELECTRICAL

GIBSON FRIDGE (American) 8
cubic ft. with interior deep Freeze, three
years guarantee — Also other Fridges.
Ralph A. Beard, Hardwood Alley.
Phone 4682.

LIVESTOCK

selina lipemia
PUPPIES — Bull Terrier and Mastiff
grossed. Apply Adame Castle. Dial 8325.
6.1.51—2n.

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES — Phillips Carrier Bicy.
cles, THE GENERAL AGENCY co.,
Itd., High St. 5.1,51—6n.

BICYCLE—1 Boy’s Bicycle, second
hand in good condition. Also young
Pigeons for eating. C, A, Field, West-
bury Road. Dial 5232. 3.1,51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

COLLAPSIBLE SAILING BOAT
Complete with sail, Oars ete, New craft,
Apply for particulars to Post Office Box
No. 250. 6.1,51—3n.



















LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just -
ed again for you. Yes! It's at THANT'S
Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St. 14,12,60—t.f.n.

a

LADIES SPORT COATS — In assort-
ed sizes and shades, special for the cool
- weather $28.50. Modern Dress Shoppe
(Broad Street). 4.1,51—4n.

MACARONI — In the shape of pretty
sea-shells. Attractively packed in 1-Ib.
Pkts. Retailed at 33c. Pkt. Obtainable
from:— J. N. Goddard & Sons, 8. E. Cole
& Co., W. M. Ford, General Traders Ltd.,
E. A. Daniel, If your dealer don’t stock
it, Dial 2229.



6.1.51.—3n.

OPEL KADET PARTS — Timing gear,
differential, front assembly etc, Apply
E L. Archer, 3185. 5.1.51—2n

PERMANENT needles ‘for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12,50—t.f.n.

PRATER ES CIR ENS ees waa SRE
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.









ja i ear eileen teceae ale
SCALES — Platform Scales (500 Th
tupe.) THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,

B'dos Ltd. Phone 4517.
5.1.51—6n.

EEE
TRAILER Locally built, capacity
4 tons, At Woodland Plantation St
George. 5.1,51—5n.

————$—
YACHT — 18 ft. Sea Gull _and all the

worries that go with it. Dial Frank
Morgan 4000. 5,1,51—3n.

WANTED









HELP
‘R — Past experience

CANE WEIGHE:
essentail and possibility of permanent
employment to suitable applicant.
Apply in writing to Lower Estate Office
St. Michael 23 — Attention Mr. H. A.
Dowding. 3.

CVERSEER —— At Woodland Plan-
tation, St. George. Apply in person with
recommendations. 5.1,51—6n.

————
SERVANT — Apply Hindu Store 51
Swan Street. 6.1.51—In.

MISCELLANEOUS

nnn

FOWLS FOR BATING — Any quan-
tity, Apply Teddy Jones, Green Dra-
gon Restaurant, Broad St.





§.1,51—t.f.n.

CIRCULAR

Fellow Electors of St, Lucy.
We the undermentioned have
been nominated to serve if elected as



Vestrymen for the ensuing vear. We
pledge you as our policy Honesty and
Fairplay sincerely hoping ou will be

good enough to attend the polls on
Monday next January @&th and record your
vote in our favour.
Your’s faithfully,

JOHN REYNOLD ALLEYNE.

ADOLPHUS GRIFFITH

KENNE&TH CARLTON ONEALE

ULRIC NOEL SLOCOMBE

IVAN CLYDE SOBERS. eek

b.1.51—in.



MAIL NOTICES



Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
tat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V.
Caribbee will be ciosed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel and Ordir t 2 a.m
and Ordinary Mail a the

6th. of January, 1951

















FOR RENT |
HOUSES

UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore
Rock, St. Michael, Dial 472. H. Blair
Bannister. 6.12.50—t f.n.

HOUSE—In Marine Rd., Bush Hall.
Electric light, water. Apply on the}
premises to Ekins Alleyne. 3.1.51—2n

FHYLSTONE — Brownes Gap. Hast-
ings. Lounge. Dining and Drawing
Rooms. 4 Bedrooins ete. Double Garage,
2 Servants’ Rooms, Tennis Court. Tele-
phone 4528 or 95-213. 6.1.51—2n.

—_————
“SILVER WATERS” — Silver Sands
Ch, Ch, fully furnished with all
dern conveniences. 4 large bedrooms,
running water in each. Splendid sea
bathing. Garage and servants room.



from Jan. Dial Barbados Dye .Works
4462, 8211. 6.1.51—2n.
TRALAWNY -— On Hastings Ra.

2 Bedrooms each with running wat
Bungalow, 2 bedrooms with

water. Dining and Living Rooms Bone
3001 from & to 10. 6.1.$1.—1n.

PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION
Under The Diamond Hammer

BY instructions received from Miss |
Maude Philips, I will sell at her hou e. |
Rendevous, Worthing on Wednesday
rext the 10th beginning at 12.30 o'clock
Lee household furniture which includes:
1 Mrhog. Dining Table with 4 Chairs,
3} Mahog. Couch, 1 large Carpet, 3
Mahog Rockers, 2 Mahog. Rail Chairs,
2 Breakfast Tables with 4 painted Chairs.
1 Mahog. Wardrobe, 1 Vanity, 1 Mahog.
Chest of Drawers, 1 Painted double
Bedstead, spring and mattress, 2 hair
Mattresses, 2 Mirrors, 1 Kitchen Cabf-
net, Larder, Collection of Pictures,
Kitchen Utensils and many other items
of interest.

Terms Cash. D.Arey. A. Scott, Auc-
tioneer. 5.1.51—4n

pits ih co scegtin ag

BY instructions received 1 will sell at
Craig's Gaage, Roebuck St. opposite
Moravian Chureh on Thursday Jariu.
ary llth at 1 p.m. (1) 1938 33 H. P.
Terraplane car in perfect condition.
Terms Cash.



}
|
}




























VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
6,1,51—3n.





By instructions received from the
Commissioner of Police 1 will sell at
Central Station, on y next the
eh, beginning at 2 p.m. the following
tems:— (2) Khaki pants, (2) shitts, (2)
bottles of rum, (2) ttle; of cooking
oil, a quantity of codfish, rice, onions
and coffee, (1) gold locket, (1) ripping-

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

3.1.51—3n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On_ Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs.
Tric E. Tryhane we will seil her House
appointments at Bagatelle, St. Thomas.
‘ which includes
Very good Dinng Table with Patent
screw to seat 18, Upright and Arm
Chairs; Large Mir’d China Cabinet:
Kidney and Ornament Tables; Ber-
bice Chairs, Rockers, Corner Chairs,
Couch; Settee; Mir'd Hatstand; Dining
Table (Seat 8) all in Mahogany; Car-
pets and Congoleum; Piano — Meister
Singer in perfect condition; Paintings
Beaded Blinds; 365 Day Clock; Glass
and China, Tea, Coffee and Dinner Sets;
Pit'd Ware in Vases, Sweet Dishes etc.
Fish Knives and Forks, and Cake Forks
in Cases; Silver Prize Cup won by Moor
Bird; Barometer, Jardineers Pine Liquor
and Waggon; Three Wing and Double
Mir'd Presses; Single Bedstead, Duch-
esse Dressing Table; Shaving Mirrors,
Pureau, 3 Fol'd Screen all in Mahogany;
Yangle ahd Double Iron Bedsteads and
Springs, White Painted Press, G.E. Re.
frigerator (working order) Larders,
Kitchen Cabinet, Florence 3 Burner Oil
Stove and Oven, Milk Cans; Churns and
Measures, Domo Cream Separator in
perfect condition, A Dominion Washing
Machne, perfect condition, Books and
other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Strictly

Cesh
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
5.1.51—2n,

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co. Ltd, to sell at their Ware
house in Cavans Lane on Thursday
lith at 1 p.m. over One hundred Steel
drums. Terms Cash.

D'Arcy A. Scott,



Terms





Auctioneer,
6.1,51—4n,

REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW “New Bungalow”,
Kensington New Road, Containing two
bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms,
kitchen, toilet and bath etc. For par.
tieulars apply to F. A. Marshall. Phone
2596. 4,1.51.—6n.

FOR SALE OR RENT
RESIDENCE—A_ two Storey Wooden
Building in Hindsbury Road, near 1-mile
Stone. Very Roo! on its own land.
See Me. D. Wi , Baxters Road,
Bridgetown 1. 3.1.51—6n

—
THE undersigned will set up for sale
by public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, on Fri-

Sriageawn,
day the 19th aE at 2 p.m.
‘TO

EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-
taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church,

The dwellinghouse Shinpriegs three
hedrooms with large built-in cupboards,
spacious lounge, dining room, and mod-
ern kitchen, toget with two tiled
toilets and baths. rvant rooms and
garage. The property commands a mag.
nificent view.

For further particulars, inspection
and Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. 8S.
Nicholls & Co., Telephone ares ae

.1,51—Sn.











6,816 Square feet of land with a front-
age of 72 ft and a two_ storey wall
building at Lower Bay Street, Nr. Man-
ning & Co.

At Pinfold Street Nr. Roebuck Street,
One small property. This property can
be used as a residence and work shop
or garage. Price small.

At White Park Nr. Barbados Foun-
dry, 5,586 Square feet of land and house
The price of the land is $1.00 per sq.

ft. and the house will be given for
nothing.
Will those persons who wanted to

get a pr ty at Hastings on the Sea

between Gap and Rockley get in

touch with me. I can offer a_ few
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Real Bstuie Agent & Auctioneer

6.1.51—3n.

LOsT & FOUN

LOST

LOST in \iddle St.
ty and Se.f Help.

B.T.C, ‘TICKETS — Series H.
99, H. 2300 to 9: I 9850 to 59; J. 7630,
"631, 7632, 7634, 7635, 7636, 7627, 7638,
7639. K. 4820 to 29, K. 2103, 2104, 2105,.
2107, 2108, 2108. A receipt in the name
of Charles Gibbons for three Books in
Series K. 7980, 4820, 2100, also a very
small box containing Jablets and other
papers, Finder is requested to return
to Donald Harewood, Grazettes Rood
St. Michael or !Barbados Turf Club
Finder will be rewarded.







—_
between Fogar-



8990 to

6.1,51—1n.

Acme Unity igh Schoo!

CORNER KING ST. and WHITE PARK

(Registered with the Department of

Education)

Re-opens Tuesday, 16th January, 1951
Entrance Exam. Mon, 8th and.Tues. 9th,
9.30 am, Entrance Fee $1.20. Two
scholarships will be awarded to success-
ful candidates. All pupils must bring
Bapt. Certificates Pupils are tutored to
S.C. and L.C.C. standard, Special Eve-
ning Classes in Commercial Subjects.
Individual attention given to ALL pupils
Send your child and wateh rapid
provements

J. N. SHEPHERD,

elected Vestrymen for

proper
for the

im- |

Headmaster. |
6.1.61.—2n. |

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to Thursday, Jan. 11th,
for one vacant Vestry Scholarship
(girl) tenabie at the Alleyne Schooi.
Applicants must be children of Parish-
joners in Straitened circumstances and
between the age of 11 and 12 years.

Applications must be accompanied
by Certificates and applicants must
present themselves to the headmaster
at the Alleyne School to be examined on









Friday January i2th at 9.30 a.m
Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew,
NOTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Fourteen persoh¢ hsv! been nomin-
«ted as Candidates for the Vestry of St.
Andrew I hereby declare my intentions
to take a Poll at the Vestry Room near
the Almshouse on Monday 8th January
953, beginning between the hour: 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
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

Fifteen persons paving been nomina-
ted as Candidates for the Vestry of St.
Lucey, I heretyy declare my intention
to take a poll at the Vestry Room near
the Parish Church on Monday January
8th, 1951, beginning between the hours of
8 and 9 o'clock in the morning and
closing at 4 p.m, for the election ot

ten Vestrymen.

G. SLOCOMBE,

Sheriff.
4.1.51—4n.





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP.

I hereby give Notice that as 12 Can-
didates have been nominated as fit and
proper persons to represent the Vestry
for the Porish of St. Philip for the year
iene twit hoe ten are required by
Jaw wi old a poll at the Parish
Chureh Boys’ School next Monday the
Sth January 1951 between the hours of
8 am, and 4 p.m.

THOMAS A. CATLIN,



Sheriff.

4.1.51—3n,
NOTICE

AT a meeting of the electors of the
Parish of St. omas held in the St.
Thomas Boys’ School on 2nd Jan. 1951
only 10 members were fominated. I
therefore declare the following duly

the Parish of
St. Thomas for the year 1951.

Cave, Arnold Everton

Collins, Cyril Mandeville

Gill, Lushington Denzil

Gooding, Uellian Theadore

Mahon, Julian Aubrey

Reeves, Vernon Euley

Sandiford,, Kenneth Smith

Thorne, John Henry Clifford Cooper

Walcott, Stephen Alleyne

Watson, David Adolphus
duly elected Vestrymen for the Parish
of St. Thomas for the year 1951.



B, H. MOORE,
Sheriff.
4.1.51—3n,
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH.

I hereby give Notice that as 12 Candi-
dates have been nominated as fit and
rsons to represent the Vestry
arish of St. Joseph for the year
1951, and as only ten are required -by
law I will hold a Poll at the Vestry

Room over the Dispensary next Monday,
the 8th day of January 1951, between

the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
S. A. DURANT, J.P.
Sheriff.
4.1.51—3n



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JAMES
I hereby give Notice that as 13 Can-

didates have been nominated as fit and

proper persons to represent the Vestry
for the Parish of St. James for the
year 1951, and as only ten are required

by law I will hold a Poll at the Vestry

Room near the Parish Church next

Monday, the 8th day of January 1951,

betwee. the hours of 8 a.m, and 4 p.m.
GEORGE EGERTON TAYLOR,

Sheriff.

4.1.51—8n,







NOTICE

ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF THE
PARISH OF 8ST, MICHAEL
NINTEEN persons having been nomi-
nated for the Vestry of the parish of
St. Michael, a 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 8 and
9 o'clock in the morning and closing at

4 pm.

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

No. | POLLANG STATION;

The first floor of the Parochial Build-
ings is allotted to Voters whose sur.
names begin with the letters “A" to
‘1’ (both inelusive) and the entrance
thereto will be by way of the door of
the Churehwarden's Office,

No. 2 POLLING STATION:

The gtound floor of the Parochial
Buildings is allotted to Voters whose
surnames begin with the letters “J" to
"Z" (both inelusive) and the entrance
thereto will be through the Gateway
situate at the Southern End of the
building.

R. MAURICE CAVE,
Sheriff and Returning Officer.



3.1.51—6n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
ASHTON WINTHROP HUNT
(Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Ashton
Winthrop Hunt, late of the Y.M.C.A.
Hostel in the parish of Saint Michael
and Island of Barbados who died in
this Island on the 29th day of July!
1948, are hereby required to send in
particulars of thieir claim duly
attested, to me the undersigned, in
care of Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield,
Solicitors, James Street, Bridgetown,
on or before the 15th day of February
1951, after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled thereto,
having regard to the debts and claims
only of which I shall then have had
notice and that TI shall not be liable
for assets so distributed to amy person
of whose debt or claim shall not
have had notice at the time of such
distribution,

AND all persons indebted to the
snid estate are requested to settle their
accounts without delay,

Dated thiv 8th day of ember 1950.
SYBLL PAULINE DeCO HINDS,
Qualified sete one one Sea oe
Ashton inthr unt, deceased,

1 9.12.50—4n.

PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, VIO!
SKEETE (nee Lucas of Orange i,
St. James) as I do not hold myself re-
sponsibie for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
wrless by a written order signed by me.

Sed. BRANDFORD SKEETE, Tailor.

Orange Hill,
St. James.
5,1.51—2p.,



po ce at IE,
The public are ereby warned against
piving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever ir my name as I do not
hoid myself re ponsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Signed VAL McCOMIE,

Bay Street,
St. Michael.
5.1,51--2n,





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE!

The application of Tom Jones & Sons |
of Cheapside, St. Michae! for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

at bottom floor of a wall and wooden] Commissioner of Income Tax

building in Cheapude, City.
Dated this 4th day of January, 1951.
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq,

Police Magistrate, Dist “A”
Sad. TOM JONES.
Applicant.
N.B.This application will be consi-
| dered at a Licensing Court to be held
| at Police Court, District “A” on Mon-
Gay the 15th day of January 1951 at
111 o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
6.1.51—in



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! GOVERNMENT NOTICES

The application of Carlton Carter
Thornbury Hill, Ch. Ch. for permissior
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and galvanized shop situated at
Thornbury Hill. Ch. Ch. within District



|
UNIVERSITY OF LONDON





Dated this 3rd day of January 1951 Ma i ‘ nati — June 195
Bn oh ag ee triculation Examination 1
Acting Police Mags trate, Dist, “R’. |

Signed C. CARTER,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held



All persons desirous of entering for the June 1951 Matricula-
tion Examination of the University of London should forward ihe
cllowing to the Department of Education not later than Monday



at Police Court, District “B", on Tues.

Gay the 16th day of January 1951 at 29th January, 1951:—

12 o’eTeck, a.m a A (i) A letter setting out the subjects to be taken, name in full
Acting Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”. date of birth and address.

6.1.54-——1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

qi)
(ii)

A Baptismal Certificate.
A receipt from, Barclays Bank (D.C. & O.) showing that

oo sfppligetion of Lucinda Holder ot a fee of:—
unk Hail, St ichael f arms t ‘ 4
sett Spirit, Malt Liquors, &e.. ata two (a) £2.12.6—for candidates taking full examination
rlorey wi len tiding in Green's Lane. S j
Baxters Rd. City, - (b) £1. Le ,, es one (1) subject to
pees ere day of January 1951 complete matricula-
‘o:—H. A, ‘A. i
Police Magistrate. 7. aah tion qualification
Signed LUCINDA HOLGER. fc) £1.11.6—,, oa Fm one part to complete
pplican »
N.B.—This application will te consi, Matriculation quali-
dered at a Licencing Court to be held i
at Police Court, District “A” on Mon- e fication,
aay eee @ay of January 1951 at has been forwarded by mail transfer to the External
o'clock, a.m. 2 ‘ :
vi H. A. TALMA, Registrar, University of London.
Police Magistrate, Dist. eek SPECIAL NOTICE :—The attention of all candidates is particularly



drawn to the fact that the Matriculation Exam—
ination will not be heid after June 1951.
lepartment of Education,
27th December, 1950.

CIRCULAR

|



APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

Applications are revited 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,
nd 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.



























Upper Collymore Rock, {
St. Michael.
Dear Sir/Madam,

On Tuesday, January 2nd,
1951, I was again nominated
as a candidate for the parish
of St. Michael.

My knowledge gained as a
Vestryman for the past 4
years and my achievements
won on behalf of the parish-
ioners will again be of service
to you in conducting the
affairs of the parish.

In view of the contested
election which takes place on
Monday, January &th, at the
Parochial Buildings, Cumber-
land Street, between the hours
of 8 a.m. and 4p.m., 1 am again
soliciting your support, trust-
ing you will record one of
your votes in my favour.

Thanking you in anticipa-
tion.

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,.



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-
fieate 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 School in the United Kingdom for a period of
tered Librarian.

3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached
to the staff of the Library in the first tMmstance 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 information will be sup-=
plied on application to the Secretariat.

I am,
Yours for Service,

THOMAS W. MILLER.
5.1.51.—3n,



University College of
the West Indies

ADMISSION OF UNDERGRADUATES
IN OCTOBER, 1951

IF suitable candidates present them-
selves the University College of the
Soeue paien wil sie in October, 1951
abou y undergraduates in each of
the Faculties of Arts, Natural Sciences
and Medicine. The courses in Arts and



Liability For Recall of Reservists of His Majesty's Forces in
The United Kingdom Who Are Resident in Barbados.

Reservists of all three services should be in no doubt of their
ihdividual liability, and the documents issued to personnel on their
velease make it clear that any changes of address should be notitied
to the Service Department concerned, If the intention of reservists

Gon in those faculties and those in Me-
dicine to the degree Bachelor of
Medicine and of Surgery.

Application forms and pamphlets giv-
ing, all necessary information may be
obtained from the Registrar, Universt-
ty College of the West Indies, Mona.
Jemaica, or from the Resident Tutors for

Extra-Mural Studi the Educati
Departments inthe Brith, Coubteon | 4ving in the United Kingdom to proceed overseas is notified, the
Colonies. Closing date for applications | reserve liability is then confirmed or cancelled and the individual

is January 31, 1961,

Scholarship and Exhibitions for 1951,

A number of University College Open
Scholarships, Government Exhibitions
and Exhibitions from other sources will
be awarded in 1951 on the results of
tue University College Scholarship Px-
amination to be held at the same time

the entrance examination.

The awards available in 1951 are:
University College Open Scholarships:
Six of which not Jess than two will be
awarded in Arts and not leis than two
in Natural Sciences, There will be no
awards in Medicine,

concerned is notified accordingly. Any officers or men who are in
ioubt, therefore, should communieate direct with the Service Depar'-
ment concerned,

Colonial Secretary’s Office,

3rd January, 1951,



HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.

The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open





Barbados Government Exhibition: | at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 15th January ta
aren Arts, Natural Seiences or Me- Thursday 22nd March, 1951,
British Guiana Government exbibi-} Monday
thon: One. rarer 10.00 p.m.—12.00 noon Cake and pastry making,
Dominica Government Exhibition; Simple Dress Cutting and Sewing.
One in Arts, Natural Seiences or Medi- roy
cine. ee : 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Simple Dressmaking.
Four Bra ee ee 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Tasty dishes and table laying.
St. Lucia Government Exhibition: Rug-making.
ae _| Tuesday
dipaesde Aske oe wrarieeth Pap tigi 10.00 a.m.—-12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks,
Cadbury Exhibition: One in Arts, Elementary Dressmaking
“Porguianee Momarit’ exbtetten: 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, Assorted dishes.
ya i Aris or Natural Science). 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making.
MAME RiinsGan ce eke: a Arts, Advanced pattern Drafting.
Petroleum A-sociation of Trinidad Wednesda
Rasy Meausos. Paneer. RNa, enn 10.00 Friis’ OD noon Girls’ First Cookery Course.
Full pertieutaes, of these \ ere yen in Home Nursing.
a m e" wi *
tearn the teghre at the tania 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, Preserves and sweet making.
Caliene ot ogy vie Resident Tutors for Advanced Dressmaking.
xtra~Mura udie ¢ the Ed tion +
Departments in the Britih Caribbean 4.30 p.m. 6.30 p.m, Caribbean Cookery
Colonies, Closing date for appleations Advanced Dressmaking
i, January 31, 1951,
2.12,50—3n. | Thursday
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying.
INCOME TAX NOTICE 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, Cake and Pastry Making.
Advanced Handicrafts,
4.30 p.m 6.30 p.m. Advanced cake icing.
Simple Handicrafts.
Notice is hereby given that Friday
income Tax returns are required 10,00 a.m.--12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts.
a. hs She cer eae 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering
income 1,200.00 per annum or ; fen eee oa ; Tae
over, from every other person 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Salads and ee
whose income is $720.00 per Simple Dressmaking.

annum or over and from com-
panies whether incorporated or
unincorporated, societies, persons
engaged in any trade or pro-
lession, and owners of land or
property whether a taxable in-
come has accrued during the past
year or not.

Forms of Return may be ob-
tained from the Income Tax De-
partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY
OF JANUARY, 1951, and the
forms duly filled in must be
aa to me on or before the
ollowing res i tes:

. Resaaet’ ot" bekcoe whose 2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who
books were closed on the| attend 75% of their classes.
31st day of December, 1950,) Department of Education,
on or before the 31st day 20th December, 1950.
of March, 195).

Returns of persons whose
principal place of business |
is not situate in the island
on or before the 30th of!
June, 1951.

Returns of all other persons,
on or before the 31st Jan-
uary 1951.

F, A. C. CLAIRMONTE,

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. inelusive.

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

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 Cocktail
Snacks,

3.1.51,—4n,

PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES
1950-51

Ali persons wishing to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the
purpose of export under the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production and
Export Act, 1987-15 are asked to apply to the Department of Agricul-
ture for an Application Form which must be completed and returned
not later than the 30th January, 1951, after which date applications



and Death Duties.

Note:—Any person failing to] for permission to manufacture Fancy Molasses for purposes of export
make his return within|cannot be considered.
the due date will be liable J. P. PETERKIN,
to a fine not exceeding Secretary.

£100 and not less than £2
and will be prosecuted
unless a satisfactory rea-
son given.

Control and Marketing Board
Fancy Molasses Control and
Marketing Board

6.1

Fancy Molasse

is a
6.1.51—8n { 51—-3n



PAGE SEVEN



| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE











| The application of Archibald Hutchin The application of Whitfield Taitt of

leon of St. Judes Village, St. George, for| Blierton, St. George for permission to

| permission to sell Spitits, Malt Liquors,: ell Spirits, Malt Liquors, @&c., at a
rc, at a wall shop with shedroofl one raofed board and galvanized © hop

| atudenea at the Corner of St. Judes Vil-} with residence attached at Carmichas!
lage, St. George Ane ‘ c ton . Ge

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “B. To:—A. W. HARPER, Bag

| Antiitaiy HUTCHINSON, i Acting Police Magistrate, Dist. “BY

A releent igned KR. RENRY
N.B.—This application will be considered for Applicap:

| at a Licensing Court to be held at| N.B.--Th.s app'icution will be consh
} Police Court, [istrict “Bon | Gsred at a Licensing Court to be heki
| Monday, the 15th day of January.| #* Police Court, District “B", on Thurs
j 1951. at 11 o'clock, am ie the 1th day of January 1951 at
| C.L. D. H. WALWY"'. | 11 o'c m

| Police Magistrats, Dist 4. W. HARPER,

| 6.1.51—In.} Acts. Police Magistrate, Dit. “B.
sop liacatesnininaderen tearm since spammed 6.1,51—-in



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE}

The application of Deighton Weekes LIQ? OR LICENSE NOTICE
holder of Liquor License No. 443 o1
191 granted to him in respect of a Toe pol vation of Theodore Ifill of
hop attached to residence at Bay Land.} Drax Nai St, George, for permission’ to
St, Michael for permission to we said} sei Spirits, Malt Liquors, ete, at a
liquor License at a wall shop attached | board and galvanized shop attached to
» residence at Jackson, St. Michael residence at Drax Hall, St. Georwe.
Dated this Sth day of January, 1951.] Dated this 2nd day of January, 1951
To:—&. A. Mobo, Esq To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".
Police Ma te, Dist. “A’ Signed
Sed. ‘DEIGHTON WEEKES, THEODORE IFILL,
Applicant.}. Applicant

N.B.-—This_ application will be consi, N.E.—This application will be considered



Sores ot 4, Semreing Routt, ta be bold Police “Court, Distrist "Br on
een CA denuary Yast ve| andere lath day of Sehuaay.
B. A. McLBOn. c. L, D. H. WALWYN,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, Police Magistrate, Dist. “B.”
6.1,51—1n 6.1.51,—1n.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
BRITISH PROPERTY RIGHTS AND INTERESTS IN
YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA

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

(a) Name and address of Claimant.

(b) Brief particulars and nature of ciaim.

(c) Estimated amount of claim. F

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

Claims must be received by the Custodian of Enemy Property

not later than 15th January, 1951.
eeneetmeenesey

Tenders for Cane Crops, Pine Plantation, 1951

OFFERS are invited for the purchase of cane to be reaped during
1951 from 119 acres of Government land at the Pine Plantation, St
Michael, It is estimated that the yield from this acreage should be in
the vicinity of 3,500 tons cane,

2. Tenders should be submitted to the Director of Agriculture,
».O. Box 505, not later than Monday, 15th January, 1951. and should
slate terms and conditions of price, delivery, etc.

2

i

a a a eo

VONTREAL

4.1.51.—2n.



NOTICES s

Seana EEEREEEDEEneeneeEeeet



AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND 1ANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) The M.V. “Caribbee" will =
\S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to cept Cargo and Passengers for
anil Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne Dominica, Antigua. Montserrat,
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S ney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- Sth
dud a nae March, 1951, Barbados
Md) March, 1951, a -
i a i noe aera space for Hard eal Gato wi Pascoe bn
‘ tro "aceepted on Goons Bills of St. Lucie, Bt. Vincent, Grenada
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ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.



























enaaw.l Telephone: 4047
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& DA COSTA & Co. IAd,,
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B.W.1, Agents.
Ine.
NEW YORK SERVICE
VS ©. G. Thulin sails 12th December arrives Barbados 23rd December
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alee Pethvesteusthiteaesionsil scien
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‘/S Liberville sails 2ist December — arrives Barbados 6th January
\ Steamer » 4th January - ’ " 18th January
\ Steamer » Mth January — ” 2nd February
a rca
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LOUTEBOUND
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“ALCOA PENNANT” 29th fact: fin Jal
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A TT

Nun THBOUND



een lioeeenetneetnl

Arrives

Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th peeet: ye. Gaile tor

St. John, NB. and Hal
Them vecseis have limited passenger accom
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OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





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FOREST” .. bg y London grd Jan. 18th Jan.
&.S. “MULBERRY HILL”... Londor 9th Jan. 24th Jan.
3.8. “PLANTER” London 13th Jan. 27th Jan.
SS “FACTOR” Glasgow an
z Liverpool 20th Jan. 31st Jan.
Bae Ts us AN" M/brough and
: ore Lorton 27th Jan. 10th Feb.
£8. “PROSPECTOR” London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For Closes in Barbados

Vessel
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ing to Europe, The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or














Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.
CO APVEEOE ALEC EE EF Te Fe
‘ » a
FOR SALE NOTICE
MRS. META PETERKIN of
PROPERTY situated at Station Hill, St. Michael, who left

Prospect St James, consist here on a vacation in July 1847

* ing of Open Verandah, to join her husband in Piprida,
Y Drawing and Dining Rooms, U.SA., also paid a visit to New
% iwo Bedrooms, Toilet and York City and has recently re-
% Gath and Electricity. Apply turned after 3% years absence
{ on premises or to ERIC She has improved extensively in
2 AMORY, Treasury or ‘Phone her profession of designing the

3063 (Belgrave),
4.1,51,—8n.

ALLEL SLAP IEA.

in dress-
$.1,.51—2n.

latest American styles
making

-



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

WE WISH YOU
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAK
THE CENTRAL kmponroâ„¢M
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

SS ee RO

|

,



PAGE FIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1958'






































































j Lindwall 20 yards from the bat. ; '
y 7 + : me é i ryt F | Parkhouse fought a somewhat SHOOTING TODAY | i.
ENGLAND LOSE FIVE Ow 1e Znd Lest (sci hes | inpere Zerg wa be] a al .
7 | ~ - 4 jrearguara ac n for “* _ anc jused in a cor petition in add.tion (IMPROVED B
ie + |three quarters and Bailey and|t) the rowtine practice of the WE é
FOR 211 IN 3PD J ES] 7 r7 Wright gave cause for hope with | embers of the Barbados Small '
a. . i * ~ a last wicket stand which realised| Bore Rifle Club at 2 p.m. to-day ODEX SOAP °
. | as on n OSs 16. But the end came 15 minutes t
| after tea, when for the seco”! | >See i oO Gets skin ily clean F
To, . ° 7 ‘ a time in the match Johnston had s real :
MILLER OUTSTANDING | Australia Won By 28 Runs Wright L.b.w FOR SALE | @ Banishes perspiration odour
' Reflections on the match: Evans SCHOOL BOOKS new and 5
; ; ; ‘ robably the greatest wicket
(From Our Own Correspondent) | (From Our Own Correspondent) Ce caer we tha ene agai: secon’ Ley a © Leaves body sweet and dainty ’
; LONDON, Jan. 5, | LONDON, Dec, 29. ¢ : Roebuck Street , Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
England batting on a perfect wicket scored 211 runs fo: WITH TWO GAMES played and two victories to their { No Bradman Hours 9 a.m. — 4 pam is mild and gentle for face, neni and
five wickets when the Third Test with Australia began at credit, Australia seem fairly certain to retain the Ashes She absence ot Bradman has el. No. 2 ! daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.
Sydney to-day The score would have been much larger inst England again this tour. Th yam lv remain eS ee Renee | AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX
2 =" r a ' - against Engla age is tour: ree games onlv remé of Australia’s other batsmea 2 POPE OECE OO EE C On ne =
but for one great over by Keith Miller, Australia’s mag-} to be played and while England have certainly exposed | Morris, Miller and Harvey are out Wiig rca tO al ‘
ve on ue) — he meee the ree of! weaknesses in the Australian side, it would take a superfof form and their attempts to hit NOTICE 3
utton an Sompton without conceding a run, it was timis uggest thev have any real chanee w ; their way out wv. trouble have In order to obtain rest = . :
Compton's second successive test mateh “duck” against Aus- the Scimehdtee taakehae “ad sak ea St Se yom the “/-ystralian. batting from mental and physical ee ee Eee,
tralia and a bad blow for England Rae “ : cRancy, — i . strain I have decided to s Tonight at 8.30 x | eu 3
; J i s Australia’s victory by 28 runs wicket, and England went into Are ne Bailey are a formit- resign from my professional 3 S & i
Once again, Skipper — Fresddix a in the second Test at Melbourne /lunch with five wickets down. | °2>!€ new ball Sree i activities indefinitely. An, Farewell Performance x Ss &
Brown played-a fine ne dust was the smallest winning margin A faster ball from Miller, who],. 7 a ero a a a one desiring his or her pre ss |
when his side iooked as theug between’ these. two sides since ‘for. short spell is undoubtedivl pee eee me tee scriptions which I might be by ~ se ;
they might be rattled out and he A. P. F. Chapman's team scraped |the fastest a lees n t e work ders of Hutton, Comptor _ was holding, may call for them SS :
and Baijey will continue the fight ome by 12 runs at Adelaide in ‘today ised Part 5 eA rains medty rniaeey eee ees hsp ods any day between 8 and 4 % THE KATZENJAMMER = 3; =
tormorrow when, according to 1929 pad = i e bind eineed to be applied to the Aus- rad Se Ret oaghety STE) ‘
Austrajian critics, England will This was a match England a laa. ot ae and Hascey tralian bowling in the remain.ng =“ ar peeing ‘ * ouaacs y
iced at least 350 runs to stand a should not have lost. Their bowi- | Westy Snapped up the caten. Tests aie ‘i ree inidad Xx |
shanee of victery ers, Bedser, Brown and Baiiey in! Then came Engiand’s fighting In the event of English batsmen is Druggis:. } of Dene BS!
chanee of ctor; ffort | i ificent |T@vival headed by skipper Freddi th itiati H tt Tm 4.1.51.—5n % at *.
But despite Brown’s line effort, particular, put up a magnificent | 76V1Ve ‘ skipper adcie} gaining the initiative, Hasse ay ' . ¢ a
honours of jhe day undoubtedly performance but the batting broie | Brown. He had his share of luek}find himself in trouble for once |%¢4,43:4:¢:66066666%6666600% | \ THE QUEEN'S PARK 2
eet’ to Miller, For beside his down bad!y in the second innings, | but he was not afraid to attack{ the speed men have retired, his | #9396669699: ‘ & ie =e i s
magnificent over which got rid of and far oo much’ responsibilty |the bow!ers and with severai bowling lacks variation, Johnson LS rm STEEL SHED |e :
England's two best batsmen, Be was thrust upon Hutton, When he |!usty drives set the scoreboara| and Iverson are both off spinners % DANCE % Special Programme of %| AND AiL GOOD
also bowled Simpson i a spell v ae Sretly as hope was virtual- | roiling. bene helped him in affand although they have so far g Classicul. and Calypso + | WISHES FOR A
ry i age : 1 wicke iy at an end. }partnership which realised 65 gas] blended well, the absence of ¢ leg eet feo ets y
oe Pe AS task Wtecis five Even allowing for the fact that|then Evans, giving the best on Slanay may ce seriously ten +4 ‘i WE} be Given YF R Numbers % a PROSPEROUS NEW
runs: And previously he had made the piteh was badly worn and tak- }hibition of stioke play seen aia really true wicket. PR: EE STING % Your Last Chance to Hear ¥ RR YEAR,
a wonderful. slip catch to dismiss a eae et, Oe perform-|day, helped him to add anoth@ In skipper F. R. Brown England on SUNDAY NIGHT, Jan, 7th, 1991 One of Trinidad’s Best Steel % = Cc. CARLTON BROWNE
Washbrook ut a time when it ap- ee ; a 27 before Brown's gallant inningifhave a player with tne big match at ST, CATHERINE'S Orchestras. »! :
peared, Endgjand’s openers " ight ; ae : again be at aver to the | was enced by a catch by Johnsom.f temperament, On_ his perform- SOCIAL CLUB > a Wholesale & Retail Druggist &
demoralisée erase ae ae 4 ' Scie aoe Fantasia . Lag aon the Gest ance in this match alone he is Oe earte tee in ala a‘ Admission ........ 24 ceats }' 36 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Millets devastating spell which aa ae Seok ane at xo0d Work worth his place for the remaining : Bt RraOEPRTaNS % * = Ee ites ss a Ns. nas *
hic seen the -oreboard change of a good wicket It would not Evans continued the g three games a % * 05040990994000600000000 | VAPRINGS NIN ENN ARN
had 7 be f t that the wicket was he good work # Musie by ,
from 128 for one to 133 for 3 would phony a ie WICKe! WAS) with Bedser as his partner an¢ — : . - MR. PERCY GREEN'S eB iia: li tailed pica :
have been sufficient to make most ' te Loe — pane it Ke T=! these’ two added another 41 for | ORCHESTRA : ine j
batsmen go cautiously. “ B hy assistec re seam OW ers the ninth wick ot before f 3 | : ; x x
3 , , a os Sut Austre snded creditably | i icke xefore Evai Admission: Gents %/- Ladi 5 i
eee Eee eo take his iuck : Nae | fi although they suffered an ear. | Provided Johnson with his thits What’s on Today | eee ‘“¥CY-COLD”’ NIGHTS eh!.
arkhouse decided to take Ns © kaanaeaay aa ; anted a | Calc » innings whe ] . ‘ ; ‘
in his hands and attark the bow!- | KEITH MILLER ly blow when Hutton accepted a —. of = ae ae bad | Advocate’s Photo Exhibition $69S66690GOanetee ee > . j
ing eyed very neat slip catch off Bedser to ve run short ot is 50. The at Barbados Museum, 10 6995: 659999SSS596S65 '
7 a te| See Ot eres that wee el tiving to pull @ cuet-cooee we] | aie | Oe Sree See
se finally got off the only wicket they lost before lunch | trying to as e R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition | z
eee lan Johnson for Fi g es | hen 67 runs were on the board.| corner to give England the lead. od Ou Dalotion’ ot Bartle | A DANCE WARMEST PRESENT
tea ade « This incidentally was exactly the This was ly done by Wright 5
four and then Hassett made u ir t t : ’ dos Museum, 10 am

rather surprising change











|
| at Brisbane,
For Golf } After Lunch

position as in the previous match | with a snick through the slips for

He took the new ball and in-} +two and after Bedser had scored
stead of allowing Miller to cohi~ | another single the Englane
tinue the good one he gave it + And after lunch the sostanemnen | se pe gs poet with an advantage

ton and Lindwall. | was carried one stage further.| of only three runs, and a match
ne and Bruwn attacking | Team Today Bedser captured Harvey’s wicket | winning opportunity thrown away.
the bowling, added 35 in under in his second over, thuserepeating}; But even more startling was
nalf an hour-—thirty off the MEW) AQ gejlq of 28 golfers will ce his Brisbane success. So both} the Australian collapse which [0j-
pall—before, the shine apparently] i a: the Roekley Golf and Australia’s great left-hand bats-|lowed in their second innings
having worn off the Bee pet marr Country Club this afternc PrN fics! Mest out with only _ OF runs! After Morris and Archer hau
ler was brought back into the ate) ot, playing for the Janu-|22 the board. Both Bailey and] put on 43 for the first wicket,
tack. 7 7 a * ngs 73 : itor Bedser were bowling extremely} archer and Hatvey took the score
j ary ee Mug, but 23 of thesefwell, Bedser frequently beating along to 99. Then Harvey hack

Parkhouse grceved his partner | also » \) >@ playing in their first} the batsmen in the air. He had] * & la he ae a Ye ie
at the other end, Ian Johnson. by, test fcr the team that will repre-}morally bowled Harvey half a ing up to try and steal a sing



















































taking two fours in one over but]|sent Barbados in Trinidad the

just when it appeared that another}end of this month. The other
stand might develop Parkhouse |five entries are not candidates

for the combination

The twenty-three
trying out for the trip also will
play in the second testing round
to-morrow and the third = and
fourth tests will be played tS
Saturday and Sunday, after
the twelve-man

was well caught at midon by Mor-
ris when attempting a third four
off Johnson.

who we

"He had batted just over an hour
As the day waned, Brown end
Bailey developed another use ful
partnership. Brown had his luck,
noticeably wher he chopped one

ne
which
representation

1. PWill~}.e selected. To-day’s event

ball from Johnston clean over his} 5) eee ee .
z ‘ Att wi 1 ve match play against par

stumps, but he deserved it and is far as the Beer Mug is

the close he had been batting for
nearly 90 minutes for his 36 as
after the dismissal of Parkhouse
h@ became more defensive.

concerned three-quarters of each
player's handicap will apply, but
us far as the selection of the tean
is concerned



for > ca ry WE apcnific ly
dazen times before the lunch in-| fF the century was magnificently



FuRST DIVISION

i College vs. Combermere,

Polhce vs. Spartan, Empire

vs. Wanderers.

| SECOND DIVISION

Pickwick vs. Police, Lee-

| ward vs. Empire, Y. M.P.C

i vs. Carlton, |
B.C.A. cricket, 1 p.m

T. 8.8 “Golfite” arrives
from Southampton, 2 p.m.

Shooting by Barbados Smail
Bore Rifle Club, 2 p.m.

Polo—Advocate’s Challenge





terval and it was only justice that} TU out by Washbrook who hit Cup Competition, Gar-
he should eventually capture his| the stumps from cover. And from eee rou Cimema:
wicket Indeed the only respite 99 for one the Australian score|; ¢ 4 ua ic eo am Pry
afforded the Australians was by|Tapidly changed to 126 for four. | | out te S&S
Wright, who could not strike a Bedser had Archer caught in} | : ‘ j
length and rapidly became expen-|the slips by Bailey and Miller] | Plaza Theatre eae
sive, again uncertain in his stroke} The Fountainhead”, 4.
The departure of Morris and] play, was clean bowled by Bailey.t & 8.30 Pp ies J )
Harvey signalled the start of an- Fine Bowling i Gaiety Theatre (St. James
ine PEN es “M. River”, 8.30
other Australian collapse. Archer oie ate F assacre Vv , .
th hi ‘ eee At this stage Brown took a Dim
ae mad defended __stolidly| hand in the proceedings and his

throughout the pre-lunch session,
was, magnificently caught low
down in the slips by Bedser and
Miller in most uncertain mood,
was lbw to Brown after having
three times failed to straight drive

fine exhibition of medium-paced
bowling precipitated the collapst
Hassett, Loxton, Lindwall and
Tallon all became his victims at «
personal cost of only 26 runs anu



| Globe












| Rexy Theatre: “711 Ocean
et Drive”, 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.
Theatre: ‘Bagdad’,
5 & 8.30 p.m.

|









will be given by the Officers of
THE RIGHT STAR SOCIETY
Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.

A BLANKET

In Aid of the LODGE ROOM
on 27th Jan., 1951
From 6 p.m. to Midnight

ADMISSION — Members 1/-
Friends 1/6



ptt tt A OPLLA LISS LISS

Music by the Bermuda
4 Bop Specials
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

6.1.51—I1n
PROGOOPESOEECOCLSSEEO
\PRVVCDISGTS BO9IOSS SOOO
ST. STEPHEN’S CHURCH

sees

XMAS MUSIC

Sunday, January 7th,
4.30 p.m.

eee

|
{
. RECITAL |
|

Visiting Soloists :
CEDRIC PHILLIPS
HAROLD STRAKER

.













































scores will be reck- . ; o é sh Johns scored a rapid POSSSSSSSS SO SOS S SO GOSOES ‘
“fionderstorms are torecst gone oi wrasse, Foro | eget cats sana] 3 atstala vere aut fr I]. "The Weathe ee
" e ture ¢ 7 's te , * sic °F: aim 8 40% a sts bel as - r . . nt . =
ee atest ee cee ous: holes wate of eightecn] o¢ g4 revived Australia’s failing The pitch by this time was e ea r | WOOLLEN BLANKETS
ing the days of play it seems that The draw and starting times}hopes, but Evans shortly after veginning \ Btn We ne ees TODAY : aut Ae
rain may come to England’s as-|for to-day follow: the tea interval, accepted a eg ent yf eras 4 O ies rn Sun Rises: 6.14 a.m. at the | in Pink, Blue, Green and Buttercup
distance as it did for Australie at] 9.30 a.m,—David Lucie-Smiin[ dificult chance behind the wicket ee had pg cl eaBotrhig Shes? 7 Sun Sets: 5.50 p.m. UNITED SOCIAL CLUB $10.50
Brisbane in the First Test. Denis Lenagan, Richards Vidmer, o get aaa of meer and give han ads poe oS eed Moon (New) January 7 Marchfield, St. Philip 60 Bai snchagiasasntsicespponsiaogatteledsanhs $10.5
z dav iss. ‘ is first wicket t cets le , ntine: 630 pan. ers eke
But in the meantime, Lindsay Seiad ae K. Christie, oraré Flassett is well satisfied that On} p.0, Wybrew, Keith Murphy rt : when play resumed on the fourth pain Preke JANUARY 6, 1951
such an easy wicket which refused} 5 "95 5 /in.—Dan Mascoll, Colin New Ball day. ; A YESTERDAY | Kindly Lent by the 55 TB sii Hie cea peda udniuititbntiee® . $2.39
to help his bowlers to cdo anyth'n8] 5 viey Frank Morgan. Taking the new pall again,| ,What was required was for one Rainfall (Codrington) nil Management i :
asional bump- 510° 8 f the bats to really chance ston) 66 << 86 3.13
et nae igh, he has managed Fo|..2:10 p-m.—John Rodger, .1.]Bedser and Bailey ran through een rr ctawad thacinaliehmen Temperature (Max,) 82.0°F |! Music by the’ BG: DS BO sesisisi ed sosncisersnsesvecsnaserionsgntaee 3.1
ers head high, he has mé 70] O'D, Egan, Shirley Atwe the tailenders, Bedser narrowly] DS § ates : nits "4 i a an 5
restrict the English ea inc ee . 2 ated pocere: a Seidhind he hatetrion anak bai tried ween the ony fs ones and Tak caekedon te At N. DAD STEEL BAND COTTON BLANKETS
runs © overs and in doing ce Tilliam Gre ; Thine. i ‘ ; twos, utton alone showed any a om CY aie ” :
has lopped e ie bce ag pa ed aa: ‘Hoes ee nll ae ere ene tae confidence but realising that his sone Ree ares miles per (Part of the Proceeds of this White with Coloured Borders
rtant heads. ustralia wil Mont MtAhnel ‘Tmne a Tes safe ae aN. -{ compatriots were losing the initia~ At ‘ Dance will be used to send 4
this match it will be another Mil- ° Neal, M + t 7 1 Sue, alle finally / finished with an analysis tive, he too tried to hit out and off B hour 4 29.968 some of the Elementary G6. ERB < incvsctanimantatesinriyens $3.62
ter txiumph. co mi George: Chattoncr,Jof four for 37 ana Bailey of four yic"gne false stroke of the morn-|| Barometer, (gm) 29.968 | H Shoot © children of the
uring . Foie 5: or the last four Australian] jing was caug » leg side by ' - wf) Oe ee i i i as Ter Hy wt
Biggest disappointment from the} 2.30 p.m.—\W. Atkins n, Stan-[wickets, having mien in kia caught on the leg side by Parish . “7 one during
England viewpoint was another} ley Dalgliesh, K, R. Hunte minutes for only two runs Motel hp ee Mo SEA PELLES LSA SSO CCCT POFFO OPO FE OPPO MS | e Holidays 7
failure by Denis Compton who was 2.35 p.m Roy Wil on, Ray-f The wicket rolled. out easily e candle Dh cle oe an sapdb diate etn adh atte ahaa acd % | Gents 2/- — Ladies 1/6- CAVE SHEPHERD & co., LTD.
bowled by Miller for a duck is mond Norris, John Grace for England on the second day} % TRINIDAD’S TOP DANCE BAND %| Refreshments on Sale
i 2 i The cra and startins ime 1 ay, oe ' > = ie is *
Sie Aled ball he recmtcalved only [tor to-morrow, when ory cansjand, bY rights they should have} THE HOT SHOTS Z ifm This te the last Opportunity 10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET
i innings for scores ates x the Barbados ‘ampouilt up a formidable lead.} « > ‘ x 0 ar the Ste and in
Se we} oer innings for se antes bes ae id team} instead, they collapsed even * i lay TO-NIGHT At x St. Philip —— Lj
: 9240-3 mined Grace = « worse than Australia and at one] % O(N) | WOSSSSO S9S7OO OOD OS OOOO GNIS GOS SS 9555 .
Earlier in that ee pes Sects Ghitieton a ng stage had six wickets down for % Cc ASU ARINA CLUB x ¥ SP OOD
ieal knock hy Hutton, ; ¢ a 5 ; ‘ / . SOOSSS SOS SSS OS
me er acbsivemnst 1.b.We da tece the . or hs et . Miller and Lindwall did the % % RED HAND PAINTS
utton scored 62 runs in 176 min- 9 05 : Ww ; Mt i sarly damage, both bowli at als AN EVENING OF SOLID ENTERTAINMENT ‘Ik
* : 5 2.05 p.m.—Will am tkinson,Jearly damage, bo yowling at ayy g
utes a oot tent naalon Dan Mascoll, J, O’D. Egan pace not seen by any English % Admission : 60c. X FOR ALL PURPOSES
= ee 2.10 : -Stanle Nalgliesh,| batsman since the last Aurtralian }§ XM i
all bowlers. James 6 Neal Richards Vidmer visit to mouland Simpson went % e “MATINTO” FLAT ae
Hutton and Reg Simpson whof 2.15 p.m Bryan Wybrew,fat 11, caught in the slips by | Gamsmmmmmesss ¥ Voters for the Vestry of in White, Cream and Green
put on 286 runs for the third|Colin Bayley, K. R. Hunte. Johnson, Dewes was magnificent- St. Michael For Intericr Decoration of Walls and
M.C.C. wicket against New South 2.20 p.m.~-Dav d Lucie-Smithfly caught by Miller, pushing his ° . wig Woodwork.
Wales on the same ground last}/Frank Morgan, J. K. &. Chris 'e.ypat at the ball which went away fas:
Tuesday, figured in the best part-] 2.25 p.m.--David foniss, Noy|from him, with a total of 33 and PLAZA Vote For \¥ “g" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
nership of oe oat zen adding 94 ranuny an Atwell y |four runs later Washbrook got in WARNER BROS White and Cream
for the second wicket. 2.30 p.m eith Murphys < l front of a straight one from Lind- : . ‘ais N T ALLDER : ; a
Simpson. after a shaky start, Ye ARO SADR AD He wall and was Ibw. TAKE DEEP PRIDE IN THEATRE EEN re tices, tratical White B'dos
settled down to make a fighting ane Doubtful BRIDGETOWN on Monday next, 8 a.m. ; Light & Dark Stone. For Exterior
49. ave et wp eens SOR Ssh Jain on 5 | Hutton was the victim of @ ANNOU NCING - % to 4 p.m. at Parochial ¢ or Interior Wood & Steelwork
Freddie Brown the M.C.C, skipper, } yy ‘Brown not on a {controversial umpiring decision “NO MAN TAKES Buildi
put on a bright 50 for the fifth} 7 naiiey RRS E { 9 after having scored only 12 nance sine ngs. PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
oe and = ae to ae Extras: 10 legs, 2 no val 2 | whether he did actually hit the . Fearless For Exterior or Interior,
and Trevor Bailey to play ou y " Yi we atte) , ball } yas caught t Tallon 5 x
rest of the day's play ath Gas Me nt Ones : i. oe Ww Sete Th tact ft just popyed = Impartial eee tan or Shingles.
pepres partnership which hed so Fall of wickets: 4 tor 4 » 128. | up off the roll of his pad my | PRESENTATION £ Serviceable ‘or Galv. s Bi
tee, viedo vrais J A gto aha Sih © Baia _never he satisfactor ily answer 1 . ‘ %& 4.1.51.—4n. The Sign of PAINT REMOVER
SSR rh ila ‘ HOWLING ANALYSIS But the fact is the umpire 2eve ON THE SCREEN % UALITY For the easy removal of old paint.
The Scores ; % Q
"ENGLAND ist, Innings I i S.A elle Whim out, and out he had to go OF ONE SLOG ALAA EGS PPE EES
ndawa ‘ . § » af e rae
. Bs 5 i i al at 54 It hacin't
k. Hution Lb.w,. b Miller 63 | Miller , ne 10 8 23 3 wath a tota y : , '
C. Washbrook ¢ Miller b Ian Jonnson 2 § «668 «2 | altered when three balls later OF THE NEW AND RENEWED
Johnson 18 | Johnston wove 18 € “ © | Close, playing a horrible head : ES CO. LTD.
K.-T, Simpson ¢ Loxton b Miller “ “pf eat i . “4 : 2 < jin air’ shot offered Loxton an GREATEST WILKINSON & HAYN ’
Wy. Fe Ra Ne © Morris b Phillips 3 1 12.10 aan easy catch just in tront of the '

- ane senrinn aipianese a

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Full Text

PAGE 1

SATIRUAV JAM ARY C. IMI BARBADOS ADVOCATK I'M.I -HI'. CLASSIFIED ADS. !" ,r!MrrMES TELEPHONE 2UI THANKS FH KENT HO IJSfS eXm IN MHMORIAM 'We inter tltouifti ttui onb ihoe* wl The pain of palling Alice B Carmele. Lucilk H In Mil Broth* i. I iiOON HHATH %  l can tall -iihout farewell •It-then F-paleta >-trr Henderson. Nephew S.l M—In IV hmng IBM Bi .. our dear belov.e, Slip I'.llin JO*e.PH WK1 CH •!' .1". I Kill. 1*U . %  . %  a. %  FitrgcraM N 6 1 51 —In itl In Marine lid. B...H III M eoter. Aoelv on th* p**ru*cs to train, A. -eyre* NOTICE P\l-H Ol -I (SI.RIH Appluwllun. il| ( V ,„. UMNI|(M up I.I Thui.d*' Jan "tl T *•*'*•" VeMrr Mutaf girl. IIM. .t MM A. !*,.. ci Applicant, nufl be (M M o| P., %  anew W BtceiMned rlmimiikvfi aM *i"" "M a* of II and II >e*r. Application* must be accompanied 0* ic:ine*lee and applicant, mu-i orevnl thequaha. to inhftdniMlri -I j.ir.uary .2th .i jo a.m • Veal SI. A-.drew %  MM N IMI KM a Te-nm* Court Tele",1SI--Stl WATTRs-' Sux.r Sand. liM.ni.hed ..in all modem ranvtlii • Urge bramoni.. miming >itei .n e.ch SaMndid %  <* Dwwn %  tBrVtaMg roqnt from Jar Dul Barhado. Dv. K„k. %  .• Ham H.i nnlng nh* liYti—|n NOTICE TBF i-ti'i.ii op st wawtw rourteen pairaaii* hiving been nmmuv led a* Candldai*. for th* V | ArMWw I BareBv ikrlii' i lo U a J*ull al th* Ve.tr. Room ne*i "Be Alaaahoua* ait Monday tin Januar%  Ml. beginning betaeiii the houi of I 1 '?*_.? "". -nd r, * ,n "P"> '"' the election of 10 VnliMP'" Sqmed W W. WOIHH.1 Sheriff and rre.id.-ig Officer. Dated Jan Ind. IMI 3 1 Sl-i NOTICE P*V*UgSJ OF T. LIT* IM III M fiJUJBS CMh '.„ i. '. '.i I Oil SALE (Infer The Uunmri lf.iirn.ni AUTOMOTIVE CAR Sin, !" %  Mr. 10 M. illi IMI. Bminnlna between the haul* a %  and 9 O-ctMrfe uj Uw niotmna; nn d tfOaaM ,it • (i %  i,. r i-.'k-cthtn ," raatrvawei I. SI.K-. Ml'. ShrttfT I I :i 4n •. Worthing on Wedi.c-J .* '"""• >•> taifinninR al II K oVI.^ k l.( houaehi.l | luniiture whicn include* I M.-h, rinmi Tabu--Hi, Chair.. 1.5^^ < ,""" 1 ' U '' Ca.pet. S Mahoa R.-k.,. i \|ah Nail Chair. ^ Br.aKfaBt Table, tolth 4 painted Chair. 1 Mai ,.n W^rdrofce. I Vainly. 1 Mahal CLant of Drawer.. I Pumied double Lvdlejd. aprUia and maltre-a. I h>|, .M-illrewara. a HUTOIV l KM. l..iide.. Collection of Jlcture* UlaiuUli .MI nuiiy oihac itanu. KlUbei ..( n.Uie.t Tr. CaWDAicv A ScU AuCNOTICE PARINH or -T i MUM l liereb. a-ive Notice th.it *. II Canlldate. have been nominated %  fit and icopcr i>erM>na to rer.ii.r-it the Vratn o. the J-ari-h of Ml Philip for I he MM POI and aa only Ian are required bv .-• I will hold a poll at the Pariah hurch Bojt Xfhool neat Mondav the llh January IMI > el ween the hour* ol THOMAS A CATIJN, Rherlfl 4 I II In CAR I I* H P. I C>1 Vauihall in perfect work in* order. Oood IJT4d and halleiy Applv (,. T S Bliketl. Wra. Road. SI. Michael Tan H P Apply i rle Idteciimoe %  tin ?mall M SBC I ORRY (..-i < %  •< Q Carafe %  I l-i. r> with at Furl Roval :. 1 11 4i. TRUCK One l.*-l drive Chevrolet Coii.ptote with plalfonn liceiiaed M May IM) • %  tonai A I order. Ideal (or rarllnf cane from HeldM.00O Appl' A. S. Alwell. Fortcacua ,St Philip. &f Ill—In CAR 1. .1 %  ( i. ChevrELKCTRICAI. CIinsUN nUDOm .Amattcani II ruble fl with Interior deep Freeie. tl.ree B IT. amrantee — Alao other rrl
1—n MISCKIXANEOrS coii^i-smu; sAH-iNc. BOAT Complete with utl, Oar. etc New en Apply for parllcuLirH Pn*t OfWe B tAtillS' Embroidered Aml-Ihaautlful deUfn* and colour* |u*t npaned ai-aln for youYee! !('• at THANTS Pr. Wan. Henry *< PHI MA" and Swan at. i4.ii.9-i.f n LADDER SPORT COATS In anami. ed .Ire and harte*. epeclal lor 1h cool beulhei tn-'i M.-h'T,. rtre— •hopv iBrixtd Btreel) 4 Ll* BY %  MatructMHi* received I will H l| .**! Gauge. Roebuck SI nppo.it 4oruvlan Church on Thuiada. Jan'u in llih .it 1 pm. <|i ItU ;i i H. |i Terioplane r.i % % %  ttl By imliiictHMia CommiMloner ol Pouci Station. fallowlii. Khaki pant*, ill hln. il. Doitlc. of rum. i|i bolllri ol ex.kin. ol radflah. rie*>. on ton %  old locket. I|I ripping iraty. One tin o( Tenjili enl othei il#m of mtereat D-AteCY A SCOTT. Oovt Auctioneer Jl.tl—* I qoanl.I, UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER " Tueadav tin by order ol Mr* Irt, E. Tryhane we will Mil her Houae appomimenta at Bagatelle St Thomas which uicludx rfe.v good Dlnng Table with Patent ari.w to aaat II. Upright and Arm Chrln. Ur|r Mlr'd China Cabinet Mlney and Ornament Table*; Her bh* Chain. Rock era. Corner Chair*. Couch: Settee. Mlr'd Halaland. Dining Table (Seat %  • all in Mahogany; Caxpe' and Congnleuni. Piano Mei.tr %  %  'iger in perfect i-ondllion. I>.\nling> Reded Blind*; 309 Day Clock. Olaea v I China. Tea. Coffee and Dinner Sell; Ptt'd Ware In Vaaea. Sweel Dl.he. etc l>h Knlve. and Fork*, and Cake Pork. In Catei. Silver Pru* Cup won by Moor Bird. Barometer. Jardlneeri Pine Liquor and Waggon. Three Whig and Double Ml.d Pir.M-.. Hinglr llnUtead, DucltNl Dieaalng Table. Shaving Minor.. Tiireau. 3 Pol'd Screen all In Mahogany; ; ingle and Double hn.. Red.tead. and 8'"ingn. While Painted Pre*.. G E. fta. I.Iterator iwoiKlng orden I .ardor*. Kitchen Cabinet. Florence .1 Burner On Plove and Oven. Milk Can.. Churn, and Meture. Domo Cream Separatur In perrect rondltMm. A Dominion WaUiIng M.i.hne. perloct condition Ikmk-, am' nth., item*. fate 1)30 o'clock. Term* StrWtllii: \MU i: TROTMAN *V CO.. \in ti"n.-.-. 1.151—n %  ku .. M %  Me.r 0. their Ware HI. ratu uxlird Steel D-Arry A Scoti AWtM BEAL ESTATE le nhape of pretty packed in l-lb kta. Retailed at !*• Phi. Ohmlnablr ..in J. N. Ooddard Ir Son-. 8 K Co** %  Co. W M r.ircl Q OOa r aj Trader A Ltd A Daniel If vour dealer dnn"! .tool Dial M39 0 1*1—1. Imlna gear. He Apply 5 III—In IICMiAMiW 'New II n....-.' Krnaiugton N Road. Containing I. bedrooma. Drawing and Dining room' kitchen, toilet and both etc For par ticular. applv to F. A. Marshall Phom t*M 41 11. -•> NOTICE AT meeting of Uuelect.irx nl the P*rl.h of Rt Thoma* held In the S| Thorns. Boya' School on Ind Jan IMI in|>' It member, were Mnmlnaied I ihrrelore declare thr ("llowing dull elected Veatrymen lor the Paruh of 81 Thoma. for the year IMI Cave. Arnold Everlen Collln.. Cyril Mandovllle Olli. Luahingion Danril Gooding. Ueliian Theador* Mahon. Julian Aubrey Reeve.. Vernon Euleiv Sandllord Kenneth Smith Thome. John Henry Clifford Cmper Waleotl. Stephen Allevne Wation. David Adnlphu* duly elected Vrttrymen for the Parlth ol St Them*, for the lear IMI B H MOORK Sherlfl tui—m IliI OK L1CENSK NOTKT Thornnui l Ch Ch Will Ikated nu. ltd da nt .'inuatv IMI T.i •. W IIAHrtH. Eaa • rung Po.tce Maga Haw. D..t B) Signed C CARTER N B Thu appticaiion -i,: he con., der*d) ol a Laeenawg Court lo be held al Police Co.nt. Dili I %  on Tuei. our Ha* : ^ Mag.. lAaWCBJ %  to, Dul B • 1 11—It MQl'OK I-KrNSF NOTlCI The applarMlon ol I ...m.ta Holder ol a) Miel.-el (,-. ,--i M,.lt L.q,.or. it lorey wooden Buildup m <: Bavtera R.i CM) Dated thla llh day of Jiriuvt IMI I HA TA1.MA Eaq Police Magistrate D Shfned LUCINDA HiiUMUt ApplM*IV N H T ... apt.ii all..i. -ill be ,oi dered at Licon ,iu| Court to be held at Police Court. J.Mrtrt A'" o n MOIL d-v the 1Mb day of J.nuar IMI *• II o clock, am H A TAIJdA. Police Magl.tiati-. Hi.i A" 4 1 t in .0\MI\MI \T M I'll IS UQUO* UCENBE NOTICE I'NIVKKSITY Or* LOMM>\ M.>lruulalruu KxumiiiBliiMt — Junr lil a K Oeorae. I sp..nMah died Jua>. „V" All persons d4Mirou9 of cnurm* for lot June IMI MaituuUr'..\orily of Lundon ahouhl foiv-jid LBM %  iti l Ihc Dvpmtmon'. of Educgilion not iBtoaT t|ujn pgMn January. ItSI: — in A U'Uci aVltuiK out lh> subject! !u be tRkot:. IMim. dale of birth and oddrrsi (ill A B.,pli9mal Cfrtnica:(ill) A irrupt (roni Barclay Bank (D.C fc O.i paM a fg* of:—' ^itarheo .i ihr Co Baled ihiTo the Police Maai-triie DM n AltntUtALD HUTCHlRtON. ADDl'CB"' apptteation will be r.ui.iOeie.1 H f.mn. %  || CIRCULAR UpptV Cnllymore Rock. (a) a>ii2tr—foi candidatw isluna full nWoaUttdJeci Ill EL 1.0—,. one (l| subim |gj compirttrnoiriculation qualification (cl £1.11.6— .. one part to complete Matriculation .nullification, luis been forwaided by mail transfer to the External Itrjnstrar. University of London I'M III VOlKf Thr allftllioil of 4ll goatoaMMM IpAtlirularly drawn to Ihr i4t thai thr Matriculation lamInollnn will nut tie ftttM after June UW |..irinioiu of Education. JTlh December. 195(1 NOTICE ihe Ve. i % % %  beam noti the Pari.h o( St. ] iind a* onlv ten aie required h> I will hold a Poll at the Vealry m over the Dnpenury n*i Monday tth day of January IMI between hour, ollin and 4 pm. S A DURAMT, J.P. Sheriff 4 1.51—In Dear Sir/Madam. Ou Tuesday, January 2nd. 1951. I was again nominated ns a candidate for the parish of St. Michael. My knowledge gained as a Vestryman for the past 4 years and my achievements won on behalf of the parishioners will again be of service lo you in condurtinq the 1 the parish In view of the contested election which takes place on Monday. January Sth. al the Parochial Buildings. Cumberland Street, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.. I am a^ain solicitini? your support, trustyou will record one of your votes in my favour. Thanking you in anticipation. 1 am. Yours for Service, THOMAS W. MILLER. 5,1.51 —3n, St. Michael, appointments in the Public Service Appointments will be made -ubject to the selected candidates being paused a medically fit for employment in Ihe Public Service, aiul will he on iwo *Hn pi.il.nnuv The minimum educaUonal standard which will be accepted i* a pass in Ihe Cambridge Local School Certilicntc or '.miLar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants should be not lew than 17 and not more than 21 years of ige. 3. The salary attached to the nppuintinvnts Is nt the rate of $480 per annum for the lint two years, then at the rale of JtiiM per annum rising by annual increment* of $72 to 5012 per annum, and subject to annual increments of $72 to $1,776 per annum, and thereafter, subject to the passing of a second efficiency leg!, at UN ratt .if $1,872 by mnual Increments of $96 u> $2,180 per annum 4. Applications ghoul.I gdj nygJa mi haRM obtainable from the Colonial Secretary'g Office and mu't ba ra 4ur B? l nd later than 4 p.m. Monday the ISth of January 29th December. 30 12 SO—3n. NOTICE I 11:1.11 OF BT JAMBS I hereby give Notice that a. 1 didate* have been nominated a* fit and proper pet-on. lo irpre.ent Ihe Veatry for Ihe J*arl*h f SI Jam*, lor the leor IMI. and ai onav by law I will hold a P Boom near the Pariah Churrh naal Mondav. the tth gav ol January 1M1 !*<,. Ihe hour, of %  am and 4 pm GKORC.E EOERTON TAYlX>n. 4 1 ll-ii I ClOLNOT1CE ILFCTION FOR THR VBSTRl OF TBB i-i l-n OF ST. MICHABL NnfTaW perwn. having been nomln.led for Hi* Ve.tr-. of the pariah Df SI Michael, a Poll for Ihe election ol M.teen will he taken at Ihe Parochial I'uildlng., Cumberland Btree' ,. da] neat the tth. .losing i beginning between Ihe r. o'clock in Ihe I i"' The following POLLING STATIONS >.t\r been provided under Ihe provision* of ihe Ballot Act. 191 Me 1 POI.UNO STATION Ihe Parnchlal Build \.,l. bafg I. allotted nwne. begin wit • 1" tbolh mclualvei and in* thereto will be b> way of the inc Church warden*. Office No. %  : POI.LIMI BTATIONL Tt.e fraead Soar of the parorhoil Buildingi I* allMlcd to Voter* wl i bo :i, KADET PARTS rntlal. front aaarmMy Archer. SIM. PFRMANFNT %  lor your record %  eedle* of all kind*Price II M Record, ol aH kind, too A BARNTS ft CO. LTD SS.ISK.-t.ln. KATE One l-rge Flte-Prool Safe I" perfect eondllion Dlmen.len. IrUdde 3 feel wide bv S feet high. AppiR. S. Nicholl* Co Telephone No 3tt TI.I0—Ifn SCALES Platform '.apeTHE OENEHA1 B'don Ltd. Phone 4*17. B TRAHJOt 4 ton At (arorge built, rapaclli Plantation Bt 8.111—6n YACHT 1 ft WHTrM (Bat go *t Morgan 4BM %  Out) and all the it Dial Prank Bl 81—Sri WANTED CANE WEIOHEIt Pa.t *>perM-' aaatnUII and poaalblllty of permanent employment to aultable applicant. Applv In writing to UW*T Eatele OTKe* Kt MichBOl S3 AllenUoi, Ml H A Dowdlnfl J.IAI—On 'VBftaaTJCR At Wnodland Plai len, St Oeorge Apply hi peraon with roni mondathm* 8 1 H-^n MISCELLANEOUS CIRCULAR :w Elector-.1 *1 1 We the luidermentmnexl ha .omliL.ted lo Bgrvg if elected FOR -Mi OB BENT ItEsiDGNCE A two Storev Wooden Uildlng In Hlndaburr Road, near 1-mlle lono Very Roomy On it* own land Boo Me n William. Bailer. Road Bridgetown L S.1JI—nonging THE ii tlertlgned Will Ml up for by public Comnetlllon at Uielr Roebuck Street, fcldganawn. on day ihe inn Initant at 1 p.m BVAJftON Win. the land thereto beloni mining 19.111 Mutit feel Top Rock. ChrUt Chur-h The dwelluighOuM romprlM* three bedroom, with largo built-in cupboerdn. %  pacioii. lounge, dining room, and modern kite hen. together with Iwo Iliad toilet, ami bun. Bervnril roomand garage. The property commanda mag. i inter.! view For further partlouiar*. inopecilon and condiii'inof Sale, Apply lo R S Nl-h-iH. A Co Telephone SMI. let H. MAL'IUCE CAVF. f and Reluming Officer 3 !.'—n |>> tiui>e> facullie. and Ihoae I Medicine and of Burgery. ApplL.tlnn form* and pamphlet* giv lit all necroary information mas b. .hi lined from the MeglMr.r. Unlvecl O College ol Ihe We.i |,„||,. M..,.. Ji-molca. or from Ihe Beiidcm lUBMl H E*lr.i-Mural atudlea or the ggeueoUOl IV-|...(tment in the Ui.i'Oi Cilbtxai Ciilonle*. Clo.ing date for application! 1> January 31. IML xekalarihlp aaM % %  hlblUaa. l.t IMI. A number of Ci.iver.i,. College Ope* Stlvolardiipii aovernmenl rjhibitn.n. a'id Exhlblllonr from olher %  nirre. wll IM awarded in IMI on In* reaultl 0UkP UnlvetMly College SchoUrahip E ..itiinatlon to be held al Ihe ame inn. ihe entrance examination. The award* available In 'MI are I a. ...... < oHe.e Open i. .. .. b i % %  Ml ol which not le lh*n l-n will Irf .warded In Arl. nt.d not le than two lh Natural Sclei.ee. Thee w.ll lie na aWafda in Medkine ( %  blhllUn Nali 11 laateaa Bahlbl I...F-.I, I,. ..-.. . 1 >ne in Art'. N*lur..l Mien APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SLttVIOE A|i|ilmitu>iiale iMVttCd tloiii .1. ... uiilj loi U'l. .il I I HI l< L1BRARV Applications are invited from men. between the a*es of 21 and *o vean, fcr training over-eas m the work of a Librarian. Applicants should hold the minimum qualillcatlon of a recognised School Certilirate 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 Court i I) from Januai> to June IMI leading to the Entrance Kxamlnatlon i thu Library Association Subsequently be may be required to attend recognised Library School in the United Kingdom for n period ol if year commencing September. 1951 in order to qualify as a Char t"red Librarian. 3. It is intended that the seliKtoxl candidate should be attached ti the statT of the Library in the llrst mstnnce and Iw uppolnhtd substantive Librarian when the Office becomes vacant in April. 1953. prnvlded ho completes satisfactorily the course in Library tnlntttfl 4. Applications should be luhmitted to the Colonial Secretary, nI laler than the 13th of January. Further mformnuon will he Hip* I'!: d on application lo ihe Secretariat LIQIOE LICENSE NOTICE MMS ..1 Detghtoo Wweke. %  .older nf I u l..e-w No 443 ol Ml giail-.l %  .e.pr, ... ^op attached In IW.lde.we at gwi lilt %  %  at Jackwm *• luted tin. Mr. d-S ol Janu*n ISM i V U.lBiH gag %  one* Magaatiai. Dl-< A Sgd DaUOHTUN WKKht-a Apolitai i M I'hi. %  apii.atK". i Hi l...IIaorad at t.leonaing Coott la be held •I Pol.ce Couri DleKHi A on \lday lh* lllh day of J.nuaii IU1 I II ocloek an, B A McLSXin Polite M*gi-ir..U Di-I A IHIK'K LICENSE NOTIC1 The appbeauuu ..g leaal '9/ A HARPER Eaq A,tin fc Mu. Magi*trate D I I AM An SI B T • iM U > 1 • %  " baohl %  .. u \ W IIABPCJ*, UQI 1H>PR II 11.1Anpl.canl l. ...,..de.l Bl a Lieen-in* Coui 1 n> be held al Police Court, D n ,.n ihe lath da? oi Jaauary. GO\f r ERNMENT NOTICE i.Kl nsii rUOPERTY KHillTS AND INTERESTS YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAK! \ entiilnl to elalsn ID u^pecl nt I'lLhe-r biiiiileil his or hei i I.. %  ni thereto are i'u-:..tlian nf Kiien,. Properly, the lilh a list or schedule in duplicate I | !li nish lubject who is H; :ggj gl nve and has nut >ei lie.ehy icqulred lo furnish Thi itmldlngs. Brtdgetown. •hi iwing: — ta) Name and addfesa of Claimant (bl Uriel particular* and nature of cialm frl Estimated amount of claim. (d) Citizenship tie. United Kingdom and ('ninnies DC Com mnnwcalth) ol claimanl i i.iims must Iw received by the CuModi.m of %  m-im Pri.peri' l later than 15th January. 1B51. dhllilv Far Recall of Keservi-ls of HK Mjeslys Eorcos in The t'nilrd Kingdom Who Are KcMdrnt in Karhudns Reservists of all three services ->hould be in no doubt Ol laaflff Individual liability, and the documents iMued lo personnel on iheir icleaic make it clear that any changes of address should be riotHted to Ihe Service Dt-paitmeni BOncermtl If the intention of reservists living in the United Kingdom to proceed overseas is imllncd. tho ioservc liability is then confirmed or cancelled and tin individual tmcemed is notified at •oubt. therefore, should nent concerned olonial Secretary's Office 3rd January, I9M. oldingly. Any offlei'i's or 'onimunlcale dJreet with tlu who in SfiA i> Pi'iiai' linrSKCKAFT CENTRE The foJlowtng | ini'.i.i'Tiiiu. -f Day 1.1 ihe lliiii-eerari CCfltlT, BtV StTf i la) Brad March. IML Monday 1U.00 p.m.—12.00 noon BAY STREET ind Evening clas*i Will n| from HocuJar, ISth Jnuari to (.lit Square feet ol land with a frontage ol 1) fl and a two rtntey wall bulMlng at la." BS) Street. Nr. Manning a Co. \' P I id Street Nr Hoeburk Street. On* amall pmperty Thl piopeity car, be uaed aa a rcMdenc* and work shop t garage. Price amall At While Park Nr Harhadoa Poundi> ijt* Square icet of land and houae The p"ce of lh* land I. II tO per *q 0 and the hot. e will be given lor nothing Will those perin. -ho wanted lo ILi.ting, on the S*a .d Roeklev get Ir RCY A. SCOTT. Agtil el Auctioneei • I tl— lr get a pioperiy al II between Hart. Oap LOST A FOUND LOST Ml ,.. i poUe* i' %  attend the pol • ••" ,ry *th *nd reeonl our JOHN REVNOI D Al %  RfPl II" KENNETH t'ARLTON ON FA I.F I'UUC NCSEL SIOCOUnT IVAN Ct-YDF. SOBERS. i OST in .da tl and He f Help. B.T.C. VICKETS SK-r.e W. H MOO lo 9: 1 M to %  riai. Ttaa. TOM. :. wat. '37. TSM. 73t K 4400 lo 29. K. lifts. ?1M. ?1M HOI TIM SIM A receipt in the narr. of Ch.irle* OlbbOiia lor Ihree Book, n Serle. K TMB, 4S3t. SIOO. *IM> ve, %  mall box containing tablet, and other paper* Finder i. requested lo retiin hn Donald lUrewood. Urarelle. Hoa.i SI Michael or 'Ba.liad< Turf ritih rinder Will be r'warded g.lJN— In NOTICE Be Eatabt of ASHTON STINTBRor HINT iDee*..ed> NOTICE IS HEHEBV GIVEN that all |<-ntnn* having any debt or claim upon affecting the e lilr ol Aahlon inthntp Hunt, late of the V.M.CA. u-lel In Ihe pari.h of Saint Michael id l.lund of Barbado. who died in I. UUnd on the Itth day of July 4*. are hereby required |i .end in parliculara of than claim duly Heated, lo me Ihe under, igned In are nf Me**r. Hulehmaon A Hanrleld. lolicilor.. JBm*. tlreet. Britigen>i %  i or before the 1Mb dav of February Ml. alter which date I -l-ie.11 proceed o dlatrlbulo lh* *.*t. ol UN .-t-lr .inong the pa.tle. entitled Iheretn having regard to th* debt, end cl.lm only of which I shall Ihen have had notice and that I ahall not be liable ,r aaaeU vo dltrlbultd lo aiv IMSMn. I -I, . ,( whoa* debt lied Btfe %  M I Kl. i lribulK-i AND all peraun. Indebted I., lh. r.M ettol* are requested U, wtlle thel, L.i.,int# without dt i-> iMtnl thlMh dav of IMceriibei ItM '.Till. PALI.I.MIhCOl'H* *.V IIINIm q ._i,i-i %  i "*i A.blo.i Wlnthrop Hunt. deceaaeO t 1S.S9--4.I "..iierm Oil* tat ht Lai l.inid>4 Three in Art. or Natural S. ia.n.i. Bihlhlllan One Natural Bcience* or Med.rim Farqahar aa Mtaaa.lai Two in An. or Natural Scie ..il.hti.i aea.lar.hlp Oru. Nitu.-. neiei,re. o. Medium P*tr.l>**a i lo .1 r-.hli.iiii.il. One in Art*. Nal i %  •• t. Medicine Pull particular, of lhe*t al a pamphlet which may b* from me llegi.ira. ol ihe College or from the BeMdent 1.11. .Mural Sludle. ... lh.Depai'rneni. in lh* iinu h C'oloiile*. Clo.ing date Mr i fas taty Ml IM| I'l IISOMI pubUr are heieby again.: VIOLA .nge lllll. ratting any debt or debt* in mry na i le*. by a written olde r .ignd b* Sgd BRANDIORD SKEETF.. Talloi 8 1J1llupublic *re eiebv warned again. 1 K.lng i-redlt lo any per*or or peraan* name i> 1 'Wi net I. .MI mv*ll riraoiiWbl* for anvona conany deM or debt, in my n*tne -r.iim ..roe. .igiMd by me Signed VAL MeCOMIg. ll-.v Sfe.1 ft Mhrhai t in i> fl MAIL NOTICES Cailbbee will be clad pn*l Office an undert a...i Ordinany atail al tth of January. IMI Arne I'nily lliiih Srhool lOR'.Il KIM. ST. aad WHITE PARK n.iMt'rr.1 .lib the oepartmeat af tdaeaUaBi Re-open. T.-*a>. I tin Janu.r^ IMI Entrance Cam Mon tth and Tuei 9th. •ijo m. rntranc* Fee 1430 To -chniar.nip. will be awarded ta %  uerea. ful candidane. All pipit* m.al bring n.n' i.:ii5rit Pup.i. are tutored ta i (C i-landain *ioeeial Eve n.iLg Claaae. in Commercial Ruble***. Individual atieotiop i Send r.i'ir child and watah rapid ImJ N StiepHFRD. tUtd ftagggg tl tl .-in LIOLOR LICENSE NOTICE 1 The application nf Tom Jone. gt Son* | • .I I nt..utidr. Si Michael lor perm..gleti i„ vtl ggBarttS. Malt Laquor.. Be. i bottom floor ol a wall and wooden Cheap Ide. City. n.nd ti... 4ih dpv of Januarv. IMI. T. II A TALMA. 1—1 %  m i*i A Sgd. TOM JflSTES A poli.-ant .uplitai-.n ill lie eon.idng Court to be held ai Pniiee < "A" On Moogajg the 1Mb d-r of January MSI at I am. II A TAIAIA. |'.iiice Maganraie Dili A INCOME TAX NOTICE Notice is hereby gm %  :. that Income Tax returns JIC ii-iuirtu troni every married man whose income is 51.20000 per annum over, from every oti,. whose Income is $720.00 per annum or over and from companies whether IncoipmattM nr '.inincorporated, societies, persons engaged in any trade Of protessioti, and owners of land 01 property whether a taxable income has accrued during Ihe past year or not. Forms of Return may be obtained from the Income Tax Department AFTER THE 1ST PAY OF J4NUARV. IMI. and titforms ooks were closed on thi 31st day of December. 18'd. on or before the 3l*t d..i of March. IMI '£ Returns of persona who < principal place of buainc*. Is not situate in the islam on or before the .10th i June. IMI. 3 Returns of all other persoi on or before the 31-st Jan uary IMI F. A. C. CLAIRMONTF. Commissioner of Incno | and Death Duties Note:—Any person failing i make his return wit) n the clue date will be liable to a One C100 and not leas than {2 will laprosecuted unless a satitfactr.i-. son it given. 6 1 51—8n 2.00 pm — -1 0 i 4 30 p.m — 0.30 p.m. Tuesday 10 00 g m. 12 00 nonr 2 00 p.m.— 4 %  *' %  | HI 4 30 p.m— 0 30 p.m Wednestluy 10 00 ; %  at—.11 II MM 2 00 p.m 4 ini |i Bl 4 30 pin 6.30 (i m Thursday 10.00 am —12 00 noon 2 00 p.m— 4 00 pm. 4 30 pm 6 30 pm .II I pastry making. I Drggaj Ctittlni sfld Scwiiu! Simple Kiev.iii.iktiiK Tasty dishes and table laying. Kug-rnaking Cocki.'il I Eleniem.ii-\ Dra iniking. Assorteo Cake anil Psaftr) Making Ad\ iii.'il pattern Drafting liiiU nm l ookirv ('nurse. Home Nursing Preserves and sweet making Advanced Dressmaking Caribbean Cooker | Bd Dressmaking Advanced Co.,kery and table laving Cake and Paatrj Making %  '. %  raafVgUNStsd Cakl icing. ::.fts Tendi i for Canr Crops, Pine Plantation. IMI iKKI'.RS are invited Inr llnimi. Iia-* n( cine lo be iea|ied durim: ] I I from I 111 .meof i;uM'rnineni land at tho Pine Plantation. St Michael. It is estimated that the yield from this acreage hould be In Ihl 'uliuty of 3,500 tont cane rind'-rs should be submitted in the Director of Agriculture. Ilox .105, not later than Monday. I-Slh JamiA'-|>. INI and -hnuUi s alg terms and conditions of price delivery, tte 4 1 51 —Jd SHIPPING NOTICES • NTBr.M. At stasi i M W t.AI 'Ml I.IM 1 I'll!. O IM A N / i m eUuled la Melbourne I.I. nth. 1 at Tiii Ar1 half Mir.r, ItaJ Rarbado* March. IMI. ve-Hl ha* ample ape* for Hard BUI* eg g with Uan.lilpmenl %  Trinidad llrillali Oulana. R.iha. -. Wind....1 leeward [.land 'M"H. WITHY . II l.i\i nn> ..'. ..I.I. B W 1 A DA COMTA A Co Ud. Tlie M V I ail ept Cargo and lioinlnlca. An llgu j Bgartj A --i KiOBt %  1 Hailing Frulai TB* M.V Da accept Cargo and St UicU. Si Vin and Aiul.. Itati •a.,a.i. lo. *M Grenada -I depariure i Bg %  i.i...I B-W.I SCHOONER OWNERS ASSOCIATION. IBM. Telephone ill 7 taaft I i B ih.n M VOKK CAKAD.AN SEHV1CK Nalifa. Barbad*. ran. peer llh Jon. aaili Jen> ih F'biy ItarkaCa* Arrive, n *.d ilif... NJ KOREKT THOU LTD.—New York sag Onlf Barrloo. Apply: DAOOBTA CO.. LTD Canadian gMTTlce. Erida> 10 00 am 2 00 pm. 1 30 n in %  -i Sin.pU' HamUi Butleiing A 30 pJTi Saladgod iK'serts Si. i %  | >1> llressmaking. Hegisiii.tion for all i II %  r.....i... peTgoaB, Mad will take pun. at th.' I louse.!" ft ('outre, Imween 10 00 a.m. and 12 noon. Biid between 2.00 p m. and 5 00 pro from Wednesday 10th .rnnuarv l* Friday 12th January, 1951. Inclusive. Fees must be paid la adratv (or thf term it ihe Ume o* res>sDrgftlnl Ron Nursing, tcilng B Im ggH h COUTM iii Scv Rug Miking and Hancii'iafti i" -for each course in Clrlt rTnrt CoOaWr* Course 12'6d for earh course in Cake anil Pastry. Cake Icing. Assorted and Tatty Dishes. Caribbean Cooker.. Salads and Deserts, Butlerlng. Advanced Cookery. Preserves ami SweetinnkinK, rind Cocktail Snackt. 2/will be refunded at the end of the term to all student! who attend T5*^ of their classes Department of Education. SOth December. IM0 1 1 II —4)n PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES 1950-51 All tilllllal wi.hin, FANCY MOLASSES for Ihe purpose of export under the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production and Kxport Act. 14137-<1 are asked to apply to the Department of Agricul'nre for an Application 1 p*V M and returned not later than the 30th January, 1951. after which date applications I \!olawes for purposes of export rnnnnt ba J. P PKTERKIN Secretarv Fancy Mot.. Markctn,^ I %  i.ii and Marketing Board il 1 51 3:i HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KIN0D0M Due V'ejsel Fr.oi, J.earet M.ii-'i'iili. "LAURENTIAN M brough Bnd IT" London 3rd Jan IBth Jan MULHEHRY MILL l" N dor 9th Jan 24th Jan. 1 PLANTER London 13th Jan 27th Jan. FACTOR" Glaagow and Ijvcrpool 20th Jan 3lt Jan TRIBESMAN M brough and L4>TCon 27th Jan 10th Feb. • l'l(i>S!>r:CTOIf London 27th I in 18th Feb. HOMEWARD TOR THE UNITED EIHODOM Veatel for Cloggg in Barbuda* SIK' IALI8T" 1-ohdon 8th Jan farther inforraalion apply lo DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—At eat. THANK. TO ONE AND ALL (01 tour .plradl.l ...ppatl ilutln. I.. t*f. wr. WLH von A HAPrY 4SP pmiiPKRoi'. rnrtl ** ISBJT VEJVTMAL KlHUFOmWM It'.NTKAl FOI'NDBl LTD.—nwaiM.1 Con ..1 Bra. I & Tudor bin*i


ESTABLISHED 1895

aoe

Barbados

SV







Barbadian Burned |

in Grenada Fire

(From Our Own Correspondent) | siet to the United Nations

‘T HE CHARRED and headless torso of Charlés

|

GRENADA, Jan. 5.



Wall, 40, Barbadian foreman Price Seen)
who only arrived at a hotel here as a guest at noon

yesterday was discovered at two o’clock this morn- cop perenne walgh! be solved,
ing by the Police searching the ruins of the corner) py) Me Myo e Bass introduced |
building housing the Savoy Hotel above,

and the

dry goods store of R. E. Henry beneath. |

The building was completely razed by fire which, |

breaking out at 11 o'clock
nearby building housing a
The discovery of the fi

_last night, also demolished a}
small shop—dwelling—bakery. |
re was made by Hesketh Shil-

|
lingford, proprietor of the hotel, when arriving there]

shortly after 11 p.m.

U.N. Must Settle
Fate Of Heligoland

Says German

HAMBURG, Jan. 5,

Prince Hubertus of Loewenstein,
rightwing German politician who
led the “occupation” of Heligoland
to-day appealed to the United Na-
tions to set up a trustee Govern-
ment on the island at once,

He said this Government should
remain in office until all Heligo-
landers had resettled on their
island home.

The United Nations was oblige’
to deal with the Heligoland ques-
tion because it constituted a
“threat to general peace” the
Prince added. He said the com-
mittee “Action Heligoland” of
which he is a member, aimed at
the restoration of human rights
for Heligolanders and thus at im-
proving Anglo-German relations.

British authorities said Britain
still needed the island for air
force training which was import~
ant to European defence anv
therefore in Germany’s own ir-
terest.—Reuter.





Explosion Death

Roll Mounts To 100.

LIMA, Jan. 5.
The death roll as a result of a
delayed dynamite explosion in
northern Peru on Wednesday has
now risen to over 100 with a fur-
ther 40 odd workers still unac-
counted for, according to latest re-

ports from Chimbote.
were still being search for
among rocks and boulders. . The

accident occurred in the Santo
River valley while work was pro-
gressing on an avalanche which
killed 20 last October and blocked
communications in the vallev.
—Reuter



CANADIAN FORCES
LAND IN FAR EAST

TOKYO, Jan. 5.

The first reinforcements for

Canada’s infantry unit in Korea |

have landed in the Far East, it

was announced here to-day.
They have moved into the re-
placement area where they will
train until they are needed the
Canadian Commander said. He
added that the Canadian Army
would continue sending reinforce-
ments to the Far East so long as
they were needed to maintain the
full strength of her units in Korea
—Reuter.



Philadelphia Shipping
At Standstill

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 5.
Shipping in the port of Phila-
delphia ;has been brought to a
standstill by a strike of 250 tug-

boat workers who seek higher
wages. ’
The strike has tied up 27

freighters waiting to unload tons
of pig iron ore and scrap metal.
—Reuter.



Pleven Asks For
Confidence Vote

On Rearmament Plans

Guests and servants were asleep.

The damage is estimated to be
1$5,000,000. Seeing the fire,
tmelling the smoke and failing to}
ccniaet the Exchange, he hurried-

drove over to the Police sta-
tion. The fire brigade was on the
scene a few minutes later,

He then roused the guests Mr
and Mrs. &. C. Jacobs of Carri
ccu, and is believed also to have
awakened Wall as well as Colville
Baynes, a Vincentian commissioni
ageut who had just returned]
from a visit to the cinema, the|
manageress Clarice John and her
son Francis. They all evacuated
in their night clothes.

It was only three hours later
when the fire was under control
that the Police found Wall's torso.

Gallant Effort

brigade volunteers
ed heroically

Fire work-
to confine the fire
and to save the adjoining liquor

shop which would have spread

1
the fire over the entire block of
ciher liquor, houses and closeby
drug stores,

Sea water played the greatest
part-—the mobile engine hosing
water from the careenage to the
scene as heavy esplanade seas

obstructed the dipping of other
pump intakes into the sea. Fire
|}mains were also used, but these
| were less powerful.
The Savoy, the store underneath
and their belongings are insured
| Toe building
} Henry,

is owned by F. M.
Barrister-at-Law
Shillingford’s
jar however.
sonal effects.

Wall. who same under con-
tract by Central] Foundry, Bar-
bados to erect a copra dryer for
Mr. Robert DeSousa at Baillies
Bremlet, has on several occasions
worked with Woodlands here.

Furnace Work
Wall, was a master mason

sent to Grenada by Central
Foundry Ltd. to carry out certain
work on furnaces.

Yesterday morning Mr. C. G.
Crawford, Technical Manager of
Central Foundry Ltd., received a
ad .clephbone call which stated
\that the Savoy Hotel was burnt
with Wall in it. He had the sad
job of breaking-the news to Wall's
family
| Mr. Crawford said that Wall
|lived at Thorpe’s Cottage, St.
George, and had five children.
He was a foreman with Messrs
D. M. Simpson & Co., ‘Engineers,
for many years. ;

“He was a very able man and
very much respected by both
D. M. Simpson & Co., Engineers
and Central Foundry Ltd. He will
be missed very much, He was
one of the old school that
you do not see often to-day.
When he had a job to do, he ;




guests and
all their

serv-

lost per-



it’ Mr. Crawford said.
He said that on many occasions
Wall travelled out of the island
to work on furnaces in other
| islands. Only recently he returned
|from St. Vincent and Grenada



FRANCE REPLIES
TO RUSSIAN NOTE

|

|

| PARIS, Jan. 5
Yves Chataigneau, French Am-
bassador in Moscow, delivered at
$p.m. Moscow time to-day, the
French reply to the Soviet note
alleging violation by the French
of the Franco-Soviet treaty of
friendship of 1944. the French
Foreign Office disclosed
—Reuter.

PARIS, Jan. 5.

FRENCH PRIME MINISTER Rene Pleven to-night
asked the National Assembly for a vote of confidence on

the Government’s Rearmament Plans. |
ee eo ee He put the question of
{fidence on:
~ s
pai ves 1
5 - Appro credi's for 1951 — Sw
iti mb ; | milliard franes (355 mil-
British A assador | liards for the special
MADRID, Jan. 5. i rearmament budget and

The Spanish
approved Britain’s
John Balfour as
in Spain.

Government
choice of Sir

Sir John who is at present Am-j}

bassador in Buenos Aires will be
Britain's first envoy since the
United Nations decision four years
ago that member states should
recall their heads of mission from
Franco Spain

Sir John, aged 56, was Ambas-
sador to Moscow during the war.
In 1945 he was appointed to Wash-
ington. He speaks 10 languages

—Reuter

Havana Bound



HAVANA, Jan. 5 iSunday morning. the vote asked

Agents of the Spanish ste ner ; for by M. Pleven. Tonight con-
Monte Ayla which grounded re-icerne only ome article of the Bill
cently off Nubitas, to-day an-— but it vw thought that he might
nounced that the vessel is arriv-jlater ack y t} of)
ing in Havana to-morrow confidence on the Pill hole

—Reuter.

has |

her Ambassador |

' ary military estimates)

| and

2. The 140 milliards of new
taxation asked for by the

Government to help finance
the Rearmament Plan.
The vote of confidence will be
taken after 10 a.m. on Monday.
After M. Pleven had put the
{question of confidence, the
'Assembly continued the debate
on the second reading of the Re-
;armament Bill rejected by the
{Senate which this morning
refused to vote the new taxes
} For each article of the Bill the
} Assembly revoted It had
adopted on the first reading last







j —Reuter

and Bishop's High School for girls.
The Council has adjourned until

COM- 1 Conference on Monday.

385 milliard for the ordin-|

SATURDAY, JANU/



Israel Has A |

Peace Plan

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 5.
israeli presented a seven point
plan for Settling the Korean eon
Poli-
tical Committee today.

‘fae plan was introduced after
the Three-Man Ceasefire
mission had asked for more time
\c draw up principie
the Korean and other Far Es



M Abba Edan permanent
Isracii delegate. It “proposed:
1, An immediate and uncondi-

tional cease fire.
2. An affirmation by all
ernments concerned that
accept a unified independent
Korea and support free elec-
tions under United Nations
supervision,

3. Participation of

they

al] states
bordering on Korea in the work
of rehabilitation and the elec-
tion

4. Progressive
all non-Korean forces in a defi-
nite period.

withdrawal of

a)

fuarantee that the inde-

penderce of the reconstitutec

s‘y*e would be accepted.

7. Consideration as a matter of
urgency of Pll the issues con-
sidered as important by
Chinese Peoples Republic
Earlier Canadian Foreign Min-

ister Lester Pearson a member of

the Ceasefire Commission had
said the Groun’s task was not an
easy one-—“especia!ly in the ligh>
of the actual situation in Korea.”
—Rentsr

the



Rum Riot In
Br. Guiana
Boos For Governor

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 5

Further demonstrations to-day
in protest of the taxation on
aerated drinks, rum, ete., have
necessitated a mounted police
escort for the Governor while
riot squads weve alerted at the
Police Headquarters.

Around noon Police Commis-
sioner ruled off the road, motor
cars with loud speakers calling
people to mobilise at the Public
Buildings ‘n force, Colonel Orrett
cautioned T.U.C. Secretary B. B
Blackman, Orlett told the Press
that he heard Blackman at a
loud: speaker in a car calling on
the people in words to the effect |
“Go to the Public Buildings be-
fore 2 p.m.

or after work at
4 pm.” “Bigger crowd, bigger
force. Force your way inside.”

Following yesterday's demon-
stration the Council Chamber |
was closed to the public to-day
after the seating accommodation
was taken up. Outside more
than 2,000 gathered while p‘ckets!
with posters bearing slogans pro-j
testing against increased taxation;
paraded. They were led by Mrs.
Janet Jagan, American born wife’
of Hon'ble Dr. Chedi Jagan,
Leader of the People’s Progres-
sive Party.

Special police guard was arrang-
ed for to-day and the Governor's
car had to be escorted out of the
compound by eignt mounted police

while the angry crowd shouted
jeers.
Financial Secretary Hon'ble

FE, F. McDavid also was greeted
with loud boos as he left the
Public Buildings. All speakers
to-day expressed disapproval of
the Government’s new taxation
yroposal for aerated drinks, rum
and tuition fees at Queen's College

Wednesday,



Ike And Monty
Will Confer

PARIS, Jan. 2.

General Eisenhower, Supreme
Commanaer of the Atlantic Army,
will confer with Field Marshal
Montgomery, Western Union De-
fence Chief, a few hours after
arriving on Sunday for his fact-
finding tour of Western Europe,
aceording to sources close ‘%9
Western Union Headquarters,

Montgomery's role in the
Atlantic has yet to be decided.
Officers at the temporary head-
quarters of the new Atlantic
Army believed Eisenhower hai
withheld details of his inspection
tour of European capitals to leave
himself free of commitments.

The General will arrive at Orly
Airfield on Sunday and hold a
He will
probably leave for a two-day visit

The total figure of military|to Holland on Wednesday,

—Reuter.



Miller—The Thorn

SYDNEY, Jan, 5,

Bowling the 45th over of the
innings, with a ball which hao
been hit for 128 nard-earned runs
by Englishmen, Miller crashed
through England's batting strength
and gave Australia the initiative

Winning the toss and batting on
a pitch.» which was slow and easy,
Englanu seemed likely to amass a
match-winning score. But after

Hutton and Simpson together had
retrieved the early disaster of
Washbrook’s dismissal from a

spectacular diving catch by Miller
at short gully slip, the Miller-over
altered the destiny of the match.
With the third ball of the over
Miller got past Hutton’s defensive
'bat with a late inswinger whicbd
jmet the pads in line with the
stumps

} Hutton’s form in this game wa
iso good that his dismissal came as



Com]

on which |

gov-}}



5 Establishment of reconstrue-
tion projects in Korea under
liniteci Nations auspices,

|

PURPLE

oes

SOME OF THE PURPLE HEAR

trouble in the world, of the purple
we live and she also is representa
be brighter and happier,



China Recognised

BY COMMONWEALTH

COMMONWEALTH Pr

night on their daylong discussions of Far East problems,
including the recognition of Communist China on which
the Commonwealth is almost-equally divided.

Australia and New Zealand would like to see a Pacific
Pact Defence Scheme alongside the Atlantic Treaty Organ-
isation. Such a Pact could not operate without the United

States help, they pointed out.

—ON THE— i",

° SPOT

One woman im Antigua

QW
= \ ‘<6 “ff



who selected December's “Purple Miss” at a Christmas party held in

the Purple Tree Room, Hotel Vanderbilt, Now York, surround their
lovely winnor, 20-year-old June Telley.
Unlike other “Miss” contests, the ‘Purple Miss” is symbolic of the

Bevin Wants Red : ea *

AZo
See



‘RY 6, 1951

ROUHEE



Capt

‘Atlantic Pact
Is A Mistake

|
| —SENATOR TAFT

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5
Senator Robert Taft, Republi-
jean leader, today challenged
| President Trurmau’s assertion that

|he had authority to commit
American troops to a European
| Defence Force without prio

approval by Congress.
Taft asserted in his first foreign
policy speech to the new Congress

that the President had no such
|power, contradicting what Tru
;man told his News Conference

yesterday

‘Taft did not think the Unite:
States “should assume the lea |
ership in the formation of a
sreat international army by the
appointment of an American
Commander-in-Chief.”. Nor did
he want Americans to “force

He was willing to commit “some
limited
divisions”
fence..

‘veterans of the Korean campaign number of America.
to North Atlantic D«
' ‘Taft called the Atlantic Pact
“a tremendous mistake.” Replying
uncertainty of the times in which to questions, he said the
tive of the hope that things will

Express.

oro -
gramme established by the Atlan
tic Pact created the greatest pos-
Sible incitement to war.

He said Europe must take tho

Caronia Will Sail |
Less Than Half-Full |

NEW YORK, Jan. 5, ,
The Cunard White Star liner |
Caronia will sail more than halt}
empty when she leaves New York}
to-morrow for one of the ravst
luxurious round
since the war,
Only 200 passengers have been
booked for the four months
32,000 miles voyage with calls at
30 ports including Honolulu,
Hama, New Zealand, Australia.
New Caledonia, New Guinea, Bali,|

LONDON, Jan. 5.

ime Ministers were silent to- world cruises

Singapore, Colombo, Egypt, Italy
and France,





‘ Foreign Secretary Bevin out- On ¢ i
: . 1 a simil I se
lined to the Conference to-day "tenn ates tan
views on the Far Eas
He is understood to have based “Mi ;
‘ § t é the “Mink and ¢ id ~
his approach on three points: cause of the no i
nite To limit the area, of con- aboard. ,
ct.
2. To stand fast by the prin- a
e ples underlying the United

can boast of having experi-
enced a white Christmas—
a bag of flour burst over her
head.



Policemen Injured
In Fight With Reds

RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 5.

A police chief and _ several
policemen suffered bullet wounds
during a gun-fight with Commu-
nists in Recife, (Brazil) according
to reports reaching here today.

Press dispatches from Recife
said that the shooting which
occurred night before last, broke
out when police, after closing a
local Communist paper, surround-
ed the building where the paper
had offices

On being released from prison
on the Judge's official orders, the
paper’s staff, backed by other
Communists, attempted to storm
the building, threatening police-
men with rifles and revolvers,
reports said, Police then opened
fire which was returned by the
Communists and a gun-fight fol-
‘owed for about 15 minutes.

When the shooting ended, sev-

eral uniformed policemen and
plain clothes men _ including
Recife’s police Chief Virato
Mederos, were lying on the
ground, some with serious
wounds. Many Communists were
also hit. —Reuter.

7
R.A.F, Jet Crashes
HOLLAND, Jan. 5.

A jet fighter believed to be a
British R.A.F. plane crashed into
the sea just south of Holland ‘to-
day

The pilot was seen to bail out
but had not yet been found.
—Reuter.





iy W. J.

a startling surprise, He had played
fast bowling nonchalantly and had
excelled in his footwork in facing



the two spinners Iverson and
Johnson.
It was Hutton who convinced

Hassett that Johnson was unlikely
to meet with much success and the
spinner was taken off shortly after
he had taken Washbrook’s wicke:
The confident way Hutton moved
forward to the pitch of the bail
made Iverson look most inoffen-
sive, Lindwall had not given him
one worrying moment

Johnston's inswingers were
tucked away safely on the onside,
3ut Miller with an old ball did
trick, No normal bowler can
wing an old ball, Yet Miller
swung it sharply and England’,

the



Nations action in Korea;

3. To shape the Common-
wealth policy so as to take in-
to account both the realities of
the United States’ attitude and
the Chinese outlook so
it is known:

OF NEW YORK

Mayor Vincent R. Impelliteri
said to-day that there would be

far 88! no mass evacuation of New York

Advocate



Communists Make

All Out Drive To

i

|

|

1

j

|
our assistance on nations wii]!
do not wish to arm themselves.’

wealthy eople said here that the first of the new
Pp | Series of light, hard hitting tanks

NO MASS EVACUATION | «

NEW YORK, Jan, 5 oe on tank was well under

planned.







ny
PRICE: FIVE CENTS



ure Korea

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Jan. 5.
UNITED NATIONS FORCES fought in the
centre of the line across Korea to-day to stem
a Communist sweep southwards aimed at “wiping
out the American aggressors from the Peninsula. ’’

Peking Radio said that North Korean and
Chinese forces had launched an offensive with this
aim almost immediately after occupying Seoul,
the South Korean capital.

The American Eighth Army to-night called
this action the “only noteworthy activity’’ of the
day.

United Nations troops were

e holding back Comnrunists driving

12 t fon Wonju, about 25 miles farther
a Ions | south, dt said.

According to frontlir reports

Start Talks)

there were 200,000 Communists in
this area



LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 5 Other United Nation troop
Twelve Asi and Aral consolidating new defence ; lines
nation met today for con-|' somewhere south of Seoul” sent
ultations appearing to hinge} Patrols north to contact pursuing
ipor the discussions of the} Communists, known to hav
Commonwealth Prime Minis-| crossed the Han River,
ters in London where priority was After visiting the new lines to
expected to be given to Far Bast-| Cay General Matthew Ridgeway
ern problems 8th Army Commander reported

The
the

resolution considered by
roup of nations, who met at

“everything fine.”

the home of Sir Benegal Rau, of The British Brigade covering
India, was understood to have} the United Nation withdrawal
been based on these lines! irom Seoul yesterday lost “some

1. A ceasefire

2 Progressive withdrawal of
troops of both sides from Korea.

3. Establishment of a com.--
mission, including Communist
China, to discuss Far Eastern
problems

4. The

tanks and quite a few men missing
in action,” a British spokesman
announced in Tokyo

An American spokesman
gorically denied reports that a
British Centurion tank was among
these lost

300 Casualties

cate-

of a United

Nations commission to supervise

elections in Korea,

The discussion
to have followed
suggestion
Committee

creation

understood
lines of a
the Political
Sunde, of
way “ » cCens *
ae way, that the ceasefire Com- United Nations troops All their
ittee of three should consider a forces ore believed. at a
set of principles as a basis for s were ieved safe behin'

was
the
made at
by Arne

The evacuation of Seoul
completed last night

was
when war-
ships lying off Inchon, its port
took off the rearguara of the

ne envisaged establishment of a}, United Nations guns pounded
—Reuter, |the Han to-day to try to smash

the ice and prevent

— from walking across.
blasted
suburbs

ceasefire.” ;
Communists
Warplanes

continuously ‘at Seoul’s

New U.S. Tanks
Ready Next Spring

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.

The United States Arm or
Secreta oe

By midday to-day, pilots claim-
ed 300 Communists killed of
wounded, and two tanks, five other
vehic‘es and ten guas destroyed
or damaged, Fighter bombers
attacked a Communist battalion
which moved into Kimpo Airfleld,
northwest of Seoul, and destroyed
the last of the airport’s buildings.

The United Nations Commission
for the unification and rehabilita-
tion of Korea moved from Seou!
to Pusan last night
and Secretariat flew
Wednesday

y, Mt



Archibald Alender,

would start rolling off production
lines carly this spring.

They would contain several
radical” improvements,

He also said development of a Its member's
out of Seoul
a new heavy tank was | on

—Reuter
Mr. Alexander outlined the fol

Bevi edt ‘ ‘ in case of attack, for “it must eon- ae objectives of the Dio ~ [gen
5 evin urged recognit.on of the} tinue to operaie in war and in| &tamme: _— TT vane
Peking Government as the c¢f-| peace.” A light tank that would kill an TELL THE ADVOCATE
feciive representatives of China Plans were being made to|@memy medium, a THE NEWS

He argued that in the present
circumstances it is unrealistie to
expect Peking to discuss any set-
tlement unless her own status is
acknowleged by all parties to the
negotiations,

evacuate the young, aged and in-
State Chamber of Commerce.
—Reuter

last year the Caronia carried 450
: and became known as

Reuter. |THE GREEKS NEED AID
ATHENS, Jan. 5.



sapeiaed

4 ry Mr, Joun Peurifo United
Officer Named I CG oe Ambassador to Glee, and
ns oe the heads of American and British
Eisenhower's Staff | miitary ‘missions today attended
; 4 meeting of the Greek War
ROME, Jan. 5 Council which discussed Greece's
Italy to-day took a first mate-| defence problems
rial step towards joining the No staternent was made when
integrated West European Army|the meeting ended but it was un-
by nominating a high officer to\derstood Greece's need for in-
represent her on General Dwight creased military aid from America
Eisenhower's staff. , Was examined The meeting fol-
The Council of Ministers an-| lowed recent General Staff talk
nounced at the end of its first} With Turkey at Ankara, ~Reuter.
meeting in the New Year that 60-| |
ros General Enrico Frattini,| | ¥ 7 |
therto Commander of the Rome 4
military area has been appointed] | Third Test
to the new post ON the second day of the
Italy like France, will initially Third Test match with Aus.
place three divisions at the dis- tralia at Melbourne by lunch
posal of General Eisenhower as time England had scored
her contribution to the integrated 274 for 7 in theig first inn
Furopean Army ings. Their overnight score
Italy already has five divisions Was 211 for 5, 'To-day’s de- |
fairly well equipped. She plans tails: Brown b Lindwall 79; |
by the middle of the year to have Bailey retired hurt 13; Bed. |



ee

two more completely equipped, ver b Lindwall 3; Evang not

and a further four near comple- out 6,

tion, making 11 !; all. Latest: England all out for
General Eisenhower is expected 290; Australia 35 for 1:

to visit Rome next week on his Morris 6. Bedser 0; fall of

first tour of the Atlantic Pact wkt. 1—1

countries, —Reuter, ide







in England’s Side

champion batsman went his way-

Compton followed.

The sixth ball of that fated over
was directed outside the off
stumps. Undecided whether to
make a shot at it or to raise the
bat shoulder high Compton com-
promised, He left the bat betwixt
and between as though he intend-
ed to play a baseball bunt shot

Parkhouse weathered the re
maining balls of Miller’s over but
only just. He played ‘at each of
them and missed. It took Par}
house 29 minutes to open his ac-
count with the scorers, He prob-
ably took all that time to reajis
the significance of the catastrophe
that had befallen his team,

The position now is that the r«
maining batsmen must hold the
fort until late afternoon Saturday

Once again Miller’s inswinger An earlier close to the innings
played its deadly part. The ball would mean that Australia can
ducked in sufficiently to snick the pass England’s score before close

inside edge of the bat and cannon-
ed off to the leg stump. It was a
1,000,000 to one chatce that Comp- favour,

ton gambled against it doing what Brown realises the position |

of play for the day Week-end
rain would then be in Australia



and he lost. It was heart- is batting courageously. Balley
breaking luck for the man who will have to be dug out. Their only
Sirode to the wickets witt support Evans and Bedser will
determin at itten a over need to produce the best they
him have in them i

trim

‘irm, he said in a speech to the| and
heavies to go on from there,”

Pom Oa BE
. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. D
10, 1, 12 & 13 BRCAD STREET
: nn en |

medium that
enemy heavy,
may be

would knock out an

RING 3113
DAY OR NIGHT

“what called out-

ossible negotiations subsequent Han River south of the city.



___—Reuter

Start

the

New

Year
right

with



Distributors

Sole



ge
PAGE TWO

THE STAFF of T. Geddes Grant Ltd., celebrated

party held at the Marine Hotel yesterday.

JON, EDWIN F. McDAVID

Colonial Treasurer of Brit-
ish Guiana, and Mrs. McDavid
who. were holidaying in Barba-

dos at Edgewater Hotel, Bathshe-
ba left for B.G. via Trinidad by
B.W.I.A. on Wednesday after-
noon.

Grenada Visit

R. JAMES NICOL, Educa-
tional Adviser to C.D. &
W. was among the passengers
leaving by B.W.1I.A. on thei:
Grenada flight on Thursday.
Another passenger on the same
plane was Mr. John
the British Council’s Arts Officer
in the Caribbean, Mr. Harrison
will visit St. Lucia and Trinidad,
before returning to Barbados

Was Holidaying With
Relatives

R. IVAN PSAILA and his
mother Mrs. Phyllis Psaila
who have been holidaying in
Barbados left yesterday after-
noon for B.G. by B.W.1.A. Mrs
Psaila is the wife of the French
Consul in Georgetown, and had
been visiting her daughter Mrs.
Jack Marson and other relatives
She was staying ai Maple Manor,
Hastings.

Police Magistrate

R, W. K, FERGUSON, Police
Magistrate of Siparia and
Ferguson returned to Trini-
on Wednesday afternoon by

.W.IA., after spending the
hristmas holidays with — their

amily at “Ravenscourt”, Fonta-
le,

Coca Cola Representative

R. EARLE HEIMPEL, Coca
Cola representative re-
turned to Trinidad by B.W.LA
yesterday afternoon after a short
stay in Barbados.

Third Doctor

RRIVED in the Leeward

Islands is Dr. David Boyd,
He is the third doctor of that
Dominican farnily to return to the
West Indies. Afier completing his
course in Dentistry at Toronio
University he practised in Toronto
for some time and is now expected
to take up an appointment in St.
Kitts. He is at present spending
a short holiday with his mother
in Dominica.

Barbados Turfite

R. D. MAURICE SKINNER,
Director of Messrs Man-
ning & Co., Ltd., returned from

Trinidad on Wednesday after-
noon by B.W.LA. after attend-
ing the Trinidad Turf Club's

Christmas meeting.

BY

I WAS shot through with hor-

ror to read the other day a
complaint about the attendants
in a railway restaurant car.

The writer hoped that these
attendants will be taught in their
training school “that the correct
way to serve sausages is not with
the fingers.’ The first thought
that occurs to me is that the cor-
rect way to serve a_ railway
sausage is at the end of a forty-
foot barge-pole. However, on
luxury trains I believe the attend-
ants wear special gloves for
serving this exotic dainty. Illi
robur et aes triplex. Fear-
less, indeed, was the first man
who launched his fragile barque
among the
Railways Sausages.



Harrison,



Wedding

ISS DOROTHY SEALE of
Bank Hall was married on
Sunday to Mr. Herman Hoyte at
Bethel Church. The ceremony
was performed by Rey. B
Crosby. The bride Who was giv-
en in marriage by Mr. Elton
Forde wore a dress of crepe back

satin. Her veil was kept in
place by orange blossoms, and
she carried a bouquet of . an-

thurium lilies and Queen Anne's



Lace. The Bestman was Mr. Wil-
fred Best. The Bridesmaid was
Miss Elsie Seale, sister of the
bride, After the ceremony, a re-

ception was held at Bank Hall.
With Singer Machine Co.
holidaying in

AC PRESENT
Barhados are Mr. and Mrs.

tack Feruandes of British Guiana,
They are staying with the Wall-
bridges in Woodside Gardens.

Mr, Fernandes is with the Singer
Sewing Machine Company in
Georgetown. Their two children
are with them,

B.G. Student

M P. PETER WALLBRIDGE,
4. son of Mr. and Mrs. Pat
Wallbridge who had been spend-
ing the Christmas holidays with
his family, left for B.G. yester-
day afternoon by B.W.1LA. Peter
is a student at St. Stanislaus,
Roman Catholic College’ in
Georgetown .

Visited Their Daughters

ON. AND MRS. H. A. CUKE

who-spent a week’s holiday

in British Guiana visiting their

two daughters returned yesterday
afternoon by B.W,1.A.

With Bovell and Skeete

R. DAVID MURRAY, who is
in charge of Messrs Boveli
and Skeete’s St, Vincent office

returned to St. Vincent by B.G.
Airways on Wednesday. He had
been spending a short holiday

with his parents.

Director Civil Aviation
B.G.
AJOR JACK NICOLE, Diree-

4 tor of Civil Aviation in B.G.,
arrived on B,W.1.A's flight yes-

terday and will be here until
January llth. He will then be
going to Trinidad for a confer-
ence,

Travelling Auditor

R, JAMES TILLSON, Travel-

ling Auditor of the Singer
Sewing Machine Cdmpany, who
has been in Barbados for several
weeks, left yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico

Sausage Scholarships
S to serving them with the
fingers — this certainly sug-
gests a contemptuous gesture as
of one who throws down a bit of
food to a dog he rather dislikes.
I can imagine the professors and
lecturers at the School for Res-
taurant Car .Attendants trying to
persuade the rough recruit not to
fling the food about: still less to
expect travellers to plunge their
hands into the dish. Busy pens
scratch in notebooks. “A saus-<
age should be served with quiet
refinement, If it falls to the
floor, do not kick it under the
table, Remove it unostentatious-
ly in a small aluminium shovel.”

Nationalised British ,“Please, sir, what do we do if

it bursts?” “Laugh the thing



the fiftieth anniversary of their firm with a luncheon

75 Clowns

EVENTY-FIVE clowns danced
and praneed about the streets
of St, John’s during the Christmas
veason. They paid a visit to Gov-
ernment House on the 28th when
there was a party for Martin and
Jean Blackburne. The Antiguan
clowns enjoy clapping their whips
but when they are vigorously
smashing in all directions they
cften make the mistake of landing
blows on each other.

Surprise

{}OUR-YEAR-OLD Dennis Len-

agan spent Christmas travel-

ing half way around the world
without a relative.

What should have provided his
ded, Mr. John Lenagan of Point-
a-Pierre with a home-coming wel
come, turned out to be a New
Year’s Eve surprise. The delay
was in Dennis’ stop over in Wash-
ington two days.

Dennis arrived from Australia
via New York aboard El Presi-
dente on Saturday night. On
Sunday, he and his father arrived
here by B.W.I.A. for a short

Touring W.I.

R. AND MRS. XAVIER BEN-~
ZIGER who came down on
the Lady Nelson as far as Trini-
dad, left ship there to return to
Barbados for about twelve days.
They are staying at the Para-
dise Beach Club and after their
visit here they plan to visit
several other of the Caribbean
islands.
They hail
Connecticut.

Back to B.G.

OT72R MARY DE SALLES,
0.8.U., and Mother Mary
Paul, O.S.U., of the Ursuline Con-
vent in B,G., returned by B.W.1.A.
yesterday, They were accompan-
ied by Mother St, Rita Ferreira,
O.S8.U,
Arriving

from Greenwich,

by the same ‘plane
which took them to B.G., was
Mother EK. Langridge who has
come to take Mother St. Rita’s
place at the Ursuline Convent
here.

Next Visit 1954

RK. NORMAN CHAPMAN who

for the past three and a half

months has been holidaying in Bar-

bados with relatives returned to

B.G. yesterday by B,W.I.A. His

wife and child are remaining on
for a longer holiday.

Mr. Chapman is taking up a
new appointment at Blairmont
Estate in Berbice,

His hext visit to Barbados he
told Carib will be in 1954.



THE WAY — By Beachcomber

off.” Then comes the great day
when degrees are conferred. The
man who serves you on the Man-~
chester train is probably an M.S.
(Master of Sausages) or, anyhow,
a B.S. (Bachelor of Sausages).

? é *

(ENTER two Andaman Islanders)
First A.L.: Warra ompi wa.
Second A.L; Ompi te Worra.

(EXEUNT, suik.ng.)
Teck, Tek
HEY say that ti.c Argentine
is now $0 crammed with
surplus meat that © > ‘nnot
get about the strects, and that
trafic is at q ste"" Yet

there must be dogs all over the
world who could do with more
meat.



| Parade;
| Australia v, Engiand;

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ACTING IS IN THEIR BLOOD

BBC. Radio Programme /

SATURDAY, January 6, 1951 1

100 am The News 1.10) am. |
News Analysis 7.15 am. From the

Evcttorials: 7.25 a.m. Programme Parade; |

73% am. From the Third Programme;



7.3 am. Interlude; 80) aah
Seuttish Orchestra B46 ain Talk
or Musie: 900 am. The New 9.10 |

am. Home News From
am, Close Down; 11.15 acm

Britains tito}
KroRe tagen |
11.20 aan. Interhude; 11... a i
dd aan. @ ay
MécPherson at the Theatre Orga", ger,
(nooh) ‘The News; 12.10. pan —
Analysis; 12.15 oom. Clase Dowh 7}
p.m, Strike Up i

ne Musiv, 5.00 pam, Atig- |
wélia v Engiaiud; 515 p.m, stoncaiy. -
Robinson Present. 600 p.m. Misc .





Dancing; 046 wom, .-TOgramme Fara;
The Wews; 4.10 p.m. News
Anelyeie; 7.15 pm. Behind the News:
74) pam. Sanay MacPherson ct © tat
Theatre Organ: 6.60 em. nadia Newaree,,
"15 pan. Composss of tag Ween: 2.30
pia. Kadio Theatre; 16.00 p.m, the Wews.
10.10 pum. From the Baltoriaie M.jo p.m, |
Anything to Dec.iare; 10.46 p.m. Your: |
Foithfully; 11,00 p.m. Your Song Parade, }

With U.B.O.T.
R. FRANK WESYVEKN who
has been. holidaying in
Borbados returned to Trinidad
yesterday afternoon by B.W.1LA
His wife and family will be re-
maining on for another couple |
of months. |
Frank is with Shell U.B.O.T, |
in Trinidad.
Staying with Daughter
RS. C. ©. BOURNE wa
among the passengers leav-
ing for Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA., > spe
month’s holiday with a
daughter in St. Ann’s Porteof-

Spain. ;
Short Visit
R. J. BERNSTEIN left for
Trinidad yesterday by
B.W.LA. He will be away for
one week.

70, pm.





The: third
theatrical family of
just made their
stage. Nichola

CROSSWORD

Casson,
wife
Fir. She
angel, a

the Sheffield Terrace School,
sington.





Soon to be mupton. i? 3)
i
Suggests suspension to Anglese:
(ore “4. Briedy ttle noe tas
iy & beginner.
Give the answer as home for

a iy , i:
lark 4 (4) ly. tions. j ‘
i Seed ected !
41 g viously it’s n (4 i: tha, ttn
2. You may often Fesogtils bs by Ly, SN Og
fhe nelp of this (4) pe tay,
“i Ae Ry) Mea %

“S Here you can find saps. (4)

a

Down \

This goes inte (9)
4 sounds dng tithe Bu 80) re
made faster whan atl tin mee F

in oy ie)

nis olp means je over.
(5) 8. Besltes, io)
Any gardener can cafry one
Permit at tennis. (3

A oraying inseet, (6

More than once. yet onip for tne
Kflectionat t

Affectionate name fo

Ree chane ra wartime
Oohveyor. (4)

What Willie said has

sone

it

it has driven away
is

Maureen and Paul

O'HARA

in:
“BAGDAD”
Extra: “FUN AT THE ZOO”

MmeOorn

Vo-night

visit

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
to Rio

with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment
throughout the night

Listen to the Club Morgan Hit Parade
to-night on Radio Distribution at 8.15



eneration of the
Casson have
bow from the
ven,
great-niece of Sir Lewis and his
Dame Sy*il Thorndike, was
star in her school play. The little
layed three parts; an
ite rose, and a child,

Small part player with her sis-
ter was Diana, four; both attend
en~
Elder sister Carola, nine,



home.

excited ad ye
just too late,"’ says Mr. Bear. Too

Rupert, and, forgetting all about
Rosalie, he takes the paper and
) scampers back over the common,
Sure enough, when he comes in
sight of his own cottage the car is

sll there, but in ape ie a
lore he re

breathlessly. r ;
“You've just missed seeing your
rich Aunt Bruinella,” she says.
* Never mind. an
the present she left for vou.

————

TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. to TUESDAY
CHRISTIAN





Diana plays the angel; star Nichola helps her to dress.

THE. YOUNGEST CASSONS

who goes to another ‘school; was
a programme seller.

They are the daughters of Mr.
Hugh Casson, director of _archi-
tecture for the Festival of Britain.

Learned All The Parts

Casson tells me his children ali
dote on acting and dressing-up.

Nichola, blue-eyed, wit
fair hair, has a remarkable mem-
ory, learned her own part and all
the others in the play.

—LES.

cme nce cei EEL, LL LL LALLA,







** Bad luck, Rupert, you're
for what?"

spy Rupert
Mrs. % fie

Bear smiles.

in and see

HERE THEY ARE......

Tins Cocktail Sausages
ars

Pork & Beans
» Mixed Vegetables
» Carrots
» Spaghetti & Cheese
» Macaroni & Cheese
Bots. Cocktail Onions
» Olives °

» Cocktail Cherries
. Peanut Butter
Tins Peanuts
Fruit Salad
Pears
Peaches
, Sweet Corn

» Plum Jam
. Pineapple Jam

Pkgs. Macaroni
Slabs of mnepn

STUART & SAMPSON
LD.

BEST RUM

Headquarters for



BARBADOS TURF CLUB



NOTICE



TENDERS are invited for
the exclusive right to sell
Liquor, R ments, etc..
at the Garrison Savannah on
Race Days during i961.

Tenders must be forward—
ed in sealed envelopes mark-
ed “TENDER FOR LIQUOR
AND REFRESHMENTS” and
addressed ‘to the Secretary
not later than noon on Sat-
urday, 13th January, 1951,

The Committee does not
bind itself to accept the

highest or any other Tender.
G. A, LEWIS
Secretary,
4.1,51.—~4¢n.























curly

1951

SATURDAY, JANUARY 6,





en enna

PLAZA Theatre—2sk/DGETOWN

Matinee: THIS MORNING (Sat.) 9.30 A.M, & i130 P.M. (RKO Radio Double) |

3EORGE O'BRIEN in - - - -
* ' “MARSHAL OF MESSA CITY” and |
TIM HOLT in “INDIAN AGENT”

ONE OF FHE GREATEST OF ALL BEST-SELLEL
oe
“THE FOUNTAINHEAD

?7ROM THE NOVEL BY AYN RAND
One of the Greatest of all Warner Gros. Pictures:
Starring Gary COOPER : Patricia NEAL: Raymond MASSEY |
NOW PLAYING—2.20 & 8.40 pum, and Coertinuing at 4.45 & 8.0 p.m. |







PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN

TODAY—5 & 8.20 p.m. and Continuing (Monegram Double)
ADVENTURE Pius ACTION-PACKED EXCITEMENT !





“CAPTAIN CAUTION”
Alan Ladd

“CAPTAIN FURY"

Brain Aherne — Victor McLaglen : Victor (Samson) Mature —

(Monogram Double)
“FALL GUY"

MIDNITE SATURDAY, JAN. 6TH
Lee Gorcey & The Bowery Boys in
“MR. HEX"



Robert Armstrong — Clifford Benn









i

GAMETY—(THE GARDEN) ST. JAMES
TODAY TO SUN, 8.30 p.m. — MATINEE: Sun. 5 p.m. |
Spectacular Action-Packed Special ! ! ! |
Guy MADISON — Rory CALHOUN — Cathy DOWNS in i
“MASSACRE RIVER” |

we |

Monday and Tuesday — 8.30 p.m. |

“FREDDIE STEPS OUT” & “I WOULDN'T BE IN YOUR ij

1}

i]

Freddy STEWART SHOES”



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.
Cornel WILDE — Maureen O'HARA in

“THE HOME STRETCH”

In Technicolor,

with Glenn LANGAN — Helen WALKER
20th Century Fox Picture







———

MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MATINEE: TUESDAY at 5 p.m.
Clifton WEBB - Shirley TEMPLE
. IN .

MR. BELVEDERE. GOES TO COLLEGE

_, 20th Century-Fox Picture.







SUPPER DANCE
IN OUR BALL ROOM

TO-NIGHT

From 7 p.m. to 1) p.m.

Percy Green’s Orchestra : M. Goodridge,

Director.



MENU
Supreme of Grapefruit

Pottage Creole :

Stuffed Flying Fish Maison

Roast Kernel of Veal

Creamed Gravey

Potato Croquettes — Carrots and Peas
Scotch Trifle
Cheese-Guava
Demi-Tasse.

Table Reservations 3513
DINNER: $3.00 ;

Jelly-Crackers

To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and | To-day to er 4.30 and

Continuing

M-G-M Presents Universal Double

Howard DUFF and
Ann BLYTHE

George BRENT

STORY ”

Starring

in

“RED CANYON”

and

Greer Garson
Walter Pidgeon

with

John Hodiak and Leo ct ‘6 BACK STREET "





with
ROXY Charles BOYER and
Margaret SULLIVAN

eee ecnepnihempesaeenitemantng ea SS ECO

= alan
SO ESF

BEDDING ai



“THE MINIVER
To-day to Tuesday 4.45 and





ee eee
EMPIRE ROYAL



















A Mr. ARTISAN, GOODS ‘ 8.15 C
x » OLYMPI
Evans & Whitfields GET THE RIGHT TOOL Low in Price Tope in Columbia Pictures Presents eoskan. to: Mentor 4.24 snd
FOR YOUR JOB |; rei
° : 1~G-M Big Double
MATTRESSES (Fibre-filled) Washable Prints , $
Hand Saws 18—36 inch Saw Files | on bh ag ve domny WE
YOUR 3 foot... _ .. -$13.17 apne: tows re Printed Spuns—$1.02 up setae
SHOE STORFS re... ee Sanne Hand Drills 1 Ba a cae Bi
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SHEETS a’ enn |S Taffetas, Crepes, . APE MAN”
WE Inspret the Wide range stocked by our Hardware x ettes, Satins, Anglaise,
80’x100" each_ _ _ _$7.08 and Ironmongery Department. : esha and
80"x 99" , ____ $6.61 ea “ bn
70x 100! oe * THANrS $ ROSE MARIE
4 “ es ae i THE HAREADOS CO-OPERATIVE $ FOR VALUES > with
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Wee PILLO VV CAS te) 94c. & 97c. BN cota a \Cepsasoumaaveneaiaanbioiiae _ wo sciuangimninaiicemed t


SATURDAY, JANUARY

FRENCH SEN



6, 1951

ATE REJECT

NEW TAXATION

PARIS, Jan. 5.

THE FRENCH SENATE (Upper House) to-day re-
jected the 140,000,000,000 francs of new taxation proposed
in the Government’s special rearmament budget and}
adopted by the National Assembly (Lower House) war

Saturday.

But after deleting the new tax-
ation proposals by 173 to 131, the}
Senate which had sat all through
the night approved the amended
Bill by 155 votes to 18 (all Com-'
munists). |

The Upper House approved by
the same voting figures the ex- |
penditure side of the Bill totalling]
740,000,000,000 franes and includ-|
ing 355,000,000,000 francs for the]
special rearmament budget. Some}
130 Senators abstained from pass-
ing any vote.

Gauliists, Conservatives and
stme Radicals voted against the
tax proposals.

The Bill will now go to the!
Lower House for a second reading |
probably tonight. It is expected
that the Lower House will approve
the Bill again as first adopted by

itself including the 14u,000,000,000
francs of new taxation.

The Bill will then become law

Many Gaullist and Radical Sen-
ators object to the new taxes—
which hit mostly business enter-
prises—-because they say:

The money’ could be got by
€conomics and non-essential civil
expenditure.

The money so raised will not in
reality be used for rearmament.
They consider the rearmament

programme inadequate.
—Reuter,|



Quake Was Natural

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA.
It is felt that the recent earth-
quake shocks in Nevis have been
due to natural causes and not due
to blockage in the mountain
stream which discharges sulphur
and was recently discovered to be
eold instead of hot when probed.



(This panel contains points extracted from an

Labour at





Knocked Up

Bevan

Humphries |
|

LONDON =

Twenty-eight «year-old Richard |
Alan Humphries, a high-spirited
Londoner with a political priev-
ance, is a wiser and poorer man
today.

He has discovered that when a
man wants a werd with a Social-
ist Cabinet Minister, and particu-
larly Minister of Health Aneurin
Bevan, he must not go banging
on the Minister’s front door, It
only leads to trouble,

Humphries was arrested and
charged at a London Magistrate's
court with using insulting be-
haviour. He was discharged and
ordered to pay $3.00 costs.

Humphries told a policeman. “I
only banged on the door, Why
does Bevan have a policeman out-
side this door? Churchill would
rot mind my knocking at his door,
I shall take the matter before the
Conservative Party.”

In court Humphries, who
pleaded guilty, said: “There was
really no point in what I did.
Tt was a bit of high spirits.”

—I.N.S



WHAT'S IN A NAME ?
NEW YORK
Moscow, Idaho (population
60,144), is not going to change its
name because New York, U.S.S.R,
(so named in the thirties because
a New York woman donated a
factory to the Russian town), is
going to be rechristened. The
Idaho Muscovites say what Ser-
geant Hitler said: “No, it’s my
name, Let the other guy change
his.”









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS WINNER

MRE. ALEXANDER CHIN leading in his champion creole horse Atomic: Il with Frank O'Neil up after
winning the Governor’s Cup at the T.T.C. Christmas Meeting. By scoring this great victory Atomic
II became the first Barbados bred horse to carry off the famous race and the third creole ever to
do so. This picture ably demonstrates the state of the track while fatigue can be seen on the faces of
both horse and rider. The black dog at left can be seen at the finish of every race at the meeting but

this time he got into the picture as well.

RETURN TO RATIONING a .
INNSBRUCK | Doping
Wartime rationing of butter
and fats is to be reintroduced in
the Austrian Tyrol on January 1.
Reason: hoarding by tourist hotels
anxious to please guests.





NARROW ESCAPE

ae i MADRID:
A lorry driver who thought his
vehicle had collided with a ye
near Burges was rescued aiter
being severely mauled by the
victim, a 170 lb. wild boar, when
a couple of other drivers x in

the fight and killed the beast.

a





U. K. SHORT OF MANPOWER

address given by the Permanent Secretary of the Ministry of

the Annual Conference of the Institute of Personnel Management.)

Compared with prewar days the total working population
has gone up by 3 million and the number of unemployed down

by 1 million. There are, as a

employed.

result, 13 million more people

Yet there is a manpower shortage.

For this there are seven main reasons: — i
1. The building programme—houses, schools, factories,

power stations—which tak
2. The heavy demand for
3. The increased postwa
which could not be supplie

es 50,000 more than prewar.
industrial re-equipment.

r demand for consumer goods
d during the war. This, together

with the need for industrial re-equipment, requires 550,000
more in manufacturing than prewar.

4. The need for additiona
a million

more than prewar

1 exports, which have employed
in manufacturing. (The

growth has in turn created the need for 220,000 more in

the basic industries exclud

ing agriculture.)

5. The importance of saving dollars by means of increased
food production at home. Agriculture now employs 180,000

more than prewar,

6. The necessity of continuing some rationing and controls
and the development of the social services, causing an ex-
tra } million to be employed in national and local govern-

ment service.

7. The need for increased Defence Forces— 4 million more

than in 1939.

That adds up to an extra
are in civilian industry and se
must Be employing less manpo

3 million people, of whom 23
rvices. Obviously some sectors
wer; they are, in fact, distribu-

tion, commerce and the professions. and the manufacture of
equipment and supplies for the Forces.
What are future requirements likely to be? Assuming no

major war, no serious overseas
ing check on fnternal inflation,
industry are likely to increase
} (i) The expansion of the

trade recession, and a continu-
the manpower requirements for
on account of: —

capital investment programme.

(ii) The new rearmament programme,
(iii) The demand for export goods and for “dollar savers.”
While in the industries producing consumer goods for the

home market and in National and Local Government there may





be a slight falling off in the demand for manpower, the require-
ments of industry as a whole, of commerce and the professions,
and of the Armed Forces are likely to increase, and possibly
increase substantially.
It is likely therefore that over the next ten years the de-
mand for manpower will increase.

What about the supply? From the best estimate that can
be made it is likely that : )
—the total working population will remain
stable. ;
—the shortage of women in industry will be more acute.
—there will be an acute and continuing shortage of young
people. : '
—the average age of our working population will get pro-
gressively higher. : re
And there are no sources from which significant
numbers can be obtained.

practically

additional

From these considerations emerge four implications for
industry: — : : st

1. Men or machines will have to do some work tradition-
ally done by women, boys and girls.

2. The best possible use must be made of every boy and

_ 3. The increased production required can only be ob-
tained by increased productivity. ' :

4. Increased productivity will not be easily achieved be-
cause of the ageing of the working population. —

The manpower shortage will affect recruitment for the
Forces, particularly of Regulars. It is in the interests of man-
power efficiency that Defence commitments should be met by
Regular Forces. As our economic strength cannot exist with-
out adequate Defence Forces, industry has a responsibility to
assist in recruitment of Regulars, and it is in their interests
that they should do so. The important thing for industry to
do is to give men, when they come out of the Forees, every
opportunity to obtain employment suited to their age, experi-
ence and ability so that they will be assured of satisfactory
resettlement. It will thus be clear to the young men of the
country that a man’s period in the Forces is part of one inte-

grated career.

Judge







In his summing up THE SCOUT suggests

that to keep trainers on the alert...

Tests Must Be Made Daily
Hy The Scout

ONE of the great weaknesses about the new Jockey
Club rule on doping is that the stewards have denied
themselves any powers of discretion.

|
|
|



Imagination Runs
Away With Witness

AUGSBURG, Jan, 5





BEST TEA —

YOU DESIRE THE
SO USE

Geong Maginot today
told a witness in the Llse Koch
trial who had furn.shed the court
with a wealth of details about
illuminated skulls and hand bags
made of tattooed skin: “I. think
you are letting your imagination
run away with you.”

The witness, Johann Walter, 53,
a Bavarian butcher, said he had
stolen into Ilse Koch’s bedroom
in August 1944, the day of a bomb-
ing attack on Buchenwald con-
centration camp, under the excuse
of disinfecting there. In the
room, he said he saw a blue
velvet handbag with two panels
ef tattooed human skin on it, also
a table lamp of human skin and
bones,

The lamp was lit by pressing

the big toe.
The judge told him that Ilse
Koch had already been out of

Buchenwald exactly one year
when the Allied bombing attack
came.

All other evidence showed that
this lamp had been dismantled in
1941 through fear of an SS. (Nazi
Blackshirts) inquiry. The lamp
was not lit by pressing on the big
toe, but by pressing on the little
toe, Dr. Maginot said,

—Reuter,





New Countries



|

































A trainer’s licence “shall be
withdrawn, No ifs and buts.

There is, in fact, no need to
j hold an enquiry when the pres-
jence of dope has been found.
{Suspension is automatic.
| Oné is accustomed to hearing
;exaggerated reports on the race-
jcourse. Many trainers have con-
\fided to me suspicions that one
of their horses has been “got at”
when it failed to run up to
expectations,

There was no doubt
ir Leap Man’s Case

THESS suspicions are not
always accurate. But there is no
sense in blinking one’s eyes at
facts.

IT capnot forget the sight of
Happy Trio and Nighttime blind
in their box at Salisbury in May
of last year.

Before that there was the in-
contestable evidence of the
steeple-chaser Leap Man being
sprayed with acid at Nottingham
in October 1946,

Hair never grew again over the
quarters and on the flank where
the acid had been squirted.

Men who would stoop to tricks
of this sort for a little easy money
must be a hard-hearted bunch of
thugs.

So there is probably more truth
in these racecourse whispers than
many people choose to think

Three Berkshire trainers have
volunteered to give evidence
before the stewards. Each is

certain that a horse in his charge
—a favourite in all three instan-
ces—was. “got at.”
Horse was ‘Nobbled,’ He
Stispected Owner

A NORTH COUNTRY trainer
made doubly sure. His best
sprinter ran unaccountably badly
in a small handicap.

He had him led quickly away
from the course and independent-
ly examined, “The horse was
stiff with dope,” the trainer said.

He could not trace the culprit,
but suspected strongly the
owner.

No one knows better than that
trainer how lucky he is still to
hold a licence,

The present situation is unsatis-
factory from almost every angle.
Even the experts cannot agree
that the system used for testing
for dope is 100 per cent. accurate.

The Jockey Club moves slowly,
and I hold out no hope of any
immediate action.

Here, however, are my sugges-
tions:-—

AN AMNESTY for all trainers
who have been affected by this
rule. (They will be “marked”
men, anyway, even if they suc-
ceed in setting up again.)

SUBSTITUTION of the word
“may” for “shall” in the rules.

DAILY TESTS, to keep all train-
ers alert.

THREE OPINIONS on the analy-
sis of samples, and not merely
one,

These minor alterations are
surely all that are needed to en-
able authorities and trainers to
eo-operate in stamping out a
menace to the sport. —LE.S,



Leeward Delegates
For Medical Conference

(From Our Own Correspondent)







@hituary
John Usmar Byrne

With the passing of the late
John Usmar Byrne, Barbados los
one who loved the island dearly
and & personality so vivid, a heart
so friendly, and a genial charm
and sense of humour so great
that all those who knew him wil
remember him always.

He had led a life of adventure
and varied occupation since a
young man. His abilities were
great and he quickly masterea
the technique of the work in
hand, but always a thirst for
adventure led him to other places
In Barbados he first worked as an
overseer for the Hon. Mr. Douglas
Pile, and it was there that he
formed the great love for the
beautiful island, the liking and
understanding of the Coloured
Barbadians, and the determina-
tion to return to it to end his
days, which stayed with him

always,
Mountie

After working in very responsj-
ble posts with oil companies in
Trinidad, he went to Canada,
called by the prospect of adven-
ture, There he ‘joined The Royal
Canadian Mounted Police, but
though the life was interesting
the prospects of advancement
were very slow for young men
and after two years’ service he
obtained his discharge and left
for the real West, British
Columbia. Here he engaged in
business for some time but again
he rebelled against a humdrum
suburban life as the mere slow
making of money could not sat-
isfy so ardent a spirit. He and his
brother-in-law parftner went im
for gold mining.

Hunt For Gold

Seeking for gold always cast a
spell on those who once begin it,
and in 1985 he went to British
Guiana and made a remarkable
solo trip through the jungle to
the Brazilian Border and the
nhead-waters of the Amazon ana
staked and worked claims on
Marudi Mountain. This lone
expedition and the two years of
hardship and hard work which
followed is a feat the magnitude
of which can only be appreciated
by persons who have done some-
thing similar.

Ill-health and lack of any
medical aid forced him to make
the trip back under conditions
which would make the towf-
bred shudder, After recuperating
in the Island he loved he returned
to Canada, When the war broke

out in 1939, he enlisted two
days before Canada officially
declared war,

7 Medals

Though he had been an officer
for several years in the Canadian
Scottush Regiment, (Princess
Mary’s Own), the after-effeets of
blackwater fever and malaria,
contracted during his time in
British Guiana, had left him in
such poor health that he was not
accepted for overseas service,
thaugh willing to serve in any
capacity. However, he was deter—
mined to play a man’s part in
the war, so he obtained his dis-
charge on medical grounds from
the Home Defence Force and
joined the Merchant Marine as an
engineer officer. He served in oil
tankers in the war zones of the
Pacific and Atlantic, in danger of
a flaming death every minute.
Those who performed this duty
were regarded as among the
most courageous of the war.

Seven medals from a grateful
country were among his proudest
possessions,

When peace came he returned
to Canada and in December, 1950
came again to settle in Bar-
bados. He died at the age ol
forty-five on Tuesday, January 2
and in accordance with his ex-
pressed wish he was buried at
sea on Wednesday 3rd off the
Island he loved,

“It’s a long, lone Watch that
he’s a’keeping there, :
Where the Trades and the tides
roll over him, ig
And the great ships go by,

More Water Flows
s s ‘ s

Into Sinking Ship
BRISBANE, Jan. 5

With the engine room and one
haten already flooded, the aban-
doned P, and O. cargo liner
Palana (11,000 tons) which struck
a rock in the great barrier reef
on Wednesday night was today
taking in more water in two more
hatches aft the bridge.

A radio message received by
the ship’s agents here from the
6,657-ton Dutch freighter Singkep,
which was standing by after tak~



ing off the ship's company, said
in osition had dete orated
overnight.

Shipping authorities here hoped
to be able to get tugs with pumps
to help her, They hoped she
might remain afloat over the rock
of Pine Peak Island if the weather
held fair.—Reuter.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

M.V. T.B. Radar, M.V. Carib-
bee, Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe,
Schooner Anita H,, Schooner Philip
H. Davidson, Schooner Mary M.
Lewis, Schooner Marea Henrietta,
Schooner Zoileen, Schooner Oly-
clorama O., Schooner Emanuel C.



Gordon, Schooner Triumphant
Star, @chooner Burma D., M.V.
Blue Star, M.V. Sedgefield,

Schooner Lucille M. Smith, M.V.
Lady, Schooner Adalina, Schooner
Sunshine R.











are so
much more

satisiying
















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é

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Â¥ i ie S
ANTIGUA. : baked in Bonnie Scotland
Welcome The Leeward Islands delegates Ships In Touch With at the Sunshine Biscuit
a’ the the edic -
& - BONN, Jan. 5 A dates a eens Pee a. Barbados Coastal Station Bakery, Glasgow, where
Jest Germany’s infant but ex- sg : 14. Fakeal heer
panding Consulate service was L. R. Wynter from Antigua and) CABLE & WIRELESS ‘West Indien) good biscuits have come
rived Reinl | ony shat |r. P. I. Boyd of St. Kitts Ltd. advise that they can now communi- ;
g eee _ a aa that a vd of 6 cate with the following ships through from for over 90 years.
series ‘w eountries wou their Barbados Coast Station: —
/ welcome West German Consulates §.S. Alicia, oo. tba Coasts
‘ it was authoritatively said here. ® y Myemec Pert, BB, ah
OD TEA Among the countries mentioned Canadian Rates age as eS We icant, 98 "Raine A Ie I .
we azil, Chile z rela Pacifico, $8, Del Norte, S.S, Gage Se fe ; = f 3
a iG were, Biel, Cos, Indie, ean sANCARY 6 8 bei tan” 's5°owt Sern “Gor lll Aske for these favourites to-day :
et . “as es 644/10% pr. Cheques on Argenting. < erates. ss, eae Bermaline (Digestive) Glacier Wafer (Cream Sandwich) Shortcake
West Germany has so far Con- peankers = #25/10% or oe. iat re eee, oe. Cornette, Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea CreamCracker Thin Wine (original)
sulates in nine countries including oa ao SS. Aura, SS. Europe, S.8. Alcoa ;
| the three main Western Allies gixnt Draft 022/10 on Cavalier, 8.8. Cassblance, 9.5. Berge SCRIBBANS—KEMP LTD. with
j There are plans for the establish. |644/10% pr. Cable ae trand, 8.8. Chungking, 8.8. Tug Dragon, LL BAR ;
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Reuter ; WS/8P oF Kuposia, 88. Path Finder i} Sole Agents ; H. P. Cheesman & Co. Ltd. P.O. Box 173 Bridgetown

1










Seturday, January 6, 1951



LONDON

future of Asia—whether the dis-'
cussions are in London or Wash-
ington—a great many references
are being made to the recently
announced “Six Year Plan” for
the economic development of
South and South-East Asia. This
“Colombo Plan” is being talked of
as a panacea, an expedient to
withstand the possible political
disintegration of Asia.

The Colombo Pian — as it is
called after the capital city of
Ceylon, where international con-
ferences inaugurating the scheme
were held—is a scheme for capital
investment over a period of six
years in India, Pakistan, Ceylon,
Malaya and British Borneo. The
total figure for six years is given
as £1,860. This’ figure, which
appears large at first sight, needs
explanation.

First it is important to ap-
preciate that the scheme is a
nationally formulated programme
of capital investment in a total of
669 specific projects. 388 of these
projects are at their commence-

FACTS

IT HAS become fashionable in this island
for many people who seek the votes of the
people to endeavour to satisfy the elector-
ate by making statements which they
themselves cannot substantiate and which
in many instances have no foundation in
fact. Some of these statements made at
the St. Michael’s vestry nominations on
Tuesday, should be examined.

It was stated that the small trader in this *
parish was burdened by being asked to pay
more than his fair share of taxation.

Another statement on this plane was
that the members of the vestry only attend
meetings at which they seek to protect
themselves from taxation.

These statements standing by them-
selves might be allowed to go by default

but when taken together and viewed inthe |ment already. The Gatos
j : Plan, in fact, is not a “Marsha
light of the pe rsonnel of the vestry, give a Aid” programme for British

most unfortunate impression.

The facts as revealed by the figures prove
an entirely opposite conclusion. And it
does not take an economist to realise it.

The bulk of taxation is collected from
trade and the remainder from property
ownership. Trade in this parish is esti-
mated at, $4,135,673 and the amount of tax
collected is $496,280.76. This is paid by
1,464 traders. Property is estimated at
$1,485,173 and the tax collected is
$178,280.76 and to this should be added,
that collected from land amounting to
$9,928.80. The total tax on property is then
$188,209.56 and is paid by 14,119 owners.

Commonwealth countries and
British territories in Asia, The
most suitable parallel with a
scheme in Europe would be with
the Monnet Plan in France which
presented, in 1946, the direction
of capital investment in France
over a period of years. The
Colombo Plan, however, is in, one
sense more precise, for it has
stated .in detail the individual
projects intended. Thus in India,
for instance, there are eight major
irrigation and electrical schemes
listed, (seven of which are already
begun), and some 49 minor ir-
rigation schemes. There are six
programmes for the reclamation
of land and five afforestation pro-
grammes. To carry out the
schemes the number and types
of exports that wil! be needed
from abroad are already listed
and the number of trainees who
will be sent abroad, to return
trained to run the projects, are
estimated.

The plans of the Governments
of these countries which have
been published here in a single
document show marked differ-
ences, one from another, in point
of expectations of finance and in
the estimate they make of the
limitations put on the programme,
Pakistan, for example, finds that
the principal limitation on the
programme is the amount of
finance available inside the coun-
try for schemes of tis kind. Its
Government points out that in
under-developed countri:s there
is great difficulty in mi: intaining
a rate of savings anywhvre com-
parable with that in European
countries. Pakistan is a country
of eighty million people yet its
total rate of saving cannot be

The returns by 20 of these traders show
that they are responsible for $2,000,000
leaving the remainder of the tax to be paid
by more than 1,400 middle and small trad-
ers. Accurate figures show that 17 of these
traders who are members of firms with
vestrymen as partners are responsible for
$1,609,490. This is a simple extract from
the figures in the Parochial Trade List
which any ratepayer, (and that includes
potential vestry candidates,) is entitled to
see and examine.

If then the members of the vestry attend
meetings merely to protect themselves
from taxation they do the job extremely
badly because they seem over a period of
years to have made it a custom for these
firms to pay the bulk of the taxation.

The accusation that the small trader is
unnecessarily burdened with taxation also

_ falls by the wayside. But if he is so bur-
dened it is his own fault. There have been
occasions when the vestry warned small
traders that it was their duty to keep
proper books. In some instances the ves-
try against its own inclination, was com-
pelled to fix an arbitrary amount on which
the trader should pay. This was followed
by a howl and an appeal for consideration.
It is this dodging of taxation by those who
should pay which increases to a fractional
amount any taxation which the small
trader must pay.



LONDON, Jan, 2,

Britain’s new three-year ten-
billion-dollar rearmament pro-
gramme will mean “sacrifices”
but indications today are that the
| “cradle to grave” social security
system will not be discarded.

Labourite spokesmen from
Prime Minister Attlee down to
local leaders have made it clear
that the social services—the show-
piece of Socialism—are sacrosar:ct,

Britain today has one of the
most comprehensive of such sys—
tems in the world—costing $4,200
million yearly, or 17% per cent of
The National Income,

Former Labour Party Chairman
Sam Watson claims:

“Poverty has been abolished.
Hunger is unknown. The sick are
tended, the old folk cherished.
Our children are growing up in a
land of opportunity.”

The fluctuations of taxation are not as
great as might be glibly stated by those
who seek to catch votes by talking arrant
nonsense before a crowd of ratepayers.

The ratepayers are entitled to be told

when policies adopted by the vestry are Far from all Britons agree
ivimical to their interests; but the people |[CMtTely cute has as
who serve as vestrymen are entitled to [sumed enormous _ responsibility

for a long list of services under
a plan that is largely state-
financed.

have their actions examined fairly and dis-
passionately. Those who seek the suffrage
of the people do themselves less than
justice when they make statements with-
out any foundation in fact ioping to catch
votes by deceiving those who listen to
votes by deceiving those who listen to
them. It is time that a halt be called to
this detestable practice.

All employed persons, however,
pay weekly contributions to enable
this broad programme that even
includes children’s allowances.

Men pay 69 cents weekly, their
employers contribute 58 cents;
women pay 52 cents, employers
contribute 45 cents, Ch be-
tween 16 and 18 pay reduced rates.

OUT GOES





IN discussions on the potitical By D. T. ROBERTS

rated higher than £20 million
annually. As a result the pro-
gramme will involve Pakistan in
a deficit of about £130 million in
a period of six years. With figures
calculateq on a comparable basis
the needs of India to carry out
the programme are set at £818
million, The main limitation fore-
seen by India is the difficulty in
finding men of sufficient technical
skill, available in sufficient num-
bers. Indeed an examination of
the list of persons required for
India’s programme indicates this
difficulty in a world that is already
seriously short of trained techni-
cians. India will need, for
instance 339 mechanical engineers,
a large number of highly trained
electricians to install hydro-
electric plants, and about a
hundred scientific experts ranging
from geophysicists to surgeons —
and statisticians.

The. financial approach to the
programme is now under con-
sideration in London and Wash-
ington. The total external finance
required in the six years is £1,084
million. Of this figure Great
Britain has undertaken to con-
tribute about £250 million in a
form that is called “the release of
sterling balances.” (During the
war, India, Pakistan and Ceylon
amassed sterling credits in
London which were frozen and
released under arrangement year
by year. This £250 million
represents virtually a final settle-
ment of these frozen debts).
There remains, then, a further
Â¥840 million which is not so far
provided. This figure appears to
be of different proportions if it
is estimated as £140 million per
annum, (approximately U.S
$500 million),

In this context it is worth study-
ing the recently published report
to President Truman made by Mr.
Gordon Gray, concerning the
Forei Economic Policies of the
Unit States. In the section
devoted to Underdeveloped Coun-
tries, Mr. Gray reaches the con-
clusion that the only means to
raise the level of Asian and African
countries is by investment in pro-
ductive resources—not by direct
subsidy to consumption. (This, in
itself, is a marked contrast to the
Marshall Plan which was largely
eoncerned in maintaining produc-
tion in Europe by providing food).
He then discusses the part to be
played by the International Bank
for Reconsiruction and the Export-
Import Bank. “If basic develop-
ment requirements are to be met,
it will be necessary for the devel-
oping financial institutions to push
sound development plans aggres-
sively, co-ordinate their activities,
and to expand the volume of their
lending operations. In the next few
years the two banks should seek
an annual net flow of investment
funds in the range of 600 to 800
million dollars annually.”

(Britain's hard-pressed Labour Gov-
ernment faces this dilemma today:
How to rearm against the threat of
possible Russian attack and still keep
its Socialist programme intact. This
is the second of a series of articles
analyzing the results of five years of
“eradle to grave" socialism.)

By FRED DOERFLINGER

The bill has jumped so highly
that the Labourite treasury has
warned “it is all we can afford.”

To the social security bill must
be added food subsidy costs total-
ing nearly $1,400 million in 1949-
50. Former Socialist Chancellor
of the Exchequer, Sir Stafford
Cripps called a halt to this and
put a ceiling on Food subsidies
for 1950-51 of $1,148 million.

The “Welfare State’ was made
possible by a sweeping redistribu-
tion of wealth through taxation.
Britain has the highest direct and
indirect taxation in the world—
as high as 98 per cent on income
tax,

But even the lowest-paid
workers are contributing,

Britons, knowing that people
having incomes as low as $700
yearly must pay income tax, fully
realize that the social services are
not “free”,

Even Conservative critics con-
cede that everyone has the “bare
recessities”—apart from housing.
But under this process the upper
and middle class living standard



By ROBERT N. SCHWARTZ

CHICAGO,
Syphilis, the dread venereal
disease which was once the
souurge of the civilized world, is

even at Chicago’s vast Cook’.
County Hospital, syphilis patients
were becoming so scarce that
students were getting information

or four different cases. Before the
advent of the penicillin treatment,
of course, cures were few and far
between “

rapidly being shoved into the about the disease from textbooks The penicillin treatment, obsery-
limbo of all-but-forgotten diseases rather than_ flesh-and-blood ed Dr. O'Leary, has been in use vals
such as yellow fever. patients,
Credit for its conquest is given He predicted that within a few
to two things — penicillin and months most mass_ treatment

public education,

Dr, Paul A. O'Leary, Chief
Dermatologist at Mayo Clinic in
Rochester, Minn., and a professor
at the University of Minnesota
School of Medicine, said. today
that so rapid has been medicine’s
victory over the disease that
medical schools have to scramble
to find patients to show their
students.

centers set up in large urban
centers would begin closing their
doors—for lack of patients,

Dr, O'Leary added:

“The number of patients with
syphilis is decreasing so much that °
in certain centres it has become
dificult to accumulate material for
statistical surveys.”

United States Public Health
Service figures indicate that the

The reporter noted that this fact number of cases of syphilis declin-

would be startling news to the ed from a peak of 540,398 in 1943,
public. Dr. \ O'Leary replied several years before the penicillin
laconically: treatment was begun, to an esti-

MP hanaeeth ihe nieaioal mated 250,000 for last year.

profession, too,”

A number of other noted
Syphilogists who attended the
American Academy of Dermato-

These figures. however, do not
tell the whole story since with the
advent of the penicillin treatment
it is possible for an individual w

logy meeting in Chicago this week be infected, cured and then re- for little more ‘than five years and
confirmed Dr. O'Leary's finding. infected. Public Health offic’als ha become tandardized only is
said many prostitutes, for instance,“ within the 1 year,
Dr. Herbert Rattner, assistant are infected three or four time There were,” he explained, “76
professor of Dermatology at in the course of a year and show different systems for administering back

Northwestern University, said that up in the statistical tables as three it and

{



ally

Itc

The
months, was.extremely
required long peri
zation.

“With that kind
said Dr. O’Leaty, “all the public

“Penicillin has changed all that.
an be administered anywhere,
anytime and even if the infected
individual takes only the first in-
jection

BARBADOS ADVOCATE *"

| Cheap At The Price FISTIVALOFBRITAIN

A Review Of The Colombo Plaw

Mr. Gordon Gray, it is right to
state, was presenting a report to
President Truman that represents
the most enlightened expert
opinion in Washingfgn. It is not
in the least likely the* his recormn-
mendations will be accepted
entirely. On the figures he gives
there are several other quelifica-
tions. Mr. Gray had in inind pro-
grammes of investment for ‘he
Philippines, Indonesia, Indo-China,
Burma, the Middle East, Turkey,
and (to somepextent) Africa, as
well as the countries within the
“Colombo Plan”. Nevertheless the
population of 450 million people—
mouths and © souls—within the
area of the Colombo Plan repre-
sents far more than half the “un-
derdeveloped population” of ihe
non-communist world—that is
counting China as no longer “our”
responsibility.

What is apparent from every
line of the Colombo report is that
the schemes are of the greatcst
urgency. These Governments
which, mostly, have talcn over
control of their own affairs since
World War WU, are faced with
perilous economic and polit cal
situations. ia, Pakistan and
Ceylon have each begun capital
projects under the pressure of
economic necessity that they ere
certainly incapable of carrying
through with their own resources.
This improvident over-planniny
has been instituted, in every cuse,
in order to stave off the danger
of communism, It is because he
failed to take such grandiose risks
on capital schemes that Chiang
Kai-shek collapsed. There is no
easy way for Britain, Canada,
Australia and the United States to
find the sum of over £1,000 million,
As in most schemes of this kind
the demand for capital will fall
unequally during the six years.
It is possible to contemplate that
£400 million will be required for
Asia in the year 1952—in a year
that already looks ominous
although it is 13 months away
Nevertheless there is considerabie
determination, in political quarters
here, to regard the whole trarisac-



tion of capital aid to Asia as an;

essential expenditure. In order to
present the account in a different
light I intend, finally, to translate
some of its arithmetic into daily
terms, and reckon it by families

Let us assume that the whol

investment is paid by Britain, 11! word, but how was this possible to an audi-

averages £185 million each year.
Which is £8 for each wage-earner
every year; it represents one-
fiftieth part of the national income.
As an alternative let us assume

that Britain affords half the in-| to feel as we do about it. It becomes just

vestment of this programme and
the other half is carried by the
United States. That other half will
be less than $300 million each year

|



Which amounts to $6 for every!

American wage-earner, Such an
expenditure would be less than a
half of one per cent of the national
income of the United States, If this,
and other programmes even, of a
similar scale, are an_ effective
means to withstand Communism in
Asia then they can only be counted
as cheap at the price.



‘Five Yearsof Socialis’

has been cut ruthlessly compared
to pre-war time.

Working class families enjoy a
closer parity to pre-war standards.
But their dissatisfaction with con-
ditions is apparent from the fact
that more than 5,000,000 workers
now are demanding higher wages.

The National Health Service has
caught most criticism from all
sections. Fiery Minister of Health
Aneurin Bevan has admitted there
is room for economy and is des-
perately trying to prune expenses,

Housing is the exception tc
everything in, the “Welfare State”.

e housing famine is worse
than ever, This, despite the fact
that more than 1,000,000 families
have been rehoused from 1945
through 1949 by new buildings,
repairs and conversion.

Still, waiting lists for accommo-
dation of all kinds are pathetically
long. ‘Prospects admittedly
poor.

In Britain today the new-born
baby gets free orange juice and
cut-price milk from the state; lie
is looked after all his life. When
he dies, the State provides a death
grant of $56.

The _ Socialist Government
intends to try to keep this system
regardless of big military appro-
priations ahead, appropriations
that will be big for the British
Budget even if the United States
aids substantially.—LN.S.



SYPHILIS

cillin before we got procaine peni-
cillin and settled on a schedule of
a first injection of 2.4 million units
of penicillin

followed by four

more injections at four day inter-

of 600,000 units each.”

Thus, the overall length of the
treatment
cures run higher than’ 95 per cent.

Treatment is
simple and highly efficient. ;

This is in sharp contrast to the
arsenic-bismuth treatment gener

is now ‘16 days and

quick, painless,

favoured

I before penicillin
arsenic

treatment took 18
inful and
of hospitali-

f treatment,

education fn the world would not
do too much good; people just
didn’t have the means, the time
and the courage to take the treat-
ment,



and fails to return, the

rate of cure is about 85 per cent.”





two previous forms of peni-

However,
the
96 per cent of ;
persons treated in 1€

he
treatment

so simple
now that

group of 300,000

added,

some

for all

four inje

iNS

|

‘

ate; appointments there to visit the factories of

|
|
el

SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1951










TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at THE COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT

& CO., LTD.
By JOAN ERSKINE



LONDON. Usually NOW

THE PRESS Relations Director of the Pkgs. QUAKER OATS .ccccueennn $ 24 $ 22
Festival of Britain is a long suffering young ||} / : .

man with a mission. He believes, with deep Tins LETONA PEACHES ................0.. 37 34

Bottles McEWAN’S BEER. ................00 26 20

and convincing sincerity, that the success or
failure of the Festival rests on the British
people. It depends on the extent to which
people use their own initiative.

“KITCHEN WARE

ALUMINIUM FRY PANS & SAUCEPANS
COCKTAIL SHAKERS

THERMOS FLASKS

PUDDING & DRIPPING PANS

BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES
SANI-CANS

GARBAGE CANS

ENAMEL PLATES and CUPS

Ete., Ete., Ete.



“It is a tremendous opportunity for good. |
hearted rivalry between towns. Sheffield”
he said graphically “can thumb its nose at
Bradford, and competition will spur all the | {
smaller towns to contribute something. |}
Already many have plans afoot for starting
new repertory companies, running a special
series of concerts, art shows or exhibitions,
building sports pavilions, planting avenues
of trees, or putting up seats for the town’s
old people”.

We privately felt that it was a sad day
for England if we needed the stimulus of a
massive nation-wide Festival to induce some
of our smaller boroughs to seat their aged,
but we could ke wrong.

These smaller subsidiary exhibitions, ¢: S. PITCHER & Co.
functions, and so on, in conjunction with
the main festival, are now known to be Phones — 4472, 4687,
taking place in more than 1,100 separate crs
towns. With the annual exhibitions which
have already proved of international interest
—the Shakespeare season at Stratford, Shaw

OO







Rpg a:
WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Ltd.
Successors To

(
}
\
(

at Malvern, and the Festivals at Cheltenham |} ABM7W 2...
and Edinburgh—it is hoped they will help |
the tourist trade by encouraging people out |
of London.
The Press Relations Director admitted
frankly this week to an audience of other
press relations officers, that no-one really SAF ETY MATCHES
seemed to know why the Festival was going |{ ai +
to be held at all, or what its aims were. The
best way of invoking interest and real en- SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
thusiasm for the project was by the spoken
+
Ask for PARROT MATCHES from
your Grocer.

ence that was scattered all over the world?
“Unless you have watched this thing grow”
said the earnest young man “it is impossible

another job of work. But to us it is the reali-
sation of a brilliant idea”,

+
DA COSTA & CO. LTD - Agents

Wk was it decided to have a Festival in
the first place? To celebrate the centenary
of the 1851 exhibition. But from that begin-
ning it has grown. It is not so much an object
as an occasion for doing something really
worthwhile, something fundamental and
widespread, The exhibition of 1851 was in-
ternational. It was a gigantic Trades Fair,
and it is always easier to get foreign coun-
tries interested if they are participating.
Then, he added, surprisingly:

LINGERIE DEPT. |

HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY
TO BUY ALL THE ...

LOVELY LINGERIE

YOU'VE WANTED

“Funds simply would not run to allowing
foreign countries participation, so we had to
plan something rather more restricted!”

Manufacturers cannot buy space to exhibit
at the Festival of Britain’s focal point on the
Thames-side. The goods, machinery, and in-
dustrial ware will be chosen for its aptness,
for its ability to form part of a pleasing
whole. This is a prestige show. There is no
desire to compete with, say, the British Indus-
tries Fair. Rather, it is hoped that the Festi-
val will be complementary to the great trade
fairs. :

In this Department you will find a full range

of LADIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the -

“rT ;

JHE Pd yee ae
hs ist, ee sy ies

ge- You will buy’

Leading Makers nu
: a

here with Confidence a



oan Gf
isan, nay HO

Knowing that QUALITY & SERVICE |

pare Yours !

Have you ever heard of an industrial in-
formation Point? Several will be scattered
throughout the pavilions of the Festival.
Visitors from overseas will be able to make

manufacturers. Facts and figures will be at
their disposal. It is all very efficient.

DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

Did someone mention dollars? There were
solemn headshakes. “It is not a dollar-
catcher” said the Public Relations Director,
as if the words themselves were sacrilege.
‘We want people to say that they never be-
fore realised all this activity was in Britain.”
So there is life in the old dog yet.

The authorities are trying hard to get over
the fact that this is a nationwide exhibition
specifically to reflect the diversities of cul-
ture, tradition, and language within the
British Isles.

“We want inspiration” is the cry from the
Festival’s enthusiastic supporters. “Not just
processions and pageants and fireworks”. An
afterthought—“though, of course, they are
important jn their way”. j

Jor Delightful Entertaining
LIQUORS

Bristol Cream Sherry
Sandeman’s Pale Nutty Sherry
Humbert’s Dry Sack Sherry
Prunier Brandy

Gold Braid Rum

Guinness Stout

Tuborg Beer

MEATS

Lamb Legs

Lamb Shoulders
Milk Fed Chickens
Frozen Salmon
Frozen Sole

BREAKFAST
FOODS

All Bran

Wheat Pruffs
Quaker Oats

Grape Nuts

Pabena

Farex

Table Butter in Pkge.
J & R Bread
Sausages made daily
Large Red Apples
Garden Peas ~
Brussel Sprouts
Sweet Corn

String Beans
Carrots & Peas

One travelling exhibition will go overland |!
-—the other by sea. “The Admiralty have
rather surprisingly”--the press _ relations
young man hastily corrected himself. “The
Admiralty have very generously lent us an
aircraft carrier for our sea-going exhibition”.

By ripping cut the hangar deck, there will
be dancing and rollicking jollity on board
the carrier, which will call at twelve ports
around the coast, starting from Southampton.

| When either the land, or the sea travelling
exhibition reaches a town, that town will act
as hosts and have a grand jamboree for a
week. The same story as the South Bank
will be told by the exhibitions—and the press
relations people are pleased about it.

With -British understatement they said
they hoped it would help relieve congestion
in Londen because “the concentration on the
{South Bank may be pretty dense at times”

{ ‘

SPECIALS

Gilder's Golden Spread
(Plavoured with Honey)
-48 per tin
1 Round Luncheon Cheese
1.21 Each

eaten

































on nia ASA A BTS REDE ee HAN REO NESE OO ORE SATAN TE CERES COCO PCOE EGET A EE NAT SERS ANNE STATENS MERRIE ICE IRE AIRE AREER
TL TCI EEN
SATURDAY, JANUARY

‘Caribbean
Holiday

—Manager Of

6, 195i

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Has Best
Resorts
Travel Bureau

HOTELS IN BARBADOS have an opportunity to
attract tourists, because of their low accommodation rates
in terms of U.S. currency, Mr. Sylvan Cox, Manager and
Editor of the Travel and Resort Department of the Miami
Herald told the Advocate yesterd



The Flu Rages

oo is at present experi-
encing some hot days and cold
nights. Because of this many
people are catching the “flu.” Drug
Stores and other First Aid busi-
nesses are doing a good trade with
Phensic and Aspirin tablets.

At 1.00 am. yesterday a man
could be seen going along Broad
Street wearing a heavy overcoat.
He told the Advocate that the night
was the coldest he had ever ex-
perienced in Barbados. “The last
night of the Annual Industrial
Exhibition was cold, but this was
worse,” he said.

Another man, who was +more
jovial about the cold, said, “Some
driver of an ice van is going
around with the van doors open-
ed.” He also feels that the “ice
man” has left the north pole to
svénd his winter here.

A third man, who takes a more
serious view of life, thinks that
the atom bombs that were dropped
on Bikini and Hiroshima are
causing atmospherical changes.

EV. DUDLEY DE COSTA
COBHAM, Chaplain to the
United Parishes of the Barbados
Charity Group in New York City,

arrived here on Thursday by
B.W.1.A. from New York via
San Juan and Antigua. He is

staying with his aunts Misses Ivy
and Elsie Cobham at Bush Hall
and expects to spend the whole of
this month here.

Rev. Cobham is Curate and Di-
1ector of Youth Work at St.
Phillip’s Church, New York City.

For two years he was Director
of Boys’ Work at the Harlem Unit
of the N.Y. City Mission Society
and. Director of Camp Minisink.
He is a graduate of Lincoln Uni-
versity and the General Theolog-
ical Seminary.

His father, Clement Cobham, a
Barbadian, has been living in the
U.S. since 1912.

He said that the United Par-
ishes of Barbados Charity Group
nave 28 members and ‘uey are
ali Barbadians or of Warbadian
origin. They have their central
headquarters at St. Martin’s
Church and sponsor two dances
yearly to help the poor people in
Barbados. They also receive con-
tributions of money and clothing
from a circle of friends,

At these dances eleven groups
carry banners, each bearing the
name of a parish in Barbados, He
acts as Master of Ceremonies at
these dances and when he calls
for the parish the person carry-
ing the. banner comes across the
floor.

During the Christmas Season
this Group sent $1,200 for the
poor of Barbados. It was distri-
buted among the parishes. Rev.
Cobham said that the last dance
they held was at the New Rock-
land Palace Casino and the major-
ity of the $1,200 was made up from
proceeds of this dance.

MAx* people who walked along
Broad Street yesterday look-
ed up in the direction of the Ideal
Store to find out the time from
the large clock that is usually in
front of that store. To their dis-
appointment it was removed,

A clerk who takes his lunch at
a soda fountain in that area told
the Advocate yesterday that he
missed the clock very much, He
depended upon it to find out the
time to return to work, ‘

An employee of a store said
that before the chiming machin-
ery was added to this clock it used
to carry good time and work well,
“Now that it can speak, it has
refused to on many occasions.

URING last year 1,658 passen-
D gers arrived from Venezuela
by air. In all 1,233 plane trips
were made to the island and
12,719 passengers arrived. The
number of passengers leaving by
air is 11,784.

The amount of plane trips last
month was un increase over No-
vember, In that month 122 trips
were made and 259 passengers
arrived from Venezuela. The total
amount of passengers arriving in
December is 1,272 and leaving
1,155.

Y.W.C.A. List of Donations
To End of Year 1950

Previously acknowledged § 951.89
B. Weatherhead Ltd 20.00

Mrs. A. W. Scott a
{part proceeds from Fair) 73.56
Women's Canadian Club.... 100.00
Anonymous err 100,00
$1,645.45

DOREEN WARD,
Secretary Y.W.C.A.

ay.

Mr. Si is making a tour of the
Caribbean through the courtesy of
B.W.1.A., to get information of
what these countries have to offer
for the vacation traveilers in the
U.S.A.

He said that hotel rates in the
United States and many other
parts of the world are high: for
example at Miami Beach hotels,
a room and bath without meals
‘would cost from $20 to $50 a day,
consequently, vacationists could
come to Barbados, stay a month,
have their room, bath, meals,
swimming and yachting and ac-
tually save money in comparison
with the costs in many other
resort areas,

People in the Caribbean area
believe that Miami is the gateway
on capital to tourism in the West-
ern Hemisphere, since there are
approximately 4,000,000 annual
visitors and a permanent popula-
tion of 750,000. People come to
Miami from all over the world
and a large pc entage of them
travel: to other countries after a
visit to Miami.

Tourism To Be Developed

He said that he is trying ta
develop a greater,degree of tourist
business in the Caribbean area
and believes that visitors ta one
point, should be invited to other
areas,

The people in the Caribbean
are in competition with resort
areas in Western Europe, Can-
ada and California and he be-
lieves that we have the best
resorts, accommodation, trans-
portation services, entertain-
ment and sports that can be
found anywhere in the world to
attract tourists. All that is
needed is adequate and practical
promotion,

As to potential travel for 1951,
Mr. Cox said that there is every
indication that there will be more
travel in the Caribbean area than
ever before, provided of course,
there is no world catastrophe.

Already, visitors have practi-
cally filled some 500 hotels in the
Miami area for the winter season
and bookings in transportation
lines and at hotels would indicate
that the Caribbean area will have
its largest number of visitors,

Mr. Cox visited many places of
interest in the island yesterday
und said that his tour was made
possible through the courtesy of
Mr. J. Perey Taylor, Branch Man-
ager of B.W.1.A., and Miss Joan
Kysh, Secretary of the Publicity
Committee.

25 Years A Journalist

A newspaperman for the past

25 years, he worked at the
Chicago Daily News, Atlanta
Constitution, Detroit Free Press
Rotarian Magazine, Revista

Rotaria before joining the Miami
Herald in December 1946.

His job takes him to the south-
ern part of the U.S.A, and Latin
America for the purpose of obtain-
ing information as to what tourists
should do at certain resorts, what
they should see, and on accommo.
dation in the leading resorts, and
entertainment and transportation
services. He will then write his
own column concerning the
various vacation lands,

Mr, Cox leaves today for Gren-
ada and will also visit Trinidad,
Tobago and Jamaica before re-
turning to Miami on January 18.

PROMOTION



COLONEL H. A. COONEY congratulates Major Leo Gibbons on his
promotion to Major in the U.S. Army Reserve.

Curio Business

THE ROOM in which Edward Austin keeps his curio
shop in Milk Market Road is not much bigger than 12 feet
by 8 feet, but it is packed with an interesting lot of rare
relics of fish, corals and other Barbadian souvenirs.





Reduced Freight
Rates Surprise
City Merchants

Some City merchants expres-
sed surprise to the Advocate yes-
terday at the suggestion appear-
ing in the Advocate about the
possible lowering of freight rates
to the W.I. on Canadian ships
It was a very desirable thing
however, they said, and if it did
come about the colonies wer:
sure to derive some benefit.

Mr. K. R. Hunte, Commission
Merchant of Broad Street, saic
that Barbados was sure to benefit
from the lowering of these rates

“Of course,” he said, “we are
still short of dollars and the
commodities on which we will
benefit from these lower rates
are limited.”

He was surprised to read of
this possibility, as just a few days
ago he had been told that the
rates would be increased on cer-
tain commodities from this island
to Canada.

Mr, D. G. Leacock jnr.
dent of the Chamber of Com
merce, said that it would be
very desirable if the freight rates
could be reduced as it would ur-
doubtedly reduce the cost of
importation appreciably .

FISHING BOATS

Almost daily, between 10 and
25 fishing boats come into the
Careenage and drop anchor. They
are usually found at the Careen-
age’s mouth and in a way tw
prevent the smooth running of
the shipping.

The Acting Harbour and Ship-
ping Master told the Advocate
yesterday that he had often told
the crews of the boats that it
was against the Mercantile Ship-
ping Act for them to anchor their
boats there.

He said that on many occa-
sions he had sent Police to tell
them to move, but that did not
make the situation any better,
He was appealing to the fisher-
men to co-operate.



Presi-





Doc Gets A New Van

AT THE CORNER of

Dromedary Lane near Parry

Street you will see “Doc” McConney rubbing his chamois

over the Advocate’s newsp
“Doe” is 538 and has been a

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

His Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, granted
three petitions for Letters of Ad-
ministration in the Court of
Ordinary yesterday as follows:—

Petition of Iris Maynard of Christie
Village, St. Thomas, Widow, to the estate
of her husband Benjamin Maynard.

Petition of Adeline Adamath Chelten-
ham of “Content”, St. David's, Christ
Chureh, Widow, to the estate of her hus-
band John Lisle Cheltenham.

Petition of Claristine Nicholls of Fair
View, Christ Church, Widow, to the
estate of her husband William Alfred
Nicholls also known as William Alfred
Griffith and also commonly known as
Samuel Nicholls



EX-GOVERNOR OF PUNJAB
ENJOYS RETIREMENT

Sir Henry Craik who spent 44
the Indian Civil Service

ears in
before he retired in 1943, told the

Advocate yesterday that he had a
very happy time in India, serving

st of his time in the Punjab.
te arrived in Barbados from

England on Thursday on his first
visit to the West Indies and is
spending the winter at the Ocean

View Hotel.

He said that he got on well with
the Indian people. He liked them
and believed they liked him, He
had many friends among them
and regretted leaving India very

much.

Asked what he thought about
the Kashmere dispute, he said that
owing to the bitter feelings arising
out of it, both Governments of
India and Pakistan were spending
a very large part of their revenue
on the defence forces, apparently
in the expectation that they might

have to fight each other.
Unfortunate For Poor

He thought it was doubly un-
fortunate at a time when the cost
of living was very high and the

poorer classes of the populatioi

were suffering very much in con-

sequence.
Neither side, he said, seer

ied to

be prepared to compromise and
there was no outside authority
that could find a solution; hence
they must find it for themselves.

Born in England, Sir Henry
joined the Indian Civil Service in
1899, and after serving in various
capacities, he was finally made
Governor of the Punjab in 1938.
He relinquished that post in 1941
when he retired from the Service,
but was asked to return for two
years as Political Adviser to the
Viceroy in his capacity as Crown
Representative to the Indian
States.

He returned te Englanu at the
end of 1943 and spent the last

three winters abroad. Twice he

went to South Africa, but last
year he was in the Far East,
Malaya and Siam,

Sir Henry has two daughters
who are married and live in Eng-
land,

He succeeded on his
brother’s death in 1929 to the Bar-
onetey conferred on
who died in ‘1927.
was
1 of the Order of the Star of India,
and in 1941, a Knight Grand Cross
of the Order of the Indian

In

elder
his father,

1932, he
made a Knight Commander

Em-

aper delivery van he drives,
driver for over 30 years.

He is a little wizened man who
generally wears a black coat an
grey pants. “Doc” now drives 4
new van and he likes the touch
His happiest moments are when
he gets about a quarter of a mile
from a newspaper centre when
the delivery is late, There is
always a crowd of daily paper
readers waiting for their copies
and “Doc” gets the feeling of being
a man of some importance,

As he draws near he feels as
though he himself had written the
best articles in the papers behind
him. He will tell you that it is
not that he likes the paper to go
to press late, but when you see
him get tense as though he is
seeing the crowd at the news-
paper centre, you wonder whether
“Doc” really likes to miss his
audience.

“Doc” Me Conney was a ehauf-
feur to a private car owner for
20 years, and he has also worked
with the British Union Oi] Com-
pany, but those were drab days
compared to his newspaper de-
livery work.

Prefers Driving

As a boy, he learnt the engin-
eer and mechanic trades, but soon
efter decided that he liked driv-
ing best. He remembers when
ihe first "Bus Co. was formed
about 1914, the Diamond T whict
used to run ‘buses to St. Lucy
Though they were few "buses and
he would have been proud tc
drive one, he did not mind that
he did not, for there were not
many cars either and people look.
«i on a car driver as they do a
pilot now. $

“Doc” drives all over the islanc
and can tell you of the skill i’
takes when going down Horse Hiii,
Newcastle and such places.
“Doc” is squeamish and had some-
what of a fright early last year
when carrying newspapers along

Newbury. Suddenly many mule
were driven out of a bye-road
on to the main road and if
his von’s brakes were not good
nd ve sady, he might





or got himself





For tall, stooping, 70-year-old
Austin, who but for his stoop you
would not think more than 60,
keeping curio is no hobby. It is
purely business.

He was a seaman in his youth,
but since 1908, he took to curio
collecting and selling, May be
it is because he was a seaman,
that the core of his collection is
fish remains, but if you told him
so he would only chuckle,

Hanging from the ledge of the
narrow door are sharks’ jaw
bones and there 1s one which
indicates that its owner coula
have swallowed a medium sized
man. Strung up on pieces of
strings on the same door ledge
are parts of back bones of sharks
Inside the shop are some glossy
looking turtle shells. The shells
cost $12 each.

Nailed on a board partition is
a 10 foot, 5 inch long snake skin,
but Austin will tell you that
snake skins are hard to be cured

and that though he buys queer
fishes he seldom buys snakes,
Pinned too on the partition are

flying fish, bat fish and shell fish
while on a shelf is the shell of a
porcupine,

Curing

When one sees the fish so well
cured one will ask Austin how he
manages to cure them, but on
that score he will get touchy. He
thinks it is a good policy to kvep
close what he learnt through
experience and reading a
course,

Austin is so keen after knowing
about queer fish that when
picture of an «unidentified
appeared in the Advocate a few
months ago, he puts aside the
issue as a souvenir. He searched
his fish book to get the name,
but his children had torn out
some leaves from the book.

In glass door cases which are
attached to the walls of the room
Austin has many corals which he
got from off Barbados’ shore. The
corals are imbedded in plaster of
Paris. Also in the case are hand
made baskets of linseed seeds,
crab eye seeds and small sea
shells. Among the collection is a
horn pen

These days AusStin does not
carry on a big trade and he
talks of the good davs when he
had his shop in Flour Alley
near the Singer Sewing Machine
Co., and used to ship away curios
regularly.

To help keep the business alive,
he now sells soaps, hair pins and
lemonade.

by

fish

‘Philip Davidson On Dock

The motor vessel Lady and
schooner Lucille M, Smith came
off dock yesterday after spending
about a week undergoing repairs.
The schooner Philip H. Davidson
was taken up the same evening.

French motor vessel Sedgefield,
which has been lying alongside
the dock for the past four weeks,
came to Barbados for the purpose
of docking. She has not yet been
taken up.

Stiff joints? Aches?





Barbadian Gets
Promotion In
U.S. Army Reserve

WEST INDIAN

porn Leo W

‘ibbons of the United States
Army Reserve, has recently been
omoted to the rank of Major
Major Gibbons is the brother ol
Mr, Errol Gibbons intercolonial
footballer, and at present an

employee of the Burbados
Advocate. He paid a visit to Bar-
vados last year wher on vacation

Major Gilons enlisted in the
36th Infantry, New York Nationa!

Guard, in 1926 and eight years
after was commissioned as a
Second Lieutenant

Before he was enlisted in the
National Guard, Major Gibbons
did valuable work for the Board
of Education and later for the

Department of Health of the City
of New York. :
During World War II, he served
with the 80th Automatic Wea-
pons Battalion in the Hawaiian
Islands, Okinawa, Japan, and also
in the Philippine Islands
Headquarters Mid-Pacific
Major Gibbons is Advisor to
the Chief of the District on Negro
Affairs but before this appoint-
ment he was in charge of the re-
cruiting and organizing Negr¢
Reserve Units in New York State

£10 For Larceny

Forty-two year old Amey San
diford of Suttle Street, St. Mi-
chael was yesterday fined £16
by His Worship Mr, A. J. H
Hanschell, Senior Magistrate of
District “A” after she was found
guilty of the lareeny of £9 7s 6d

with



from John Adams of St. Law-
rence, Christ’ Church

Eudene Ifill who was also
charged with Sandiford for lar-

ceny was discharged as there was
not sufficient evidence to convict
her.

Sandiford is to pay the fine by
monthly instalments or in default
six months’ imprisonment with
hard labour,

The Prosecution said that John
Adams _ while sleeping . at Ifill's
house was robbed of his money.
Ifill and Sandiford were taken
to the Police Station and search-
ed and the money was found on
Sandiford.

Ifill in her defence said that
on January 4 Adams was in her
house sleeping. The next morn-
ing he awoke and said that he
had lost money. She saw Sandi-
ford with $15 which she tooix
from her and hid in a broom
Adams left the house and called
the Police, Sandiford and herself
were taken to the Police Station
and searched by Policewoman 12
Cora Wilkinson who found the
money on Sandiford.

They were then charged
larceny. The case was
ted by Sgt. Murrell

100'- For Knife Wound

Berry Small of Gall Hill, St.
John, was yesterday fined 100
shillings with the alternative of
two months’ imprisonment for
wounding Laurie Gittens of
Wakefield Tenantry with a knife
on July 20 last year. Mr. G. B.
Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A”, who tried the case
gave Small two weeks in which to
pay the fine,

STOLE ZIPS

A fine of 25s. in 14 days or in
default one month’s imprisonmeat
with hard labour was imposed on
William Headley of Bank Hall, St.
Michael, by His Worship Mr, E, A,
McLeod, Magistrate of District
“A”, yesterday,

Headley pleaded guilty of the
unlawful possession of some zips
which he had in his possession
when he was arrested by Island
Constable Julian Davis, on Jan-
uary 5

with
prosecu-





mo * , e ryt
x0lfito’ Due Today

The Elders and Fyffes passen-
ger liner Golfito is expected to
drop anchor at Carlisle Bay at
2 o'clock today, Messrs. Wilkin-
son & Haynes told the Advocate
yesterday,

The Golfito will be bringing 24
passengers from England. She is
expected to leave port the same
night for Trinidad. Four passen-
gers have bookec, with the agents
to sail with her for Trinidad

BICYCLE DAMAGED

THE lorry A—78 owned and
driven by Benjamin Vaughn of
St. Andrew, was involved in an
accident at Eagle Hall about 5.30
p.m. yesterday with the bicycle
M—9309 owned by Sis Branker
cf Howell’s Cross Road and rid-
den by Delores Linton of Kell-
man Land, Black Rock

The front wheel of the
was damaged





bicycle

Sprains!

Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly

You will feel Sloan’s doing you

It acts qui
soothes and comforts and drives

good at once.

out all inflammation.

"PURI

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN OM THE PACKET.

Prom all chemists and stores.

SERS SRR ERR eB eee
- FRESH SUPPLY OF

NA HEN CHOW 3

(SCRATCH GRAIN)
aH. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.—Distributors gp
SSSR ESTO seseeee)

y—




PAGE FIVE



Schooner Reported
Sunk Off Tobago

e 117-tonm schooner Reginald
N. Wallace has been reported t
have sunk miles off the
Southeast Tobago some
days aid to have

some
coast of
ago She is
prung aleak

Hier crew were all picked up

a fishing boat after they had
teken to their life boats, and wer
landed at ‘Trinidad safely.

The Reginald N, Wallace was
coming to Barbados with a cargo
o: firewood and charcoal -from
British Guiana

Second Attempt

It was her second attempt to
sail from Britisn Guiana with the
cargo She left British Guian
the first time with the Philip H
Davidson which arrived here the

Saturday before Christmas. When
not long out of British Guiana,
she met squaily weather which

tore off her sails.

Captain Wal-

lace turned back for British
Guiana .
The Reginald N. Wallace had

her sails repaired and left+ again
on her last trip to Barbados.

She made many a trip to Bar-
bados with rice, firewood and
charcoal from British Guiana



“TOOTS” FALLS
OVERBOARD

Longshoreman ‘Toots’, as he is
called by his co-workers, fell
overboard yesterday as he was
climbing up the gangway of the
Harrison liner Defender which
was here discharging cargo from
U.K.

“Toots” was then returning from
his breakfast. He said that he
felt badly and fainted

He was taken up and brought
oshore by a lifeboat. He vomited
in the boat. A motor car came for
“Toots” at the Challenor steps,
he got out of the boat with a

smile’ on his face and walked un-
aided to the car which took him

|

|
when she sees the

home.

Here is what to do

after
OVER- INDULGENCE



Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-
.) Seltzer handy — always.

Alka-Seltzer

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice a8 many women as mea
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is & mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of Tigh Blood Pres-

sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
pressure in head, dizziness,







———





reath, paing in heart, Ipitation,
poor sleep, losa of memory dnd enerey
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger ina few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today,
It is aranteed to make you feel Re

and strong or money batk,













That is what nearly

every Housewlfe says



HANDY LITTLE
FLINT GAS LIGHTERS
at the Gas Showrooms
plete with Flints +c
© tra Flints Ode
GET ONE TO.DAY

con



“Just What | Wanted!” |





—>=~S ss ——_—

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH





The name KIE 4E on any wateh
or clock is a Guarantee of the
World's Best,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
las just received some samples

of KIENZLE Wrist
Wedding Gift Clock

Watches and





Doors is also being opened by

JOHNSON'S HARDWARE




1951



SEEPS TF SSOSOSSOESSS SOOO FOSS FPS COOOL LPLLLLS ET Y

Large Variety
of

Select Your
FAVOURITES
Early

“yy Zinnias 12 kind
y Dianthus 2
Carnations 2 »

Alyssum, Snap -Dragon,
Petunia, Asters, Chrysan-
themums, Candytuft, Phlox,
Cosmos, Verbena, Calliopsis,

FLOWER
SEEDS | 2c
VEGETABLE SEEDS

from Australia |cavvage, Lettuce, Tomato,
etc., etc,

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES







HARRISON'S :

SUPREME VALUES IN
POCKET WATCHES
Snap Back; Silver | $4.00

| $4.59
js
$7.00

CONFIDENT
FOUR BEST



Nickel Plated Case;
Dial; Luminous Hands

Chromium Plated Case; Hinged Back; and
Silver Dial.

Chromium Plated Case; Hinged Back;
Luminous Figures, Levee Movement with
4 Jewels,

Chromium Plated Case; Hinged Back with
Inside Dust-Proof Cover; Luminous Fig-

ures, Lever Movement with 6 Jewels.

WE OFFER THE ABOVE,
THAT THEY REPRESENT THE
WATCH VALUES AVAILABLE.

HARRISON'S 8332)





JUST ARRIVED!!
“TRINIDAD”

ORANGE
JUICE

BE SURE TO ORDER YOUR
REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR
DEALER TO-DAY.

AT ONLY B3c. TIN

SPECIFY

“TRINIDAD”
ORANGE JUICE



Enjoy Music from
the fingars of
the Masters

ON THE NEW

BUSH RADIO

TWO IMPROVED MODELS

E.B.S8.-15-6 Tube
$118.00

Cave SHEPHERD & (0., LID.

10,

NOW AVAILABLE

E.B.S.1. 5 Tube
$90.00

11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





j



V665556966S SSO OCCRCOOO OOOO CCBA VOIDS SOO





————————————————_———————_—_—










PAGE SIX BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



erections





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON






BY WALT DISNE)

N‘S] [NOW...WE STEER 260 FAL! oxay..
WEST THROUGH

1 icgue we DEGREES ENGINES...
rene GOING T THE UPPER STOMACH. HALE SPaEeD
TURN 4 DEGREES NOR’ EA i AHEAD !
AT HIS PALATE ... AND {
| |PROCEED AT 206 oeaaees ) a)
OUT BETWEEN HIS UAW (r

SENG SIA







THE ‘.ONE RANGER
_- poss's orDERS, Bors. \| [

WE'RE TO FOLLOW AN OLD-TIMER TOA, 4) )













TONTQ, | MUST SEE THE
MARSHAL RIGHT
AWAY!












©. Kh. ?

Deliveries can be arranged in

the U.K. for the popular. - -

VAUXHALL CARS

be
Full details will be gladly given on application to - - - -

AR SPECK HAVE
vC WU! SEEN THE
MASK ED MAN =



THE eg Deira T BE IN
TOWN, FIND HIM AND KILL iM
= AnD COME WITH BEFORE HE GETS

Me! EVERY \ see . a

Whitepark (COURTESY GARAGE)





THE ADVOCATE
HAS THE BEST
BOOKS IN TOWN!!

HERE’S ONE OF
THE NEW








(w E ven AY NAC ATION-
SO WE tl ave ae WN

>) waar Bo you |
LES Ds THINK a
VISH






HELLO-DOCTOR-WILL
YOU DO ME A FAVOR?

DISCOURAGE MAGGIE

LEAVE IT TO ME-
VLL FIX IT'LL
TELL HER SHE
SHOULD





THE DOCTOR WAS HERE AND
PERSUADED YOUR WIFE AND
TER TO GO NORTH!





AND FURS
SENT Peat ea HERE’
THE BILL - SIR- 2







By PATRICK CAMPBELL



a | we asl C3
Vo ete I
BY ALEX “RAYMOND & 1
; \ i GIVE HIM. Ts. | ie =

* FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION







AST MEAL TOGETHER.) NOT OUR LAST
> VERY ~/ MR.VAN DORPE!!
T'LL COME BACK



MEANWHILE AT THE PRIGON, THE
CONVICTS START HEIR BREAK'
USING DIANA AS A Sree =





SHOWiG A COU ALL DAY. SHE HAG
TRAY EL FIL MANY INTERESTS /




rf ee wa
PN AT) DON'T THINK SHE JUST
5 AS AND MOPES ABOUT



Gade by AdLaa @ RABSURYS U78., LONDOR



NOVELS

“AN TRISHMAN’S DIARY”

es oar



WHEN BUYING MATCHES
ALWAYS ASK FOR



SWEDEN'S BEST MATCH
“THREE STARS”



ROBERT THOM LTD.

Dial

SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1951



4616



ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





SAVE FEED
ant

Se
5
K
:
ts
ae



fnd’Rh Nou Set
While You Sleep

*! through B fawlty Kidneyraction
Kidney
, Ach-

Redan Senege es
. aly

Circtes cnller 4 Burning, itching
Loss of ont and Appetite and F
Saaeee Colds, Ete. Orainary
f uch because you must
ase ‘the trouble.
is specially compounded
tone and ous Taw, sore, sick kidneys
poner acids and poisons tod
Byrd and surely, yet col
ha r dangerous drugs. Cystes
ays to wo. | OnE troubles
ing 3 oe at yee
your Kidne: Hong! rinary
ou. yet is absolutely harmless t

of health-destroying, deadly poison-
1s ae with which your system has be-
come saturated.
3. Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects {rom the ravages of disease-attack
Bi the seleate filter organism, and stimu-



Cynte: approved tors and Chemists ip
3 countries and by or —e sufferers nS he
am

tise

70 years old and haw a red with terrible
backaches and pains, Cente getting up at

might, ee thanks to C x 1am much better
than 1 have been for y yeara;’ "wee PLD *
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem al-

| most impossible. If they were C1 a box thep
| would still be worth double.”

port he => vee Right

‘Outen wiyeal your chemist



2%] “~~ back if you return the empty
package. Act now

ESTER
Cy stexs:2851;

the yy SE Remedy RNEUMATI





| BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY

t

, ral









Single
Return ........

$342.00
FREQUENT FLIGHTS

PUERTO RICO
nl



fee ew een

» 00
Return. ........ $167.40
FREQUENT FLIGHTS



Single

Return ........
FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Se

10TH ANNIVERSARY

4@

BRITISH WEST INDIAN Al
Airways House, P.O. aj

Lower Broad Street,





Bridgetown.
Phone 4585
Sao



tH



a

ore profitable egg production will

©. Box 241

usually follow whenafeeding plan
calling for Ful-O-Pep Chick Starter &
Growing Mash is used.

FUL-Q-PEP

SSN

JONES

Meade by
The Quaker Oats Company
For information and orders,
R. M.



@ontact: 3
& CO., Led.

e Bridgetown
Ask for Ful-O-Pep Poultry Feeding Guide -
Ye SR



it’s freet




SATURDAY, JANUARY

CLASSIFIED ADS.

6, 1951



TELEPHONE 2508







Secaeickieied a he aN AN REN
THANKS

WE b th s medium to ex-

tend ou j thanks to all those

who se itho, letters, cards, and in




cther w ndoled with us in the re-
cent beieavement our dear father
ALEXANE Sit MEDFORD of St. Simon's
St. Andew

Mrs. Cleopatra
E. Brown, Eric,
Mendonca, Mrs E

Medford ‘wife) Mrs.
beryl; Ivy, Mrs. G.

Payne (children).
6.1.51—In,



IN MEMORIAM

IN loving me
son and brotner
WAITE who dicd
6th, 1943.

“We never

near

But only those who lost can tell

The pain of parting without farewell’.





of our beloved
“ORDON BRATH-
at Sea on January
thought that

death was

Alice Brathwaite (Mother) Epaleta,
Carmele, Lucille (sister) Henderson,
Rwsell (Brothers) Delvin (Nephew).

6.1.51—In.



—— |<
IN loving memory of our dear beloved
Step Father, JOSEPH WELCH, who de-
parted this life on January 6th, 1946.
Five years have past since that sad day,
When offe we loved was called away.
Ever to be remembered by Millicent.
Fitzgerald, Noel and family.

6.1.51.—1n.

FOR SALE









tical poteitie
CAR — One 12 h.p. Morris Car in very

food condition. Dial 3765.
6.1.51.—1n.

‘

CAR -— Singer nine Roadster, one
owner, 16,000 miles. Telephone Hooper
4866 between 5.30 p.m. and 6.30 p.m, for
further information.





§.1.51—3n.

CARS — Morris 10 H.P. 1947 yery
Condition. 4 Door Morris 8 H.P.
very good condition. Ford Prefect 11,000
miles Like New with New Batteny.
Ford Prefect Low Mileage. Ford V-8
Sedan 1938. Bargain. Ford V-8 Tourer
1935. Very good Condition. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE Ltd. Telephone 4504.
4.1.51—3n.

1 — 14 HP. 6 Cyl. Vauxhall
working order. Good tyres
y. Appiv to T. S. Birkett,
Road, St. Michael.



CAR —

4.1,51—4n.
itlcpinonsietatisotaryil eee
CAR — 1 Austin Ten H.P. Apply to
Bruce Skeete, Edgecumbe.



4.1,51—3n.





CARS—1 A. 70 Austin, Small Mileage.
1 Standard Ten Reasonable prices Dial—
2037 3.1.50—6n.

LORRY
good tyres.
Garage.

TRUCK — One 4.wheel drive Chevro-
let cones with platform licensed to
May 1951 (8 tons) A 1 order, Ideal for
carting cane from fields. $4,000. Apply
A. S. Atwell, Fortescue +r. St. Philip.

4.1,51—2n.



1937 Federal Lorry with
Can be seen at Fort Royal





CAR — One (1) Chevrolet can be
be seen between the hours of 5 to 6 p,m,
end any hour on Sunday. “The Glen”,
Dalkeith. 3768, Tel. 6.1,51—6n.

ELECTRICAL

GIBSON FRIDGE (American) 8
cubic ft. with interior deep Freeze, three
years guarantee — Also other Fridges.
Ralph A. Beard, Hardwood Alley.
Phone 4682.

LIVESTOCK

selina lipemia
PUPPIES — Bull Terrier and Mastiff
grossed. Apply Adame Castle. Dial 8325.
6.1.51—2n.

MECHANICAL

BICYCLES — Phillips Carrier Bicy.
cles, THE GENERAL AGENCY co.,
Itd., High St. 5.1,51—6n.

BICYCLE—1 Boy’s Bicycle, second
hand in good condition. Also young
Pigeons for eating. C, A, Field, West-
bury Road. Dial 5232. 3.1,51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

COLLAPSIBLE SAILING BOAT
Complete with sail, Oars ete, New craft,
Apply for particulars to Post Office Box
No. 250. 6.1,51—3n.



















LADIES! Embroidered Anglaise in
beautiful designs and colours just -
ed again for you. Yes! It's at THANT'S
Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial 3466 and Swan
St. 14,12,60—t.f.n.

a

LADIES SPORT COATS — In assort-
ed sizes and shades, special for the cool
- weather $28.50. Modern Dress Shoppe
(Broad Street). 4.1,51—4n.

MACARONI — In the shape of pretty
sea-shells. Attractively packed in 1-Ib.
Pkts. Retailed at 33c. Pkt. Obtainable
from:— J. N. Goddard & Sons, 8. E. Cole
& Co., W. M. Ford, General Traders Ltd.,
E. A. Daniel, If your dealer don’t stock
it, Dial 2229.



6.1.51.—3n.

OPEL KADET PARTS — Timing gear,
differential, front assembly etc, Apply
E L. Archer, 3185. 5.1.51—2n

PERMANENT needles ‘for your record
player, and needles of all kinds. Price
$1.08. Records of all kinds too. A.
BARNES & CO., LTD. 22.12,50—t.f.n.

PRATER ES CIR ENS ees waa SRE
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.









ja i ear eileen teceae ale
SCALES — Platform Scales (500 Th
tupe.) THE GENERAL AGENCY CO.,

B'dos Ltd. Phone 4517.
5.1.51—6n.

EEE
TRAILER Locally built, capacity
4 tons, At Woodland Plantation St
George. 5.1,51—5n.

————$—
YACHT — 18 ft. Sea Gull _and all the

worries that go with it. Dial Frank
Morgan 4000. 5,1,51—3n.

WANTED









HELP
‘R — Past experience

CANE WEIGHE:
essentail and possibility of permanent
employment to suitable applicant.
Apply in writing to Lower Estate Office
St. Michael 23 — Attention Mr. H. A.
Dowding. 3.

CVERSEER —— At Woodland Plan-
tation, St. George. Apply in person with
recommendations. 5.1,51—6n.

————
SERVANT — Apply Hindu Store 51
Swan Street. 6.1.51—In.

MISCELLANEOUS

nnn

FOWLS FOR BATING — Any quan-
tity, Apply Teddy Jones, Green Dra-
gon Restaurant, Broad St.





§.1,51—t.f.n.

CIRCULAR

Fellow Electors of St, Lucy.
We the undermentioned have
been nominated to serve if elected as



Vestrymen for the ensuing vear. We
pledge you as our policy Honesty and
Fairplay sincerely hoping ou will be

good enough to attend the polls on
Monday next January @&th and record your
vote in our favour.
Your’s faithfully,

JOHN REYNOLD ALLEYNE.

ADOLPHUS GRIFFITH

KENNE&TH CARLTON ONEALE

ULRIC NOEL SLOCOMBE

IVAN CLYDE SOBERS. eek

b.1.51—in.



MAIL NOTICES



Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
tat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V.
Caribbee will be ciosed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel and Ordir t 2 a.m
and Ordinary Mail a the

6th. of January, 1951

















FOR RENT |
HOUSES

UNFURNISHED FLAT — At “BRIAR-
FIELD” with Garage, Lower Collymore
Rock, St. Michael, Dial 472. H. Blair
Bannister. 6.12.50—t f.n.

HOUSE—In Marine Rd., Bush Hall.
Electric light, water. Apply on the}
premises to Ekins Alleyne. 3.1.51—2n

FHYLSTONE — Brownes Gap. Hast-
ings. Lounge. Dining and Drawing
Rooms. 4 Bedrooins ete. Double Garage,
2 Servants’ Rooms, Tennis Court. Tele-
phone 4528 or 95-213. 6.1.51—2n.

—_————
“SILVER WATERS” — Silver Sands
Ch, Ch, fully furnished with all
dern conveniences. 4 large bedrooms,
running water in each. Splendid sea
bathing. Garage and servants room.



from Jan. Dial Barbados Dye .Works
4462, 8211. 6.1.51—2n.
TRALAWNY -— On Hastings Ra.

2 Bedrooms each with running wat
Bungalow, 2 bedrooms with

water. Dining and Living Rooms Bone
3001 from & to 10. 6.1.$1.—1n.

PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION
Under The Diamond Hammer

BY instructions received from Miss |
Maude Philips, I will sell at her hou e. |
Rendevous, Worthing on Wednesday
rext the 10th beginning at 12.30 o'clock
Lee household furniture which includes:
1 Mrhog. Dining Table with 4 Chairs,
3} Mahog. Couch, 1 large Carpet, 3
Mahog Rockers, 2 Mahog. Rail Chairs,
2 Breakfast Tables with 4 painted Chairs.
1 Mahog. Wardrobe, 1 Vanity, 1 Mahog.
Chest of Drawers, 1 Painted double
Bedstead, spring and mattress, 2 hair
Mattresses, 2 Mirrors, 1 Kitchen Cabf-
net, Larder, Collection of Pictures,
Kitchen Utensils and many other items
of interest.

Terms Cash. D.Arey. A. Scott, Auc-
tioneer. 5.1.51—4n

pits ih co scegtin ag

BY instructions received 1 will sell at
Craig's Gaage, Roebuck St. opposite
Moravian Chureh on Thursday Jariu.
ary llth at 1 p.m. (1) 1938 33 H. P.
Terraplane car in perfect condition.
Terms Cash.



}
|
}




























VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
6,1,51—3n.





By instructions received from the
Commissioner of Police 1 will sell at
Central Station, on y next the
eh, beginning at 2 p.m. the following
tems:— (2) Khaki pants, (2) shitts, (2)
bottles of rum, (2) ttle; of cooking
oil, a quantity of codfish, rice, onions
and coffee, (1) gold locket, (1) ripping-

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

3.1.51—3n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On_ Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs.
Tric E. Tryhane we will seil her House
appointments at Bagatelle, St. Thomas.
‘ which includes
Very good Dinng Table with Patent
screw to seat 18, Upright and Arm
Chairs; Large Mir’d China Cabinet:
Kidney and Ornament Tables; Ber-
bice Chairs, Rockers, Corner Chairs,
Couch; Settee; Mir'd Hatstand; Dining
Table (Seat 8) all in Mahogany; Car-
pets and Congoleum; Piano — Meister
Singer in perfect condition; Paintings
Beaded Blinds; 365 Day Clock; Glass
and China, Tea, Coffee and Dinner Sets;
Pit'd Ware in Vases, Sweet Dishes etc.
Fish Knives and Forks, and Cake Forks
in Cases; Silver Prize Cup won by Moor
Bird; Barometer, Jardineers Pine Liquor
and Waggon; Three Wing and Double
Mir'd Presses; Single Bedstead, Duch-
esse Dressing Table; Shaving Mirrors,
Pureau, 3 Fol'd Screen all in Mahogany;
Yangle ahd Double Iron Bedsteads and
Springs, White Painted Press, G.E. Re.
frigerator (working order) Larders,
Kitchen Cabinet, Florence 3 Burner Oil
Stove and Oven, Milk Cans; Churns and
Measures, Domo Cream Separator in
perfect condition, A Dominion Washing
Machne, perfect condition, Books and
other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Strictly

Cesh
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
5.1.51—2n,

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co. Ltd, to sell at their Ware
house in Cavans Lane on Thursday
lith at 1 p.m. over One hundred Steel
drums. Terms Cash.

D'Arcy A. Scott,



Terms





Auctioneer,
6.1,51—4n,

REAL ESTATE

BUNGALOW “New Bungalow”,
Kensington New Road, Containing two
bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms,
kitchen, toilet and bath etc. For par.
tieulars apply to F. A. Marshall. Phone
2596. 4,1.51.—6n.

FOR SALE OR RENT
RESIDENCE—A_ two Storey Wooden
Building in Hindsbury Road, near 1-mile
Stone. Very Roo! on its own land.
See Me. D. Wi , Baxters Road,
Bridgetown 1. 3.1.51—6n

—
THE undersigned will set up for sale
by public Competition at their office
Roebuck Street, on Fri-

Sriageawn,
day the 19th aE at 2 p.m.
‘TO

EVANTON
With the land thereto belonging con-
taining 19,312 square feet, situate at
Top Rock, Christ Church,

The dwellinghouse Shinpriegs three
hedrooms with large built-in cupboards,
spacious lounge, dining room, and mod-
ern kitchen, toget with two tiled
toilets and baths. rvant rooms and
garage. The property commands a mag.
nificent view.

For further particulars, inspection
and Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. 8S.
Nicholls & Co., Telephone ares ae

.1,51—Sn.











6,816 Square feet of land with a front-
age of 72 ft and a two_ storey wall
building at Lower Bay Street, Nr. Man-
ning & Co.

At Pinfold Street Nr. Roebuck Street,
One small property. This property can
be used as a residence and work shop
or garage. Price small.

At White Park Nr. Barbados Foun-
dry, 5,586 Square feet of land and house
The price of the land is $1.00 per sq.

ft. and the house will be given for
nothing.
Will those persons who wanted to

get a pr ty at Hastings on the Sea

between Gap and Rockley get in

touch with me. I can offer a_ few
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Real Bstuie Agent & Auctioneer

6.1.51—3n.

LOsT & FOUN

LOST

LOST in \iddle St.
ty and Se.f Help.

B.T.C, ‘TICKETS — Series H.
99, H. 2300 to 9: I 9850 to 59; J. 7630,
"631, 7632, 7634, 7635, 7636, 7627, 7638,
7639. K. 4820 to 29, K. 2103, 2104, 2105,.
2107, 2108, 2108. A receipt in the name
of Charles Gibbons for three Books in
Series K. 7980, 4820, 2100, also a very
small box containing Jablets and other
papers, Finder is requested to return
to Donald Harewood, Grazettes Rood
St. Michael or !Barbados Turf Club
Finder will be rewarded.







—_
between Fogar-



8990 to

6.1,51—1n.

Acme Unity igh Schoo!

CORNER KING ST. and WHITE PARK

(Registered with the Department of

Education)

Re-opens Tuesday, 16th January, 1951
Entrance Exam. Mon, 8th and.Tues. 9th,
9.30 am, Entrance Fee $1.20. Two
scholarships will be awarded to success-
ful candidates. All pupils must bring
Bapt. Certificates Pupils are tutored to
S.C. and L.C.C. standard, Special Eve-
ning Classes in Commercial Subjects.
Individual attention given to ALL pupils
Send your child and wateh rapid
provements

J. N. SHEPHERD,

elected Vestrymen for

proper
for the

im- |

Headmaster. |
6.1.61.—2n. |

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to Thursday, Jan. 11th,
for one vacant Vestry Scholarship
(girl) tenabie at the Alleyne Schooi.
Applicants must be children of Parish-
joners in Straitened circumstances and
between the age of 11 and 12 years.

Applications must be accompanied
by Certificates and applicants must
present themselves to the headmaster
at the Alleyne School to be examined on









Friday January i2th at 9.30 a.m
Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk,
St. Andrew,
NOTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Fourteen persoh¢ hsv! been nomin-
«ted as Candidates for the Vestry of St.
Andrew I hereby declare my intentions
to take a Poll at the Vestry Room near
the Almshouse on Monday 8th January
953, beginning between the hour: 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
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

Fifteen persons paving been nomina-
ted as Candidates for the Vestry of St.
Lucey, I heretyy declare my intention
to take a poll at the Vestry Room near
the Parish Church on Monday January
8th, 1951, beginning between the hours of
8 and 9 o'clock in the morning and
closing at 4 p.m, for the election ot

ten Vestrymen.

G. SLOCOMBE,

Sheriff.
4.1.51—4n.





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP.

I hereby give Notice that as 12 Can-
didates have been nominated as fit and
proper persons to represent the Vestry
for the Porish of St. Philip for the year
iene twit hoe ten are required by
Jaw wi old a poll at the Parish
Chureh Boys’ School next Monday the
Sth January 1951 between the hours of
8 am, and 4 p.m.

THOMAS A. CATLIN,



Sheriff.

4.1.51—3n,
NOTICE

AT a meeting of the electors of the
Parish of St. omas held in the St.
Thomas Boys’ School on 2nd Jan. 1951
only 10 members were fominated. I
therefore declare the following duly

the Parish of
St. Thomas for the year 1951.

Cave, Arnold Everton

Collins, Cyril Mandeville

Gill, Lushington Denzil

Gooding, Uellian Theadore

Mahon, Julian Aubrey

Reeves, Vernon Euley

Sandiford,, Kenneth Smith

Thorne, John Henry Clifford Cooper

Walcott, Stephen Alleyne

Watson, David Adolphus
duly elected Vestrymen for the Parish
of St. Thomas for the year 1951.



B, H. MOORE,
Sheriff.
4.1.51—3n,
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH.

I hereby give Notice that as 12 Candi-
dates have been nominated as fit and
rsons to represent the Vestry
arish of St. Joseph for the year
1951, and as only ten are required -by
law I will hold a Poll at the Vestry

Room over the Dispensary next Monday,
the 8th day of January 1951, between

the hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
S. A. DURANT, J.P.
Sheriff.
4.1.51—3n



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JAMES
I hereby give Notice that as 13 Can-

didates have been nominated as fit and

proper persons to represent the Vestry
for the Parish of St. James for the
year 1951, and as only ten are required

by law I will hold a Poll at the Vestry

Room near the Parish Church next

Monday, the 8th day of January 1951,

betwee. the hours of 8 a.m, and 4 p.m.
GEORGE EGERTON TAYLOR,

Sheriff.

4.1.51—8n,







NOTICE

ELECTION FOR THE VESTRY OF THE
PARISH OF 8ST, MICHAEL
NINTEEN persons having been nomi-
nated for the Vestry of the parish of
St. Michael, a 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 8 and
9 o'clock in the morning and closing at

4 pm.

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

No. | POLLANG STATION;

The first floor of the Parochial Build-
ings is allotted to Voters whose sur.
names begin with the letters “A" to
‘1’ (both inelusive) and the entrance
thereto will be by way of the door of
the Churehwarden's Office,

No. 2 POLLING STATION:

The gtound floor of the Parochial
Buildings is allotted to Voters whose
surnames begin with the letters “J" to
"Z" (both inelusive) and the entrance
thereto will be through the Gateway
situate at the Southern End of the
building.

R. MAURICE CAVE,
Sheriff and Returning Officer.



3.1.51—6n
NOTICE
Re Estate of
ASHTON WINTHROP HUNT
(Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Ashton
Winthrop Hunt, late of the Y.M.C.A.
Hostel in the parish of Saint Michael
and Island of Barbados who died in
this Island on the 29th day of July!
1948, are hereby required to send in
particulars of thieir claim duly
attested, to me the undersigned, in
care of Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield,
Solicitors, James Street, Bridgetown,
on or before the 15th day of February
1951, after which date I shall proceed
to distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled thereto,
having regard to the debts and claims
only of which I shall then have had
notice and that TI shall not be liable
for assets so distributed to amy person
of whose debt or claim shall not
have had notice at the time of such
distribution,

AND all persons indebted to the
snid estate are requested to settle their
accounts without delay,

Dated thiv 8th day of ember 1950.
SYBLL PAULINE DeCO HINDS,
Qualified sete one one Sea oe
Ashton inthr unt, deceased,

1 9.12.50—4n.

PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, VIO!
SKEETE (nee Lucas of Orange i,
St. James) as I do not hold myself re-
sponsibie for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
wrless by a written order signed by me.

Sed. BRANDFORD SKEETE, Tailor.

Orange Hill,
St. James.
5,1.51—2p.,



po ce at IE,
The public are ereby warned against
piving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever ir my name as I do not
hoid myself re ponsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Signed VAL McCOMIE,

Bay Street,
St. Michael.
5.1,51--2n,





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE!

The application of Tom Jones & Sons |
of Cheapside, St. Michae! for permis-
sion to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

at bottom floor of a wall and wooden] Commissioner of Income Tax

building in Cheapude, City.
Dated this 4th day of January, 1951.
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq,

Police Magistrate, Dist “A”
Sad. TOM JONES.
Applicant.
N.B.This application will be consi-
| dered at a Licensing Court to be held
| at Police Court, District “A” on Mon-
Gay the 15th day of January 1951 at
111 o'clock, a.m.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
6.1.51—in



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! GOVERNMENT NOTICES

The application of Carlton Carter
Thornbury Hill, Ch. Ch. for permissior
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
board and galvanized shop situated at
Thornbury Hill. Ch. Ch. within District



|
UNIVERSITY OF LONDON





Dated this 3rd day of January 1951 Ma i ‘ nati — June 195
Bn oh ag ee triculation Examination 1
Acting Police Mags trate, Dist, “R’. |

Signed C. CARTER,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held



All persons desirous of entering for the June 1951 Matricula-
tion Examination of the University of London should forward ihe
cllowing to the Department of Education not later than Monday



at Police Court, District “B", on Tues.

Gay the 16th day of January 1951 at 29th January, 1951:—

12 o’eTeck, a.m a A (i) A letter setting out the subjects to be taken, name in full
Acting Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”. date of birth and address.

6.1.54-——1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

qi)
(ii)

A Baptismal Certificate.
A receipt from, Barclays Bank (D.C. & O.) showing that

oo sfppligetion of Lucinda Holder ot a fee of:—
unk Hail, St ichael f arms t ‘ 4
sett Spirit, Malt Liquors, &e.. ata two (a) £2.12.6—for candidates taking full examination
rlorey wi len tiding in Green's Lane. S j
Baxters Rd. City, - (b) £1. Le ,, es one (1) subject to
pees ere day of January 1951 complete matricula-
‘o:—H. A, ‘A. i
Police Magistrate. 7. aah tion qualification
Signed LUCINDA HOLGER. fc) £1.11.6—,, oa Fm one part to complete
pplican »
N.B.—This application will te consi, Matriculation quali-
dered at a Licencing Court to be held i
at Police Court, District “A” on Mon- e fication,
aay eee @ay of January 1951 at has been forwarded by mail transfer to the External
o'clock, a.m. 2 ‘ :
vi H. A. TALMA, Registrar, University of London.
Police Magistrate, Dist. eek SPECIAL NOTICE :—The attention of all candidates is particularly



drawn to the fact that the Matriculation Exam—
ination will not be heid after June 1951.
lepartment of Education,
27th December, 1950.

CIRCULAR

|



APPOINTMENTS IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE

Applications are revited 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,
nd 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.



























Upper Collymore Rock, {
St. Michael.
Dear Sir/Madam,

On Tuesday, January 2nd,
1951, I was again nominated
as a candidate for the parish
of St. Michael.

My knowledge gained as a
Vestryman for the past 4
years and my achievements
won on behalf of the parish-
ioners will again be of service
to you in conducting the
affairs of the parish.

In view of the contested
election which takes place on
Monday, January &th, at the
Parochial Buildings, Cumber-
land Street, between the hours
of 8 a.m. and 4p.m., 1 am again
soliciting your support, trust-
ing you will record one of
your votes in my favour.

Thanking you in anticipa-
tion.

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,.



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-
fieate 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 School in the United Kingdom for a period of
tered Librarian.

3. It is intended that the selected candidate should be attached
to the staff of the Library in the first tMmstance 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 information will be sup-=
plied on application to the Secretariat.

I am,
Yours for Service,

THOMAS W. MILLER.
5.1.51.—3n,



University College of
the West Indies

ADMISSION OF UNDERGRADUATES
IN OCTOBER, 1951

IF suitable candidates present them-
selves the University College of the
Soeue paien wil sie in October, 1951
abou y undergraduates in each of
the Faculties of Arts, Natural Sciences
and Medicine. The courses in Arts and



Liability For Recall of Reservists of His Majesty's Forces in
The United Kingdom Who Are Resident in Barbados.

Reservists of all three services should be in no doubt of their
ihdividual liability, and the documents issued to personnel on their
velease make it clear that any changes of address should be notitied
to the Service Department concerned, If the intention of reservists

Gon in those faculties and those in Me-
dicine to the degree Bachelor of
Medicine and of Surgery.

Application forms and pamphlets giv-
ing, all necessary information may be
obtained from the Registrar, Universt-
ty College of the West Indies, Mona.
Jemaica, or from the Resident Tutors for

Extra-Mural Studi the Educati
Departments inthe Brith, Coubteon | 4ving in the United Kingdom to proceed overseas is notified, the
Colonies. Closing date for applications | reserve liability is then confirmed or cancelled and the individual

is January 31, 1961,

Scholarship and Exhibitions for 1951,

A number of University College Open
Scholarships, Government Exhibitions
and Exhibitions from other sources will
be awarded in 1951 on the results of
tue University College Scholarship Px-
amination to be held at the same time

the entrance examination.

The awards available in 1951 are:
University College Open Scholarships:
Six of which not Jess than two will be
awarded in Arts and not leis than two
in Natural Sciences, There will be no
awards in Medicine,

concerned is notified accordingly. Any officers or men who are in
ioubt, therefore, should communieate direct with the Service Depar'-
ment concerned,

Colonial Secretary’s Office,

3rd January, 1951,



HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.

The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open





Barbados Government Exhibition: | at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 15th January ta
aren Arts, Natural Seiences or Me- Thursday 22nd March, 1951,
British Guiana Government exbibi-} Monday
thon: One. rarer 10.00 p.m.—12.00 noon Cake and pastry making,
Dominica Government Exhibition; Simple Dress Cutting and Sewing.
One in Arts, Natural Seiences or Medi- roy
cine. ee : 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Simple Dressmaking.
Four Bra ee ee 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Tasty dishes and table laying.
St. Lucia Government Exhibition: Rug-making.
ae _| Tuesday
dipaesde Aske oe wrarieeth Pap tigi 10.00 a.m.—-12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks,
Cadbury Exhibition: One in Arts, Elementary Dressmaking
“Porguianee Momarit’ exbtetten: 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, Assorted dishes.
ya i Aris or Natural Science). 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making.
MAME RiinsGan ce eke: a Arts, Advanced pattern Drafting.
Petroleum A-sociation of Trinidad Wednesda
Rasy Meausos. Paneer. RNa, enn 10.00 Friis’ OD noon Girls’ First Cookery Course.
Full pertieutaes, of these \ ere yen in Home Nursing.
a m e" wi *
tearn the teghre at the tania 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, Preserves and sweet making.
Caliene ot ogy vie Resident Tutors for Advanced Dressmaking.
xtra~Mura udie ¢ the Ed tion +
Departments in the Britih Caribbean 4.30 p.m. 6.30 p.m, Caribbean Cookery
Colonies, Closing date for appleations Advanced Dressmaking
i, January 31, 1951,
2.12,50—3n. | Thursday
10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying.
INCOME TAX NOTICE 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m, Cake and Pastry Making.
Advanced Handicrafts,
4.30 p.m 6.30 p.m. Advanced cake icing.
Simple Handicrafts.
Notice is hereby given that Friday
income Tax returns are required 10,00 a.m.--12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts.
a. hs She cer eae 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering
income 1,200.00 per annum or ; fen eee oa ; Tae
over, from every other person 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Salads and ee
whose income is $720.00 per Simple Dressmaking.

annum or over and from com-
panies whether incorporated or
unincorporated, societies, persons
engaged in any trade or pro-
lession, and owners of land or
property whether a taxable in-
come has accrued during the past
year or not.

Forms of Return may be ob-
tained from the Income Tax De-
partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY
OF JANUARY, 1951, and the
forms duly filled in must be
aa to me on or before the
ollowing res i tes:

. Resaaet’ ot" bekcoe whose 2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who
books were closed on the| attend 75% of their classes.
31st day of December, 1950,) Department of Education,
on or before the 31st day 20th December, 1950.
of March, 195).

Returns of persons whose
principal place of business |
is not situate in the island
on or before the 30th of!
June, 1951.

Returns of all other persons,
on or before the 31st Jan-
uary 1951.

F, A. C. CLAIRMONTE,

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. inelusive.

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

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 Cocktail
Snacks,

3.1.51,—4n,

PRODUCTION OF FANCY MOLASSES
1950-51

Ali persons wishing to manufacture FANCY MOLASSES for the
purpose of export under the Barbados Fancy Molasses Production and
Export Act, 1987-15 are asked to apply to the Department of Agricul-
ture for an Application Form which must be completed and returned
not later than the 30th January, 1951, after which date applications



and Death Duties.

Note:—Any person failing to] for permission to manufacture Fancy Molasses for purposes of export
make his return within|cannot be considered.
the due date will be liable J. P. PETERKIN,
to a fine not exceeding Secretary.

£100 and not less than £2
and will be prosecuted
unless a satisfactory rea-
son given.

Control and Marketing Board
Fancy Molasses Control and
Marketing Board

6.1

Fancy Molasse

is a
6.1.51—8n { 51—-3n



PAGE SEVEN



| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE











| The application of Archibald Hutchin The application of Whitfield Taitt of

leon of St. Judes Village, St. George, for| Blierton, St. George for permission to

| permission to sell Spitits, Malt Liquors,: ell Spirits, Malt Liquors, @&c., at a
rc, at a wall shop with shedroofl one raofed board and galvanized © hop

| atudenea at the Corner of St. Judes Vil-} with residence attached at Carmichas!
lage, St. George Ane ‘ c ton . Ge

To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “B. To:—A. W. HARPER, Bag

| Antiitaiy HUTCHINSON, i Acting Police Magistrate, Dist. “BY

A releent igned KR. RENRY
N.B.—This application will be considered for Applicap:

| at a Licensing Court to be held at| N.B.--Th.s app'icution will be consh
} Police Court, [istrict “Bon | Gsred at a Licensing Court to be heki
| Monday, the 15th day of January.| #* Police Court, District “B", on Thurs
j 1951. at 11 o'clock, am ie the 1th day of January 1951 at
| C.L. D. H. WALWY"'. | 11 o'c m

| Police Magistrats, Dist 4. W. HARPER,

| 6.1.51—In.} Acts. Police Magistrate, Dit. “B.
sop liacatesnininaderen tearm since spammed 6.1,51—-in



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE}

The application of Deighton Weekes LIQ? OR LICENSE NOTICE
holder of Liquor License No. 443 o1
191 granted to him in respect of a Toe pol vation of Theodore Ifill of
hop attached to residence at Bay Land.} Drax Nai St, George, for permission’ to
St, Michael for permission to we said} sei Spirits, Malt Liquors, ete, at a
liquor License at a wall shop attached | board and galvanized shop attached to
» residence at Jackson, St. Michael residence at Drax Hall, St. Georwe.
Dated this Sth day of January, 1951.] Dated this 2nd day of January, 1951
To:—&. A. Mobo, Esq To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".
Police Ma te, Dist. “A’ Signed
Sed. ‘DEIGHTON WEEKES, THEODORE IFILL,
Applicant.}. Applicant

N.B.-—This_ application will be consi, N.E.—This application will be considered



Sores ot 4, Semreing Routt, ta be bold Police “Court, Distrist "Br on
een CA denuary Yast ve| andere lath day of Sehuaay.
B. A. McLBOn. c. L, D. H. WALWYN,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, Police Magistrate, Dist. “B.”
6.1,51—1n 6.1.51,—1n.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
BRITISH PROPERTY RIGHTS AND INTERESTS IN
YUGOSLAVIA AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA

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

(a) Name and address of Claimant.

(b) Brief particulars and nature of ciaim.

(c) Estimated amount of claim. F

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

Claims must be received by the Custodian of Enemy Property

not later than 15th January, 1951.
eeneetmeenesey

Tenders for Cane Crops, Pine Plantation, 1951

OFFERS are invited for the purchase of cane to be reaped during
1951 from 119 acres of Government land at the Pine Plantation, St
Michael, It is estimated that the yield from this acreage should be in
the vicinity of 3,500 tons cane,

2. Tenders should be submitted to the Director of Agriculture,
».O. Box 505, not later than Monday, 15th January, 1951. and should
slate terms and conditions of price, delivery, etc.

2

i

a a a eo

VONTREAL

4.1.51.—2n.



NOTICES s

Seana EEEREEEDEEneeneeEeeet



AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND 1ANE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE) The M.V. “Caribbee" will =
\S. “TONGARIRO” is scheduled to cept Cargo and Passengers for
anil Adelaide Jenuary 4th, Melbourne Dominica, Antigua. Montserrat,
Jouory 18th, Brisbane January a@7th, Kevis & St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
S ney February 7th. Arriving at Tri- Sth
dud a nae March, 1951, Barbados
Md) March, 1951, a -
i a i noe aera space for Hard eal Gato wi Pascoe bn
‘ tro "aceepted on Goons Bills of St. Lucie, Bt. Vincent, Grenada
lading with transhipment at and Aruba. Date of departure
to be notified,

for British Guiana, Barbados, ‘ing
wed and Leeward Islands.

cor further particulars apply:—

(URNESS, WITHY & COMPANY, BWI. SCHOONER OWN-
LIMITED.

ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc.



























enaaw.l Telephone: 4047
WaT, :
& DA COSTA & Co. IAd,,
Barbados,
B.W.1, Agents.
Ine.
NEW YORK SERVICE
VS ©. G. Thulin sails 12th December arrives Barbados 23rd December
1S Bytlora » nd February , ” i4th February
alee Pethvesteusthiteaesionsil scien
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
‘/S Liberville sails 2ist December — arrives Barbados 6th January
\ Steamer » 4th January - ’ " 18th January
\ Steamer » Mth January — ” 2nd February
a rca
CANADIAN SERVICE
LOUTEBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Arrives
Halifax badox
“ALCOA PENNANT” 29th fact: fin Jal
“ALCOA PILGRIM" 26th Jany Sth Petry

A TT

Nun THBOUND



een lioeeenetneetnl

Arrives

Alcoa Polaris” Arrives Barbados 13th peeet: ye. Gaile tor

St. John, NB. and Hal
Them vecseis have limited passenger accom
A

ROBERT THOM LTD.—Noew York and Gulf Servi
Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

oR HARRISON = LINE
\.

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Due
Vessel From ; Leaves Barbados

5.5. “LAURENTIAN M/brough anc

FOREST” .. bg y London grd Jan. 18th Jan.
&.S. “MULBERRY HILL”... Londor 9th Jan. 24th Jan.
3.8. “PLANTER” London 13th Jan. 27th Jan.
SS “FACTOR” Glasgow an
z Liverpool 20th Jan. 31st Jan.
Bae Ts us AN" M/brough and
: ore Lorton 27th Jan. 10th Feb.
£8. “PROSPECTOR” London 27th Jan. 16th Feb.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For Closes in Barbados

Vessel
London 8th Jan.

“SPECIALIST”
For further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

—————
PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for sail-
ing to Europe, The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or














Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for children.
CO APVEEOE ALEC EE EF Te Fe
‘ » a
FOR SALE NOTICE
MRS. META PETERKIN of
PROPERTY situated at Station Hill, St. Michael, who left

Prospect St James, consist here on a vacation in July 1847

* ing of Open Verandah, to join her husband in Piprida,
Y Drawing and Dining Rooms, U.SA., also paid a visit to New
% iwo Bedrooms, Toilet and York City and has recently re-
% Gath and Electricity. Apply turned after 3% years absence
{ on premises or to ERIC She has improved extensively in
2 AMORY, Treasury or ‘Phone her profession of designing the

3063 (Belgrave),
4.1,51,—8n.

ALLEL SLAP IEA.

in dress-
$.1,.51—2n.

latest American styles
making

-



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

WE WISH YOU
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAK
THE CENTRAL kmponroâ„¢M
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets.

SS ee RO

|

,
PAGE FIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SATURDAY, JANUARY 6, 1958'






































































j Lindwall 20 yards from the bat. ; '
y 7 + : me é i ryt F | Parkhouse fought a somewhat SHOOTING TODAY | i.
ENGLAND LOSE FIVE Ow 1e Znd Lest (sci hes | inpere Zerg wa be] a al .
7 | ~ - 4 jrearguara ac n for “* _ anc jused in a cor petition in add.tion (IMPROVED B
ie + |three quarters and Bailey and|t) the rowtine practice of the WE é
FOR 211 IN 3PD J ES] 7 r7 Wright gave cause for hope with | embers of the Barbados Small '
a. . i * ~ a last wicket stand which realised| Bore Rifle Club at 2 p.m. to-day ODEX SOAP °
. | as on n OSs 16. But the end came 15 minutes t
| after tea, when for the seco”! | >See i oO Gets skin ily clean F
To, . ° 7 ‘ a time in the match Johnston had s real :
MILLER OUTSTANDING | Australia Won By 28 Runs Wright L.b.w FOR SALE | @ Banishes perspiration odour
' Reflections on the match: Evans SCHOOL BOOKS new and 5
; ; ; ‘ robably the greatest wicket
(From Our Own Correspondent) | (From Our Own Correspondent) Ce caer we tha ene agai: secon’ Ley a © Leaves body sweet and dainty ’
; LONDON, Jan. 5, | LONDON, Dec, 29. ¢ : Roebuck Street , Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
England batting on a perfect wicket scored 211 runs fo: WITH TWO GAMES played and two victories to their { No Bradman Hours 9 a.m. — 4 pam is mild and gentle for face, neni and
five wickets when the Third Test with Australia began at credit, Australia seem fairly certain to retain the Ashes She absence ot Bradman has el. No. 2 ! daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.
Sydney to-day The score would have been much larger inst England again this tour. Th yam lv remain eS ee Renee | AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX
2 =" r a ' - against Engla age is tour: ree games onlv remé of Australia’s other batsmea 2 POPE OECE OO EE C On ne =
but for one great over by Keith Miller, Australia’s mag-} to be played and while England have certainly exposed | Morris, Miller and Harvey are out Wiig rca tO al ‘
ve on ue) — he meee the ree of! weaknesses in the Australian side, it would take a superfof form and their attempts to hit NOTICE 3
utton an Sompton without conceding a run, it was timis uggest thev have any real chanee w ; their way out wv. trouble have In order to obtain rest = . :
Compton's second successive test mateh “duck” against Aus- the Scimehdtee taakehae “ad sak ea St Se yom the “/-ystralian. batting from mental and physical ee ee Eee,
tralia and a bad blow for England Rae “ : cRancy, — i . strain I have decided to s Tonight at 8.30 x | eu 3
; J i s Australia’s victory by 28 runs wicket, and England went into Are ne Bailey are a formit- resign from my professional 3 S & i
Once again, Skipper — Fresddix a in the second Test at Melbourne /lunch with five wickets down. | °2>!€ new ball Sree i activities indefinitely. An, Farewell Performance x Ss &
Brown played-a fine ne dust was the smallest winning margin A faster ball from Miller, who],. 7 a ero a a a one desiring his or her pre ss |
when his side iooked as theug between’ these. two sides since ‘for. short spell is undoubtedivl pee eee me tee scriptions which I might be by ~ se ;
they might be rattled out and he A. P. F. Chapman's team scraped |the fastest a lees n t e work ders of Hutton, Comptor _ was holding, may call for them SS :
and Baijey will continue the fight ome by 12 runs at Adelaide in ‘today ised Part 5 eA rains medty rniaeey eee ees hsp ods any day between 8 and 4 % THE KATZENJAMMER = 3; =
tormorrow when, according to 1929 pad = i e bind eineed to be applied to the Aus- rad Se Ret oaghety STE) ‘
Austrajian critics, England will This was a match England a laa. ot ae and Hascey tralian bowling in the remain.ng =“ ar peeing ‘ * ouaacs y
iced at least 350 runs to stand a should not have lost. Their bowi- | Westy Snapped up the caten. Tests aie ‘i ree inidad Xx |
shanee of victery ers, Bedser, Brown and Baiiey in! Then came Engiand’s fighting In the event of English batsmen is Druggis:. } of Dene BS!
chanee of ctor; ffort | i ificent |T@vival headed by skipper Freddi th itiati H tt Tm 4.1.51.—5n % at *.
But despite Brown’s line effort, particular, put up a magnificent | 76V1Ve ‘ skipper adcie} gaining the initiative, Hasse ay ' . ¢ a
honours of jhe day undoubtedly performance but the batting broie | Brown. He had his share of luek}find himself in trouble for once |%¢4,43:4:¢:66066666%6666600% | \ THE QUEEN'S PARK 2
eet’ to Miller, For beside his down bad!y in the second innings, | but he was not afraid to attack{ the speed men have retired, his | #9396669699: ‘ & ie =e i s
magnificent over which got rid of and far oo much’ responsibilty |the bow!ers and with severai bowling lacks variation, Johnson LS rm STEEL SHED |e :
England's two best batsmen, Be was thrust upon Hutton, When he |!usty drives set the scoreboara| and Iverson are both off spinners % DANCE % Special Programme of %| AND AiL GOOD
also bowled Simpson i a spell v ae Sretly as hope was virtual- | roiling. bene helped him in affand although they have so far g Classicul. and Calypso + | WISHES FOR A
ry i age : 1 wicke iy at an end. }partnership which realised 65 gas] blended well, the absence of ¢ leg eet feo ets y
oe Pe AS task Wtecis five Even allowing for the fact that|then Evans, giving the best on Slanay may ce seriously ten +4 ‘i WE} be Given YF R Numbers % a PROSPEROUS NEW
runs: And previously he had made the piteh was badly worn and tak- }hibition of stioke play seen aia really true wicket. PR: EE STING % Your Last Chance to Hear ¥ RR YEAR,
a wonderful. slip catch to dismiss a eae et, Oe perform-|day, helped him to add anoth@ In skipper F. R. Brown England on SUNDAY NIGHT, Jan, 7th, 1991 One of Trinidad’s Best Steel % = Cc. CARLTON BROWNE
Washbrook ut a time when it ap- ee ; a 27 before Brown's gallant inningifhave a player with tne big match at ST, CATHERINE'S Orchestras. »! :
peared, Endgjand’s openers " ight ; ae : again be at aver to the | was enced by a catch by Johnsom.f temperament, On_ his perform- SOCIAL CLUB > a Wholesale & Retail Druggist &
demoralisée erase ae ae 4 ' Scie aoe Fantasia . Lag aon the Gest ance in this match alone he is Oe earte tee in ala a‘ Admission ........ 24 ceats }' 36 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
Millets devastating spell which aa ae Seok ane at xo0d Work worth his place for the remaining : Bt RraOEPRTaNS % * = Ee ites ss a Ns. nas *
hic seen the -oreboard change of a good wicket It would not Evans continued the g three games a % * 05040990994000600000000 | VAPRINGS NIN ENN ARN
had 7 be f t that the wicket was he good work # Musie by ,
from 128 for one to 133 for 3 would phony a ie WICKe! WAS) with Bedser as his partner an¢ — : . - MR. PERCY GREEN'S eB iia: li tailed pica :
have been sufficient to make most ' te Loe — pane it Ke T=! these’ two added another 41 for | ORCHESTRA : ine j
batsmen go cautiously. “ B hy assistec re seam OW ers the ninth wick ot before f 3 | : ; x x
3 , , a os Sut Austre snded creditably | i icke xefore Evai Admission: Gents %/- Ladi 5 i
eee Eee eo take his iuck : Nae | fi although they suffered an ear. | Provided Johnson with his thits What’s on Today | eee ‘“¥CY-COLD”’ NIGHTS eh!.
arkhouse decided to take Ns © kaanaeaay aa ; anted a | Calc » innings whe ] . ‘ ; ‘
in his hands and attark the bow!- | KEITH MILLER ly blow when Hutton accepted a —. of = ae ae bad | Advocate’s Photo Exhibition $69S66690GOanetee ee > . j
ing eyed very neat slip catch off Bedser to ve run short ot is 50. The at Barbados Museum, 10 6995: 659999SSS596S65 '
7 a te| See Ot eres that wee el tiving to pull @ cuet-cooee we] | aie | Oe Sree See
se finally got off the only wicket they lost before lunch | trying to as e R. J. MacLeod’s Exhibition | z
eee lan Johnson for Fi g es | hen 67 runs were on the board.| corner to give England the lead. od Ou Dalotion’ ot Bartle | A DANCE WARMEST PRESENT
tea ade « This incidentally was exactly the This was ly done by Wright 5
four and then Hassett made u ir t t : ’ dos Museum, 10 am

rather surprising change











|
| at Brisbane,
For Golf } After Lunch

position as in the previous match | with a snick through the slips for

He took the new ball and in-} +two and after Bedser had scored
stead of allowing Miller to cohi~ | another single the Englane
tinue the good one he gave it + And after lunch the sostanemnen | se pe gs poet with an advantage

ton and Lindwall. | was carried one stage further.| of only three runs, and a match
ne and Bruwn attacking | Team Today Bedser captured Harvey’s wicket | winning opportunity thrown away.
the bowling, added 35 in under in his second over, thuserepeating}; But even more startling was
nalf an hour-—thirty off the MEW) AQ gejlq of 28 golfers will ce his Brisbane success. So both} the Australian collapse which [0j-
pall—before, the shine apparently] i a: the Roekley Golf and Australia’s great left-hand bats-|lowed in their second innings
having worn off the Bee pet marr Country Club this afternc PrN fics! Mest out with only _ OF runs! After Morris and Archer hau
ler was brought back into the ate) ot, playing for the Janu-|22 the board. Both Bailey and] put on 43 for the first wicket,
tack. 7 7 a * ngs 73 : itor Bedser were bowling extremely} archer and Hatvey took the score
j ary ee Mug, but 23 of thesefwell, Bedser frequently beating along to 99. Then Harvey hack

Parkhouse grceved his partner | also » \) >@ playing in their first} the batsmen in the air. He had] * & la he ae a Ye ie
at the other end, Ian Johnson. by, test fcr the team that will repre-}morally bowled Harvey half a ing up to try and steal a sing



















































taking two fours in one over but]|sent Barbados in Trinidad the

just when it appeared that another}end of this month. The other
stand might develop Parkhouse |five entries are not candidates

for the combination

The twenty-three
trying out for the trip also will
play in the second testing round
to-morrow and the third = and
fourth tests will be played tS
Saturday and Sunday, after
the twelve-man

was well caught at midon by Mor-
ris when attempting a third four
off Johnson.

who we

"He had batted just over an hour
As the day waned, Brown end
Bailey developed another use ful
partnership. Brown had his luck,
noticeably wher he chopped one

ne
which
representation

1. PWill~}.e selected. To-day’s event

ball from Johnston clean over his} 5) eee ee .
z ‘ Att wi 1 ve match play against par

stumps, but he deserved it and is far as the Beer Mug is

the close he had been batting for
nearly 90 minutes for his 36 as
after the dismissal of Parkhouse
h@ became more defensive.

concerned three-quarters of each
player's handicap will apply, but
us far as the selection of the tean
is concerned



for > ca ry WE apcnific ly
dazen times before the lunch in-| fF the century was magnificently



FuRST DIVISION

i College vs. Combermere,

Polhce vs. Spartan, Empire

vs. Wanderers.

| SECOND DIVISION

Pickwick vs. Police, Lee-

| ward vs. Empire, Y. M.P.C

i vs. Carlton, |
B.C.A. cricket, 1 p.m

T. 8.8 “Golfite” arrives
from Southampton, 2 p.m.

Shooting by Barbados Smail
Bore Rifle Club, 2 p.m.

Polo—Advocate’s Challenge





terval and it was only justice that} TU out by Washbrook who hit Cup Competition, Gar-
he should eventually capture his| the stumps from cover. And from eee rou Cimema:
wicket Indeed the only respite 99 for one the Australian score|; ¢ 4 ua ic eo am Pry
afforded the Australians was by|Tapidly changed to 126 for four. | | out te S&S
Wright, who could not strike a Bedser had Archer caught in} | : ‘ j
length and rapidly became expen-|the slips by Bailey and Miller] | Plaza Theatre eae
sive, again uncertain in his stroke} The Fountainhead”, 4.
The departure of Morris and] play, was clean bowled by Bailey.t & 8.30 Pp ies J )
Harvey signalled the start of an- Fine Bowling i Gaiety Theatre (St. James
ine PEN es “M. River”, 8.30
other Australian collapse. Archer oie ate F assacre Vv , .
th hi ‘ eee At this stage Brown took a Dim
ae mad defended __stolidly| hand in the proceedings and his

throughout the pre-lunch session,
was, magnificently caught low
down in the slips by Bedser and
Miller in most uncertain mood,
was lbw to Brown after having
three times failed to straight drive

fine exhibition of medium-paced
bowling precipitated the collapst
Hassett, Loxton, Lindwall and
Tallon all became his victims at «
personal cost of only 26 runs anu



| Globe












| Rexy Theatre: “711 Ocean
et Drive”, 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.
Theatre: ‘Bagdad’,
5 & 8.30 p.m.

|









will be given by the Officers of
THE RIGHT STAR SOCIETY
Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.

A BLANKET

In Aid of the LODGE ROOM
on 27th Jan., 1951
From 6 p.m. to Midnight

ADMISSION — Members 1/-
Friends 1/6



ptt tt A OPLLA LISS LISS

Music by the Bermuda
4 Bop Specials
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

6.1.51—I1n
PROGOOPESOEECOCLSSEEO
\PRVVCDISGTS BO9IOSS SOOO
ST. STEPHEN’S CHURCH

sees

XMAS MUSIC

Sunday, January 7th,
4.30 p.m.

eee

|
{
. RECITAL |
|

Visiting Soloists :
CEDRIC PHILLIPS
HAROLD STRAKER

.













































scores will be reck- . ; o é sh Johns scored a rapid POSSSSSSSS SO SOS S SO GOSOES ‘
“fionderstorms are torecst gone oi wrasse, Foro | eget cats sana] 3 atstala vere aut fr I]. "The Weathe ee
" e ture ¢ 7 's te , * sic °F: aim 8 40% a sts bel as - r . . nt . =
ee atest ee cee ous: holes wate of eightecn] o¢ g4 revived Australia’s failing The pitch by this time was e ea r | WOOLLEN BLANKETS
ing the days of play it seems that The draw and starting times}hopes, but Evans shortly after veginning \ Btn We ne ees TODAY : aut Ae
rain may come to England’s as-|for to-day follow: the tea interval, accepted a eg ent yf eras 4 O ies rn Sun Rises: 6.14 a.m. at the | in Pink, Blue, Green and Buttercup
distance as it did for Australie at] 9.30 a.m,—David Lucie-Smiin[ dificult chance behind the wicket ee had pg cl eaBotrhig Shes? 7 Sun Sets: 5.50 p.m. UNITED SOCIAL CLUB $10.50
Brisbane in the First Test. Denis Lenagan, Richards Vidmer, o get aaa of meer and give han ads poe oS eed Moon (New) January 7 Marchfield, St. Philip 60 Bai snchagiasasntsicespponsiaogatteledsanhs $10.5
z dav iss. ‘ is first wicket t cets le , ntine: 630 pan. ers eke
But in the meantime, Lindsay Seiad ae K. Christie, oraré Flassett is well satisfied that On} p.0, Wybrew, Keith Murphy rt : when play resumed on the fourth pain Preke JANUARY 6, 1951
such an easy wicket which refused} 5 "95 5 /in.—Dan Mascoll, Colin New Ball day. ; A YESTERDAY | Kindly Lent by the 55 TB sii Hie cea peda udniuititbntiee® . $2.39
to help his bowlers to cdo anyth'n8] 5 viey Frank Morgan. Taking the new pall again,| ,What was required was for one Rainfall (Codrington) nil Management i :
asional bump- 510° 8 f the bats to really chance ston) 66 << 86 3.13
et nae igh, he has managed Fo|..2:10 p-m.—John Rodger, .1.]Bedser and Bailey ran through een rr ctawad thacinaliehmen Temperature (Max,) 82.0°F |! Music by the’ BG: DS BO sesisisi ed sosncisersnsesvecsnaserionsgntaee 3.1
ers head high, he has mé 70] O'D, Egan, Shirley Atwe the tailenders, Bedser narrowly] DS § ates : nits "4 i a an 5
restrict the English ea inc ee . 2 ated pocere: a Seidhind he hatetrion anak bai tried ween the ony fs ones and Tak caekedon te At N. DAD STEEL BAND COTTON BLANKETS
runs © overs and in doing ce Tilliam Gre ; Thine. i ‘ ; twos, utton alone showed any a om CY aie ” :
has lopped e ie bce ag pa ed aa: ‘Hoes ee nll ae ere ene tae confidence but realising that his sone Ree ares miles per (Part of the Proceeds of this White with Coloured Borders
rtant heads. ustralia wil Mont MtAhnel ‘Tmne a Tes safe ae aN. -{ compatriots were losing the initia~ At ‘ Dance will be used to send 4
this match it will be another Mil- ° Neal, M + t 7 1 Sue, alle finally / finished with an analysis tive, he too tried to hit out and off B hour 4 29.968 some of the Elementary G6. ERB < incvsctanimantatesinriyens $3.62
ter txiumph. co mi George: Chattoncr,Jof four for 37 ana Bailey of four yic"gne false stroke of the morn-|| Barometer, (gm) 29.968 | H Shoot © children of the
uring . Foie 5: or the last four Australian] jing was caug » leg side by ' - wf) Oe ee i i i as Ter Hy wt
Biggest disappointment from the} 2.30 p.m.—\W. Atkins n, Stan-[wickets, having mien in kia caught on the leg side by Parish . “7 one during
England viewpoint was another} ley Dalgliesh, K, R. Hunte minutes for only two runs Motel hp ee Mo SEA PELLES LSA SSO CCCT POFFO OPO FE OPPO MS | e Holidays 7
failure by Denis Compton who was 2.35 p.m Roy Wil on, Ray-f The wicket rolled. out easily e candle Dh cle oe an sapdb diate etn adh atte ahaa acd % | Gents 2/- — Ladies 1/6- CAVE SHEPHERD & co., LTD.
bowled by Miller for a duck is mond Norris, John Grace for England on the second day} % TRINIDAD’S TOP DANCE BAND %| Refreshments on Sale
i 2 i The cra and startins ime 1 ay, oe ' > = ie is *
Sie Aled ball he recmtcalved only [tor to-morrow, when ory cansjand, bY rights they should have} THE HOT SHOTS Z ifm This te the last Opportunity 10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET
i innings for scores ates x the Barbados ‘ampouilt up a formidable lead.} « > ‘ x 0 ar the Ste and in
Se we} oer innings for se antes bes ae id team} instead, they collapsed even * i lay TO-NIGHT At x St. Philip —— Lj
: 9240-3 mined Grace = « worse than Australia and at one] % O(N) | WOSSSSO S9S7OO OOD OS OOOO GNIS GOS SS 9555 .
Earlier in that ee pes Sects Ghitieton a ng stage had six wickets down for % Cc ASU ARINA CLUB x ¥ SP OOD
ieal knock hy Hutton, ; ¢ a 5 ; ‘ / . SOOSSS SOS SSS OS
me er acbsivemnst 1.b.We da tece the . or hs et . Miller and Lindwall did the % % RED HAND PAINTS
utton scored 62 runs in 176 min- 9 05 : Ww ; Mt i sarly damage, both bowli at als AN EVENING OF SOLID ENTERTAINMENT ‘Ik
* : 5 2.05 p.m.—Will am tkinson,Jearly damage, bo yowling at ayy g
utes a oot tent naalon Dan Mascoll, J, O’D. Egan pace not seen by any English % Admission : 60c. X FOR ALL PURPOSES
= ee 2.10 : -Stanle Nalgliesh,| batsman since the last Aurtralian }§ XM i
all bowlers. James 6 Neal Richards Vidmer visit to mouland Simpson went % e “MATINTO” FLAT ae
Hutton and Reg Simpson whof 2.15 p.m Bryan Wybrew,fat 11, caught in the slips by | Gamsmmmmmesss ¥ Voters for the Vestry of in White, Cream and Green
put on 286 runs for the third|Colin Bayley, K. R. Hunte. Johnson, Dewes was magnificent- St. Michael For Intericr Decoration of Walls and
M.C.C. wicket against New South 2.20 p.m.~-Dav d Lucie-Smithfly caught by Miller, pushing his ° . wig Woodwork.
Wales on the same ground last}/Frank Morgan, J. K. &. Chris 'e.ypat at the ball which went away fas:
Tuesday, figured in the best part-] 2.25 p.m.--David foniss, Noy|from him, with a total of 33 and PLAZA Vote For \¥ “g" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
nership of oe oat zen adding 94 ranuny an Atwell y |four runs later Washbrook got in WARNER BROS White and Cream
for the second wicket. 2.30 p.m eith Murphys < l front of a straight one from Lind- : . ‘ais N T ALLDER : ; a
Simpson. after a shaky start, Ye ARO SADR AD He wall and was Ibw. TAKE DEEP PRIDE IN THEATRE EEN re tices, tratical White B'dos
settled down to make a fighting ane Doubtful BRIDGETOWN on Monday next, 8 a.m. ; Light & Dark Stone. For Exterior
49. ave et wp eens SOR Ssh Jain on 5 | Hutton was the victim of @ ANNOU NCING - % to 4 p.m. at Parochial ¢ or Interior Wood & Steelwork
Freddie Brown the M.C.C, skipper, } yy ‘Brown not on a {controversial umpiring decision “NO MAN TAKES Buildi
put on a bright 50 for the fifth} 7 naiiey RRS E { 9 after having scored only 12 nance sine ngs. PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
oe and = ae to ae Extras: 10 legs, 2 no val 2 | whether he did actually hit the . Fearless For Exterior or Interior,
and Trevor Bailey to play ou y " Yi we atte) , ball } yas caught t Tallon 5 x
rest of the day's play ath Gas Me nt Ones : i. oe Ww Sete Th tact ft just popyed = Impartial eee tan or Shingles.
pepres partnership which hed so Fall of wickets: 4 tor 4 » 128. | up off the roll of his pad my | PRESENTATION £ Serviceable ‘or Galv. s Bi
tee, viedo vrais J A gto aha Sih © Baia _never he satisfactor ily answer 1 . ‘ %& 4.1.51.—4n. The Sign of PAINT REMOVER
SSR rh ila ‘ HOWLING ANALYSIS But the fact is the umpire 2eve ON THE SCREEN % UALITY For the easy removal of old paint.
The Scores ; % Q
"ENGLAND ist, Innings I i S.A elle Whim out, and out he had to go OF ONE SLOG ALAA EGS PPE EES
ndawa ‘ . § » af e rae
. Bs 5 i i al at 54 It hacin't
k. Hution Lb.w,. b Miller 63 | Miller , ne 10 8 23 3 wath a tota y : , '
C. Washbrook ¢ Miller b Ian Jonnson 2 § «668 «2 | altered when three balls later OF THE NEW AND RENEWED
Johnson 18 | Johnston wove 18 € “ © | Close, playing a horrible head : ES CO. LTD.
K.-T, Simpson ¢ Loxton b Miller “ “pf eat i . “4 : 2 < jin air’ shot offered Loxton an GREATEST WILKINSON & HAYN ’
Wy. Fe Ra Ne © Morris b Phillips 3 1 12.10 aan easy catch just in tront of the '

- ane senrinn aipianese a

The

RAMA'S ON A DIETS +: TRYING
TO REDUCE-“BUT NO MATTER
HOW SHE STARVES HERSELF IT

ISN'T ANY USE +>

= =~.








At Every Time =» seme smmen

On THE
HE NEEDS
BUT EVERY

—

2 1 MAYBE IT'S

fi * | THIS SCALE~BUT
29/7 . I'M TWO POUNDS
HEAVIER THAN
YESTERDAY “"








OTHER

SELF HE'S LIGHTER THAN BEFOREâ„¢*:









NOVELS
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OUR

TIME




AND, TAKE PAPA
TEN POUNDS OR MORE:

TIME HE WEIGHS H|M-

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I CAN'T 1
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VITAMIN TABLETS*=:
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LOSING ***_,





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PAGE 1

PAGE rot* BARBADOS ADVOCATS — SATURDAY, JANTARY I. IKI BARBADOS &mmi Cheap At The Price FESTIVAL OF BRITAIN Cm '14 n>*>4 11. BiKlflm. 1 Prtair* mt U 4 ••<• %  Cm Saturday. January G, 1951 A Review Of The Colombo Plan \VfS IT HAS become fashionable in this island (or many people who seek the votes of the people to endeavour to satisfy the electorate by making statements which they themselves cannot substantiate and which in many instances have no foundation in fact. Some of these statements made at the St. Michael's vestry nominations on Tuesday, should be examined. It was stated that the small trader in this parish was burdened by being asked to pay more than his fair share of taxation. Another statement on this plane was that the members of the vestry only attend meetings at which they seek to protect themselves from taxation. These statements standing by themselves might be allowed to go by default but when taken together and viewed in the light of the personnel of the vestry, give a most unfortunate impression. The facts as revealed by the tigures prove an entirely opposite conclusion. And it does not take an economist to realise it The bulk of taxation is collected from trade and the remainder from property ownership. Trade in this parish is estimated at $4,135,673 and the amount of tax collected is $496,280.76. This is paid by 1,464 traders. Property is estimated ut $1,485,173 and the tax collected is $178,280.76 and to this should be added, that collected from land amounting to $9,928.80. The total tax on property is then $188,209.56 and is paid by 14,119 owners. The returns by 20 of these traders show that they are responsible for $2,000,000 leaving the remainder of the tax to be paid by more than 1,400 middle and small traders. Accurate figures show that 17 of these traders who are members of firms with vestrymen as partners are responsible for $1,609,490. This is a simple extract from the figures in the Parochial Trade List which any ratepayer, (and that includes potential vestry candidates,) is entitled to see and examine. If then the members of the vestry attend meetings merely to protect themselves from taxation they do the job extremely badly because they seem over a period oi years to have made it a custom for these firms to pay the bulk of the taxation. The accusation that the small trader is unnecessarily burdened with taxation also falls by the wayside. But if he is so bur dened it is his own fault. There have been occasions when the vestry wurned small traders that it was their duty to keep proper books. In some instances the vestry against its own inclination, was compelled to fix an arbitrary amount on which the trader should pay. This was followed by a howl and an appeal for consideration. It is this dodging of taxation by those who should pay which increases to a fractional amount any taxation which the small trader must pay. The fluctuations of taxation are not as great as might be glibly stated by those who seek to catch votes by talking arrant nonsense before a crowd of ratepayers. The ratepayers are entitled to be told when policies adopted by the vestry are irimical to their interests; but the people who serve as vestrymen are entitled to have their actions examined fairly and dispassionately. Those who seek the suffrage of the people do themselves less than justice when they make statements without any foundation in fact ..oping to catch votes by deceiving those who listen to votes by deceiving those who listen to them. It is time that a halt be called to this detestable practice. I By D ROBtRIS LONDON IN reformers annually. A* a result Ihe proare bttafl ma I.|0 i"' 1 i^cently gramme will involve Pakistan in announc-.-*. "Six Year Clan" for a dcllclt of about £130 million in the rronomie development of a period of six years. Wltn figure* South and South-East Asia This calculated on a comparable baaik 'Colombo Plan" la boiii* talked of the needs of India to carry out a a panacea B n expedient in the programme are set at £•!§ withstand the possible political million. The mam limitation foredlilntegration of Aala ,. \, y imii.i iin.difliailty in The Colombo 1'ian ..it is lindlnK men of Ntn*avM lerhnu.it lllad i'fttfr the capital city of skill, available in sufficient numCeylon. where International conben. Indeed an examination of ferencfs inaugurating the scheme the list of persons requited for were held—is a scheme for capital India's programme Indicates this nvesimcnt over a period of six difficulty in a world that is already years in India, Paktst.ni, Ceylon, at-riously short of trained 1cch.nlMalaya and British Borneo The ians India will need, for total llnure for six yean is given instance 339 mechanical engineers, as £1.860. This figure, which a large number of highly trained appears large nt first sight, needs electricians to install hydroexplanation electric planU, and about First il is precise that the %  dfc*N %  U >po., n c pn ; ,:l. 388 of the*, KX.,,,^,,, ,„„,„, u „„ Wl „ h !" f^ XL* i c ^ m ''lnton The toul -.*rn.l Unancr man. alre.,1, Th, Colombo ,^ mrM ,„ „ „„ „, „ ,, i081 Plan. In fact. i not ,i Manila I „,„„„,. 0 I IhU (Inure G !" at Aid" propamme lor Briu.l. „,„„,„ „„ „„„„,„„£, ,„ ,.„„_ Commonwealth e o u n I r I c, ami lr|buU mbou ,„„ „„ ln British territories ln A.a. The Iorm ,„„, ,„ „ IM ..,„,, „,,„„ o( most suitable paralle with a „ orU „,„„„,(Du ring u,,, acbama In Europe would be witli w „ In<|| p, klll „„ nd c lon the MonM IMan In France which Berlin, credit. In presented in IMS. Ihe direction London wmch w0 „ fto p „ a „ u of eapltalinveelment n. France wteMed UIKl „ arrangcmr „t year i , ST K """* b r T" 1 '" million Colombo Plan, however u in. one „„„„„„ virtually a final settlefT. m "?T"^ '",•" %  ..** "* %  >> of Iheae frozen debt,) "fi. / ,'" !" individual ,„,,„. rcms |„, ,„„ „ fl|rln „ "" '." i"?.'i IM0 million which Is no! , far provided This lljrure appear, to be of different proportionif It Is estimated as C140 million per m. (approxlmatelv U.S I50O million). i in, i...ii in •' ,.. %  -: .%  : oat anllipvase'l MaMfl in w..I,mater, ... t It... I • i ... hundred sclenlllU' expert, rjnKiuK iniporunt to apflun| Keopnvsl ,, jMs u r sU r V *£ Thu for Instance, there are eight ma)or Igation and electrical schei listed, (seven of which are already begun), and some 49 minor irrigation schemes There are six programmes for the reclamation of land and five afforestation proIn this context 11 is worth studygrammes To carry out the Ing the recently published report schemes the number and types 1O President Tmmnn made by Mr Of exports thut will be needed Gordon Gray, concerning the from abroad are already listed Foreign Econnmic Policies of tho and the number of trainees who United Stales, ln the section will be sent abroad, to return "ev<*od * UnderdevelopedI Countralneri to run the projects, are "•*Mr ,. ( ; ra >' "' J"^ the conestimated elik.ion that the only means to raise tlM U-Vtof Asian mul African The plans of the Governments countries is by investment in proof these countries which have duetlve resources—not by direct been published here In a singlo subsidy to consumption. (This, in document show marked differItself, is a marked contrast to the ences, one from another, in point Miimhall Plan which was largely of expectations of finance und In roncemed in maintaining producthe estimate they make of the %  <>" > Kurope by providing food). limitation! put on the programiii. ' %  < %  "•""•" Ihe Part to be Pakistan, for example. thai ""' lnH,n..tlnnal Hank nnai.ee available -aid.the coun„ wi|| (ip nv%nsai ., for ,„. ,,„,., .,, try for schemes of ti.'kind. Its g nnnnci.il institutions to push Government points out that in ,,„„,,, dove-oneae*. plain. ..ggrestinder-developed muntn %  then e i ve ly. co-ordinate their activities, is great difficulty In mi uitaimiiK ;, n .t to e\pand the volume of their a rate of savings anywh re comlending optfsAlonS In tl-.-next few parable with that in fcjrupean jrem the two banks should seek countries Pakistan Is a country an. annual net now of investment of eighty million people yet its funds in the range of 000 to 800 total rate of saving cannot be million dollars annually" rtata, wag pnax ntigjg Presidenl I the most opinion in the : rnendation. win be aceeptod entirely On the figures h.* gi there are several othei tions Mi grammes of usveatmenl foiPhilippinev. Indom-sia, Ihi'o-Ci.i.i. Burma, th. MJri and ito .. . Africa, as well %  i ithin me I population of 450 million p*-npl< mouths and souls—within In* area of the Colombo ri i n sents far more than half lopad populali,,]. %  %  unist world—that is counting China as no lot) responsibility. What is apparent from every line of the Colombo r*p0f1 the aehemes are of tin urgency. These Oavsg which, meetly, h.-.vr (oittrol of their own affairs sinxWorld War U. are faced with perilous econttnlc ,in n %  i through with th.-n own lesouu.s. This improvident over-planii.:... has been instituted, m i in i.nii-i to slave off the dauter or communism It is because -.e failed to take such gran on cauilal scheme* lhal Chiang. Kai-shek collapsed. Tim. easy way for Britain, Australia and the United State* to HUd th,. sum of over fl.O %  As in most schemes nf this kind the demand for capital will (all unequally during the six jroan It is possible to contemplate that £400 million will bo rwiuired for Asia in the year 1952~iii %  vear that already looks although it is 13 month) Nevertheless there Is eonsiderantc determination, in political quarters here, to regard the wholv lion of capital aid to .V essential expend.ture 1 J i present the account in a different light I intend, finally, to some of its artttunatK I terms, and nn-kon it by famine1-et us assume that the wholinvt'slc -Tit iv .,|,i b) Rj | ,n I) averages £185 million each year.i Which is £8 for each wage-ea every year: it represents < Bftfath parl of thenati As an alternative let us assume that llritain affords half the invest men I <>f 'hi(he other half is carried by the United States Thai other half will be less than $300 million • Which amounts to $6 for every I American wage-carnal ^" l> U] expenditure would be less than a half of ona par cent of ths nanona] Income of the United Slates. If the, and other programmes even, of i similar scale. ,,. j,,, efTecli.e moans to witlistand Communism In Asia then they can only i • %  counb as cheap at the price. 'Five Years of Socialism* LONDON. Jnn. 2. Britain's new three-year ten. billion-dollar rearmament programme will mean "sacrifices" but Indications today are that the "cradle to grnve" social security system will not be discarded Labourite spokesmen from Prime Minister Attlec down to local leaders have made it clear that the social services^—the showpiece of Socialism—are sacrosat.ct. Britain today has one of the most comprehensive of such sysM B the Wi.rld—costing $4,200 million yearly, or 174 per cent of The National Income. Former Labour Party Chairman Sam Watson claims: "Poverty has been abolished. Hunger Is unknown. The sick are tended, the old folk cherished Our children are growing up in a land of opportunity." Far from all Britons agree entirely. The "Welfare State" has assumed anonnoug responsibility for o long list of services under a plan that is largely slate— financed All employed persons, however. pay weekly contributions to enable this broad programme thai even Includes children's allowances. Men pay 09 cents weekly, their employers contribute .18 cents; women pay 52 cunt.", employers contribute 43 cents. Children between 18 and 18 pay reduced rates. I ll< t"fd 1 nh.llf COY ,. ...Milllllll By FRED DOERFLINGER TlM bill has jumped so highly that the Labourite treasury ha> warned "it is all we can afford." To tho social security bill must be added food subsidy costs totaling nearly $1,400 million in 194< 50. Former Socialist Cli.nuellor of the Exchequer. Sir Stafford Cripps called a halt to this and put a ceiling on Food subsidies for 1930-31 of $1,148 million. The "Welfare Slate" was made possible by a sweeping redistribution of wealth through taxation. Britain has the highest direct and indirect taxation in the world as high as 98 per cent on income tax. But even the lowest-pai.l workers are contributing. Britons, knowing that people having incomes as low as $70<> yearly must pay income tax. fully realize that the social services are not "free". Even Conservative critics concede that everyone has the "bare necessities"—apart from housing. But under this process the upper and middle class living standard has been cut nittll—ill comntirco to pro-war time. WoffcftU .lass families enjoy a closer parity to pre-war slandnrds. But their dissatisfaclion with eon. dltions is apparent from the tact that more than 5.000.000 workers now are demanding hn:ii, The National Healtli Service ha, caught most criticism from all sections. Fiery Ministci of Healtli Aneurin Bevan has admitted their is room for economy and is desperately trving to prune expanseHousing is the exception to everything in the "Welfare Stab The housing famine is worse than ever. This, despite the fact that more than 1.000,000 families have been rehoused frogfl IMS through 1949 by new building, repairs and conversion. Still, walling lists for accommo.j dation of all kinds are pathafkaUl long. Prospects admMtedly aie poor. In Britain today Ihe new.boni baby gets free orange | cut-price milk from the state; lit is looked after all his life. Wh.v. he dies, the State provides a de.,.ii grant of $38. The Soc|a.lla1 Oovanuneol intends to try to keep tin*. %  ysteU regardless of big militan appro priations ahead, appmpriat., that will be big for ihe Brftlsn Budget even |f the United States aids substantially.—I.N.ft. OUT GOES SYPHILIS By ROttRT N SCHWARTZ CHICAGO. Syphilis, the dread venereal disease which was once the scourge of the civilized world. Is rapidly being shoved Into the limbo of all-but-forgotten diseases such as yellow fever. Credit for its conquest is given to two things — penicillin and public education. Dr. Paul A. OLeary. Chief Dermatologist at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., and a professor at the University of Minnesota School of Medicine, said today that so rapid has been medicine'* victory over the disease thai medical schools have to scramble to find patients to show then students. The reporter noted that this fact would be startling news to the public. Dr. O'Leary replied laconically: "It v. ill be news to the medical profession, too." A number of other noted .Syphiloglsts who attended the American Academy of Dermatology meeting in Chicago this week loiillrrned Dr. O'Leary's finding. Dr Herbert KaMner. assistant professor of Dermatology at Northwestern University, said that even at Chicago's vast Cook County Hospital, syphilis patients were becoming so scarce that students were getting information about the disease from textbooks lather than flesh-and-bloo:| patients. He predicted that within a fev. months most mass livatmriit tenters set up in large urban centers would begi-; closing their doors—for lack of patttfltg. Dr. O'Leary added: "The number of patients with svpliilis Is decreasing so much thai In ccrt.'ln centres it lias becocne difficult to accumulate material fo painful ... %  d long periods or hosphali/a t ion "Will, that kind-fif trcalinent, sdd Hi. O'Leary. 'all the education h> the Wotil do too much good; pei.j-1dull't have the mesUkS, the time and UH inent, % %  n i,.i, tnaad ail thai Ii .in b* ad anjinna and even f the u I t tal I g of c un 90 pi %  By JOAN ERSKlNt LONLX)N THE PRESS Kflations Uixectur of the K.MIV.II al llritain || a ion*. sufferinK younj: man with u mission. He believes, with deep and conviiic mu sincL-nty. that the success or lailurc of the Festival rests on the British people. It depends on the extent to which people use their own initi.it iv.Ii is %  tremendous opportunity for tfoodhearted rivalry between towns. Sheffield be said oruphically "can thumb its nose at Bradford, and competition will spur all the smaller towns to contribute something Already many have plans afoot for starting new repertory companies, running a special series of concerts, art shows or exhibitions, building sports pavilions, planting avenues of trees, or putting up seats for the town's old people". We privately felt that it wts a sad day for England if we needed tha stimulus oi a massive nation-wide Festival to induce some of our smaller boroughs to seat their aged, but we could be wrong. These smaller subsidiary exhibitions, functions, and 90 on, in conjunction with the main festival, are now known to be taking place m more than 1,100 separate towns. With the annual exhibitions which have already proved of international interest -the Shakespeare season tit Stratford, Shaw at Malvern, and tho Festivals at Cheltenham and Edinburgh—it is hoped they will help the tourist trade by encouraging people out of London. The Press Relations Director admitted frankly this week to an audience of other press relations officers, that no-one really seemed to Know why the Festival was going to be held at all, or what its aims were. The best way of invoking interest and real enllmsi.ism for ihe project was by the spoken word, but how was this possible to an audience that was scattered all over the world" 1 "Unless you have watched this thing grow" said the earnest young man "it is impossible io feel as we do about it. It becomes just another job of work. But to us it is the realisation of a brilliant idea". Why was it decided to have a Festival in the first place? To celebrate the centenary of the lHf.l exhibition. But from that beginning it has grown. It is not so much an ob)ect as an occasion for doing something 1 tally worthwhile, something fundamental and widespread. The exhibition of 1851 was lnurn.ihunal. It was a gigantic Trades Fair. and it ii always easier to get foreign countries interested if they are participating. Then. Inadded, surprisingly: "Funds simply would not run to allowing foreign countries participation, so we had to plan something rather more restricted!" Manufacturers cannot buy space to exhibit at the Festival of Britain's focal point on the Thames-side. The goods, machinery, and Industrial ware will be chosen for its aptness, for its ability to form part of a pleasing whole. This is a prestige show. There is DO dOsira to compete with, say, the British Indus1 11 Rather, it is hoped that the Festival will be complementary to the great trade fairs Have you ever heard of an industrial information Point? Several will be scattered throughout the pavilions of the Festival. Visitors from overseas will be able to make apijointmeiits there to visit the factories of manufacturers. Facts and figures will be at their disposal. It is all very efficient. Did someone mention dollars? There were soU'iim heodshake3. "It is not a dollarcatcher" said the Public Relations Director, as if the words themselves were MCrttcfgB. "We want people to say that they never before realised all this activity was in Britain." So there is life in the old dog yet The authorities are trying hard to get over the laci that this is a nationwide exhibition specifically to reflect the aiversit.es of culture, tradition, and language within the British Isles. "We want inspiration" is the cry from the Festival's enthusiastic supporters. "Not just processions and pageants and fireworks". An afterthought—"though, of. course, they are important In their way". One travelling exhibition will gu overland -tlie other by sea. "The Admiralty have rather surprisingly" -the press relations youiumat hastil) 1 orrected himself. "Ike Admiralty have very generously lent us an aircraft carrier for our sea-going exhibition '. By ripping cut the hangar deck, there v be dancing and rollicking jollity on board the carrier, which will call at twelve ports around the coast, starling from Southampton. When either the land, or the sea travelling exhibition reaches a town, that town will .irt as hosts and have a grand jamboree for %  week Th.s.-.me story as the South Bank will be told by the exhibitions—and Ihe prt ss . QUAKER OATS M $ .2* Tin* I.ETONA PEACHES Bottles McEWAVS IIEKR .37 .26 .31 .20 KITCHEN WARE MI'MlXHll FRY PANS & SAUCEPANS COCKTAIL SHAKOS THERMOS FLASKS PL'DDIMi & DRIPPING PANS BREAD BOARDS and KNIVES SANI-CANS GARBAGE CANS ENAMEL PLATES und CUPS Etc., Etc.. Etc. 0l ' • WILKINSON & HUMS Co., Ltd. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. lit PARROT SAFETY MATCHES &f MI/..//VS III-: si MATCH &f Ask for PARROT MATCHES from your Grocer. LINGERIE DEPT. HERE'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO BUY ALL THE LOVELY LINGERIE YOU'VE WANTED In this Department you will find a full ranije of LADIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the Leading Makers MT You wiU buy'' here with Confidence Knowinu lhal i|l AI.1TY & SERVICE te Yours! DACOSTA&CO.,LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. MEATS Lamb Lag* Lamb Shoulder' Milk Fsd Chirk..Fiotcii Salmon Froieu Bole 1(1(1 VKIASI I OOIIS All B. .11 Whast Prufl Quaker Oal* Grape Nut* Pabsna Farsx Table Butter In P-kge. 'IP. Bread BauNujas mads daily Large Bad Apples Garden Peas BniMel Bproata 8wet Corn siting Ban.* Carrot* A Peas 'Jf/ujfllfu/ I tiU-'iillllimj LIQUORS Bristol Cream Sbarry Hai.tU'mo 11'* Pale Nutty Sherry Humbert' Dry Sack Sksrry Pnimet Brandy Goltl Braid Rum GiUnness Btout Tuborf; Beer SI'll IMS Gilder. Golden Spread (Flavoured with Honey) *8 per tin l Round Luncheon CQMM 1 21 Bach PHONE GODDARDS



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. JANUARY . 151 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNE1 NOW...WI STIE3 1oO LS-I 3 I PttOCBB^ AT ?do OEJME? > CUT M-WECS -9 -Afc\! ^•t ',' / SLOVTN %  \." -rH30u3M -E N\>.A_E "r^OCV .' ^ THE LONE RANGER EASE OPC A. CC^-S PO^-6 %  — TO e-'AsacA*:? i MOuTM OPeN, •-BBSS> -— At— Bt? CVE2 'N A K^ ifc^^^ BY FRANK STRIKER tO%$i QQW RS ;.Wtflt TO FCU^V. AN OLO-TiMSHTO* GCtPCLA' TMPWSTMf TOWNf If HE'S IN TOWH' AND WF MAVF NT 4wONT TAK17 t.Or. \ C'VJGMT UPTOTUT fft"V TO HHP Hi( f MAflSHAL lEAVT TOWN TTMEN LEAVE WITH CROOKS FOUOtftal/ THAT MAN [*< %  YOU PLAN /—^=fANO 0)M£ U/ITW .ME'EVERY SECOND [COUNTS! BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS 'J-MTPAXACATOJ% %  %  ( .T, SOUTH — Mi ^ %  LEAVE IT TO MC I'LL FIX (T--IU. TILL MSC -SHE '•S RIFLE, HIM JUST P.6UT/J TOO'LERSMWE FAST? ICONl" MWE.tHEVRE sA'-LKILLERSfWECANT RIM HER LIF1-1HEV woNTatr "I FAR %  ""l-"—H't WHEN BUYING MATCHES ALWAYS ASK FOR SWEDEN S BEST MATCH "THREE STARS" ON SALE EVERYWHERE End Rheumatism While You Sleep %  H rm mM— it*** wwlW MIM If lolrU <• >• uiita. Mtoa> tout Mood u r a n — —. r*~'*>. % % %  % %  • -••" %  • — *> Mtfkl*. D-i-. N.| Mn > €*•*•• IMMtat f*M. %  -'--• ••• %  —• .*i.in.i im IMI ncli %  % %  •" •* rlUlU root ( %  %  •! IB* troiiM* D. —• If-U-rM %  IK^< f .^ X ^*^ • MUMMM t*4 nut. •• >wR im .M MH.I 4 t^m MM. M4 I-.-. i !" .'-•rtM I a ii •! i*~ltn-*nM>i"i •*•> p"—"• Ml •€>•* %  !)• lllCh •• %  • •*•" •"<• %  •• I I W NII.I IMM IM atitit* inuiB hM hY Owtwt. Cht-Om. M4 TI tcuMiii ind > mliv — IntWi .hn *^. Mi J O ••!*•• /t %  < %  '( U a-4l • i.|tx •xIA k IIIIII %  •* Mil. roari-na") r"'" .!,*( a . t\.-*i iti'niH ( -< (*• %  f fear* M* / ..r. M> P t <'-! CliCa Aai fffl*4 %  * "• I —7T— /or Cystex::.s.r. MWMMIIEW BMIOMATII*' BUSINESS OR PLEASURE FLY HOLIOA YiJVG r\ U.K. ? Deliveries can be arranged in the U.K. for the popular VAUXHALL CARS Full dclnils uill bo gladly given on application lo • i.oiti it i i mm LTD. Hhilepark (COURTESY OARAGE) OI.I461B THE ADVOCATE HAS THE BEST BOOKS IN TOWN!! HERE'S ONE OF THE NEW NOVELS "AH IRISHMMSDIARY" BEIA* By PATRICK CAMPBELL ADVOCATE STATIONERY. BWIA To TRINIDAD Singlo 1 32.00 Rilurn | S7.N S DAILY FUGHTS CARACAS Single $ M.M itetura %  172.80 FKKQUENT FLIG HTS ST. LUCIA SingU $ lg.00 j R>urn $ J2.40 FREQUENT FLIGHTS MARTINIQUE Single 1 27.00 j R*'urn $ 48.00 I FREQUENT FLIGHTS JAMAICA Single S IMM Return W42.00 FREQUENT FLIG HTS PUERTO RICO Single 1 3.00 Re'ura I7.40 FREQUENT FUGHTS MIAMI Single $ 274.00 R'urn M03.20 FREQUENT FLIGHTS lOTH ANNIVERSARY BRITISH WISI iKIOiAN AlntUYS Airways Home, P.O.S. Lower Brood Street, Hrldirtown. Phone 4S85 •sgra! 1EALTH BENEFI1 FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS SAFE IN ACTION CASTOR OIL %  ••• tun t iiiiiiii ui.. i M ore profitable egg productionwill usuallyfollowwhen:if.'wiim<|)l.iri calling for Ful-0-Pep Chick SUner& Growing Maah is uied. JUL-Q-PEP MJby Th Quolitw Ot* Company '•r lofor-uliltd *rf*fi I %  ••(.ti ^ %  M. JOMI 4 CO.. lid. P. O. !• %  11 tld|*f** A tit for Ful-Q.P^p Poultry F.WIi.g 9uUt~1f% fr..



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1 SATURDAY, JANUARY 8. !RT BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACT FTVT, The'Flu Rages Caribbean Has Best Holiday Resorts — Manager Of Travel Hun-uu HOTELS IN BARBADOS have an opportunity to attract tourists, because of their low aCCOOUttodattoQ I in terms of U.S. currency. Mr. Sylvan Cox. Managtr and Editor of the Travel and Resort Department of the Miami Herald told the Advocate yesterday. Mr. Cox Is making a tour ot the Curibbea-i through the courtesy of 11 W.l A., to jet information of what these countries hawi for the va.ji. :, MnUm In the OAKBA1MM la u t present experiU.S.A *-* encing some hot dan and cold He ""id thjt hotel rates In the rughu Because of this many United Slates and many other people are catching the "flu." Dru*> parts of the world are high: for "lores and other First Aid busiexample nt Miami Beach hotels. J-essea are doing a good trade with a room and bath without meals Pnensic and Aspirin tablets. would cost from $20 to $50 a day. At 1.00 a.m yesterday a man consequent!*, vacationists could could be seen going along Broad come to Barbados, stay a month. Sir..I wearing a heavy overcoat, have their room. bath, meals, ire loin the Advaeale that the night .swimming and yachting and BC*'*• the coldest he hud ever exluiilly save money in comparison perlenccd in BarUidov Th.* last with ll DDBfal In many .ther !i'v l * tne Annual Industrial leiort areas. Exhibition was cold, but this WU worse," he said. People In the Caribbean area Another man. who was more bailava that Miami is the gatewav jovial about the cold. said. "Some on *P'tal to tourism In the Ww driver of an ice van is going em Hemisphere, since there are around with the van doors openapproximately 4.000,000 annual ed He also feels that the "ice visitors and n permanent populamiui" has left the north pole to ,!o of 'S0.0. People come to si P\M\ his winter here. Miami from all over the world A third man, who takes a more an d ,a nte p"Mage of them serious view of life, thinks that travel to other countries after a the atom bombs that were dropped vis!t to Miami, on Bikini and Hiroshima are tausing atmospherical changes Tourism To Be Developed R KV milLKY UK COSTA He ,..id that he is trying to COBIIAM. Chaplain to thu develop a greuter.degree of touri>t United Parishes of the Barbados business in the Caribbean area Charitv Group in New York City. *>"d believe* that visitors to one ived here on Thursday h> point, should be invited io othef I'KOMOI IO\ ttarbadian (SmL\% Promotion In U.S. Army Rtwrre wm ON ; i i*o W ''ribbon* f tin i omoted to the . %  ,. . Mi farol i lib) f.-iuiiicr. JIKI ..i pn employe* of the Advocate. II. ,.,. %  Major Gibbons enlisted in Ift* 36th Infantry. New Yort Cujrd, in 182B and jj after was conn:.. BOCOSMI lieutenant tttCon he wu* anllatod in ih. National nuard. MaJ) | "id valuable work tot <>f Education tttd later lor the DeiMiiment of Health ,.f the City -f New V. ft tXirlng World War II. he serve I Wltfe th.80th Autom.Ui. W.,, ''• '•' %  % %  the H:r... i Islands. Okinawa. Japan, and also m the Philippine bland* with HUtM atad-P Major Gibbons is Advtaor to lha Chief of the Distrut i \. Affairs but before this appointBCCti inwas in chare of the recruittng and organising Ncitrt Raaarva 0nttl ID (fan York Bute Sctoonar Reported Slink Off I ODUgO g| lil.Ul.ll 1 v Hiiiiff baa Maa n off the %  look %  %  L, ..it pKfead •• in .i nahassj ' %  and *.r, t Tl nudad safely. i;.-o*ld It. Hallaee w., li Batbadoa with a ear*. o. firewood and charcoal from i, Second Attempt 1 i keeood i i ll with Hi. She Ml Ituiisii Oulan rhllla II lawtaaaa whuii srrivad hart Uu berun ChrMtai %  W *j| ol British Guiana HkM whuh tore off In i .i put in Walktca turaad back KM Britah Qulana The Reginald N WaBaee had her sails repaired and lefta| on her last trip to Barbados Shr made manv a trip to Barbados with rice, itrewood and %  i M. British I COLONEL H A. 0OONEY congratulate-. Major Lao Gibbon• promotion to Major in 'iir U.8 Army Reserve. promotion. II W.I.A. from New York h. t, Juan and Antigua. He is slaying with his aunts Misses Ivv and Elsie Cobham at Bush Hall and expects to spend the whole of this month here Rev Cobham Is Curate and Dllector of Youth Work at St. Phillip's Church, New York City, For two years he was Director of Boys' Work at the Harlem Unit of the NY. City Mission Society and Director of Camp Minisink He is a graduate of Lincoln University and the General Theologiial Seminary. Ills father, Clement Cobham. a Barbadian, has been Hvlns in the U S. since 1912. He said that the United Par. ishes of Barbados Charity Jroup nave 28 members an-* *jay ar all Barbadians or of Isarbadian origin. They have their central headquarters at St. Martin'* Church and sponsor two dances j" yearly to help the poor people in Barbados. They also MOatva ODIV tributiom of money and clothing from a circle of friends. At these dances eleven groups carry banners, each bearing the name of a parish in Barbados. He acts as Master of Ceremonies at these dances and when he calls for the parish the person carryCommittee ing the banner comes across the floor. During the Christmas Seoson this Group sent $1,200 for the? poor of Barbados. It was distributed among the parish* Curio Business THE ROOM in which Edward Austin kttfX his curl i shop in Milk Market Road is not much bi^er than 12 feet by 8 feet, but it is packed with an h toiwlnfl lot of tare mica of fish, corals and other Barbadian souvenirs. ^—^^^^^—— FUg tall, stooping, ~U-year-oU Austin, who but lor bjf sloop you would not think mora than 60. kecpiiu: curio is no hobby It is purely bull— He was n seaman in btf youth. l.ul since 1908, he look to curio collecting and selling May be presit is because he was a seaman, i yesthat the core ol his collection is All that is ,erda y ffl lhe suggestion appealflab remains, but If you told htm Reduced Freight Rates Surprise City Merchants Some City The people in the Caribbean are in competition with resort areas in Western Europe, Canada and California and he believes that we have the be*' resorts, accommodation, transportation services, enterUinfound any wherein The'w C orld U> !* d Iur ^ ta f. lo the Afvaessta'yesthat the core ol r attract tourists. v ha nls Irs] Is adequate and practical {^fr, ^ *** ** *• •*• W only possible lowering of freight rataa Hanging fr>m "the ledge of |hi to the W.I. on Canadian ships narrow door are sharks' law As to potential travel for 1951. It was a very desirable thing bones and there is one wiu.-li Mr. Cox said that there Is every however, they said, and if it did mdicates that it* owner coulu indication that there will be more come about the colonies wei. hav,. swallowed a medium *U.NI travel in the Caribbean area than sure *" derive some benefit e\er before, provided of course, Mr. K. R. Hunte, Commission there is no world catastrophe. erc £ an 1 ?' Bro d St !" \£' are parts of back bones of sharks Already, visitor, have practi^^TcSaS cTtt^SS K^ ', fiS cally filled some 500 hotels in th "Of course," he said, "we are " k '"* lu T '* % %  "• %  %  Miami area for the winter season still short of dollar* and the „_f,ii „ k-' bookln** i„ transportalion comm.Kliti^ OB which we will ** al '^, on ," b ?' rd pnP V' U V. ,s and at hotels would indicate benefit from thM lower rates f ,0 oot s mch long snake skin, •hat the Caribbean area will have are limited." bul Austin *"' "* vou that Itl larfM iiumber of visitors. He was surprised to read of "nake skins are hard to M nirod Mr. Cox visited many plsces of this possibility, as Just a few dayi,n !" ,n; though h> i^ *-terest m the Island yesterday "£" he had been told thai tha sh '"' wldom buys snakes, -ind said thrt his tour was made, ratts would be increased on cer'''"ned ton oil the pnrlilion possible through the courtesv of tnln commodities from this Island "ying fish Mr .1 Percy Taylor. Branch Manlo Canada while on ager of 11 W.l.A and Miss Joan Mr [ < : 1-eaeotk inr PresipOffCUPiM Kvsh. S,.(.-!. ( rv .,! 'h. l'lil-h, itv rtalion appreciably. £10 For Larceny 1 %  > %  'o >ear old An >.„ tlif^id uf Suttle Strati, St Michael was yesterday lined £10 bj Hi-. Worship Mr A. J. II Manschell. Senior MagisM.n. f District • v ..f:, i .ha m round guilt) of (hilarceny of £9 "s 6d iron, John Adams of Si Law1 hrtst Church Cudene Mil who ana aa rharjad artth SandUbrd foi lai than BMI (" %  t .uitit n nl evtdanet to eonvlc' liei Sandtfofd i* tu pa) tha Una tu monthly instalments or in default MX months' imprisonment nii hard labour. The Prosecution said thai John Adams while sleeping at I fill's houpa ma robbed of hts money. mil and B aad tf ord wan talna to the I*ollce Station and search"i uj tba moDsq B/M iumi an S.indifurd. tflU In ii.i dafanoa tatd that on Januui> 4 Adams WBS in her House sleeping Th,. osflCt timrning he awoke and said that h>' Strung up on pieces of had lost monc> Sh, ,, s.,i n Strings on the same doot ladga '"id with $15 whit h she tofrotn her and hid in S broODJ Adams left the bOUM '%  Iifonl ..D.i heist-lf waja tuken to the Polka Stain.n and searche,; b> Poli.rwoman 1^ < on, Wilkiiiwrn who found the money on Sandifoul They wei, thaa ehaMad tdth lareany Th.eaaa was m .., led b) s fc : Hurratl "TOOTS" FALLS OVERBOARD I iwigdusj aiimi Tx)U'.' as h Gausad by his co-workers, fell i vaatafdai as he limbing up the gangway of the Harrison liner lleleiMler wl %  d t ac h arghia cargo from rj K 'Toots" anu ihan faturttlnaj i I'i'i breakfast. He said that he toll badQ and fainted. M. %  i l.ik. i up :iiul brought thon b) .i Ulaboai Hi *wnnad in lha i>.'t A motor car eaine fo k| the Challenor steps, ha oat out .•) iho beat with smlla l his fac' and walked t -Ute.l tu the car which took > homo kl '. %  i hell lUh l ahelf i-. Ih.shell Of :. 100'For Knife Wound Iteny Small of Oall Hill. g| John, was vaahvda) lined iff ihUllllgl with the ;.lternative of 25 Years A Journalist When o ired one >age to eon e *ees Uufish 'o well two mon hB ". imprlsonn^m i,,, will ask Austin h1 he X 0 "*" 1 ""! Uurla Gltlens of T h L ?£rS? *lB>id Tonantn with a knife ' that thinks it Uu but FISHING BOATS Almost daily, betwe close what tkpartoi co he lenrn and thrtu %  %  dim lews pu pen nan for the past ^ears, he worked at the 1 HPV Chicago Dally News. Atlanta Cobham said that the last climcu csaarthutlaci. Detroit Free Piess Almost daily, between 10 and w ANV PMPU bo walk M along HI. X* lake, him l u the southJfeVe,,, C "mCoth ,unn,"' g ol "" IT* Broad Street yesterday lookern part of the U.S.A. and Latin \ n( shipping. ed up in the direction of the Idaal America for the purpose of obtainThe Acting Harbour and Ship Stoic to find out the time from ing Information as to what tourists p m g Master told UM Advocate the large clock that is usually in should do at certain resorts, whit vesterdav that he had often told front of thst store. To their dis. they should see, and on accommothe crews of the boats that It appointment it was removed. dation in the leading resorts, and was against the Mercantile Ship A clerk who takes his lunch at entertainment and transportation (( n g Act for them to anchor their a soda fountain in that area told services. He will then write his boats there. the Advocate yesterday that he own column concerning the He said that on many occa|0l from off Barbados' shore Th. missed the clock very much. Ho various vacation lands. s |ons he had sent Police to tell -orals ;ire imbedded If] depended upon it to find out thd Mr. Cox leaves today for Crenthem to move, but that did not Paris. Also In the rase are ham time to return to work. nda and will also visit Trinidad, make the situation any belter made haalrall Of llfl •) M An employee of a store said Tobago and Jamaica before reHe was appealing to the Rslicrcrab e>e seeds and small sen Hist before the chiming machinturning to Miami on January 18. men to co-operate. shells Among the leetkM : :: SiSffi ^,,!L':, \rs.s-*> zx -=-v.: !" JS x. e Small two weeks 1 the Cm ivhlch to nppeareil in the Advocate a fOl months ago he puts aaldc |he issue as ,1 toUTODh*. Hi his flsh hook to get the name. but his children had torn ou' some leaves from the book. In glass door eases which an attached to the walls of thil n^ >•. Austin has many eoall which ho STOLE ZIPS A line of 2$s. in 14 days or m default one month's imprisonme.it with hard labour w.ts imposed on William HeadlO) of Hank ll.ill. Bt %  b> His Worship Mr. E. A Melted, Magistrate of District "A", yesterday. HaadlaV pleaded guilty of die unlawful possession of Mime zips Which he had in his possession when he was arrested D) Islnini Constable Julian Davis, on Jnnuan D irv wm. added to this clock It used to carry good time and work well -Now that it can speak, it has refused to on many occasions'' D t'RlSG last year 1,658 passengers arrived from Venezuela by air. In all 1.233 plane trips, •were made to the Island and 12.718 passengers arrived. The number of passengers leaving by nlr is 11,784. The amount of plane trips last month was an Increase over November. In that month 122 trips were made and 250 passengers arrived from Venezuela. The total amount of passengers arriving in December i 1.212 and leaving Sir Doc Gets A New Van horn pen These days Airdin carry on a big trad talks of the good days had his shop In FIi " os "" "'• %  his chamois '-_ ond uaad to ship away cuH^'giito wi „ ^ b Street you will see "Doc" McConncy rubbtnt; over the Advocate's newspaper delivery van he drives. "Doc" is 53 and has been a driver for over 30 years. remjlarl To help kc.,, the hi,*mr-alh.. ( , h)> he now sells Oiii.s hair cms -"I „„!,., ..... -r,,„ lrf _, *^„.._ bringing "I passengers from England Shi I,IS Y.W.C.A. Liat of Donations To End of Year 1950 ntvto...iiM-k..oiised • i LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION His Honour the Chief Judge. „.r Allan Collymore, granted three petitions for I-etters of Administration in Ihe Court of Ordinary yesterday as follows;— Priiitoii of t. MsynBfti ot Okrsws „( 1*1 iiu.b.il Hvnjamin Mavn^rd. IV. n „l Adelin* Adam.ll. ChjrttM...,„ „( TiMlMnr SI David*. Cl.ti-1 CO. W..I.—. ... th* Male ol her k lund J..hn Ul ClPttHa 1 \ < % % %  • cnrui If. 1 nada He Is a little widened man who generally wears a black coat and grJ panta. "Dm" now drives n ,_.... — ., — \ew van and he likes the tOUCfa Phttlp DavtdSOtl Oil OOC* Mis happiest inomenls are when The inntin vessel Lady and he gets about :i quarter of a mile schooner Lucille M. Smith from a newspaper centre when off dock yesterday lha delivery is lat There is about a week always J crowd of daily p-per Tl' leaders waiting for their aoPHM an and "Doc" gets the feeling ol being a man of some importunce. night for I'liiini,! l Four pi geis have booker, with the agcni: .in bar for Trinidad BICYCLE DAMAGED H.r is what o do oiler OVtK INDULeCHCC Too much good food ad a,, %  Try Alka-S#lu and •• IKMV much tMttac you tmm\. Alha S.K.-.r %....(i„. bMdacha, natulratifei aicvu gaatii. acidity, -sets you right .gain"! — "••P %  "PP'r ' A< t> S*ltcm handy ahvaya. AlkaSeltzer High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women %  -1 e.~U£7wa*:b ii %  ...~ lint ptuia ..f %  1. .. K%  >< Ufa and rrai i auar ol nin.Khr.rt troul4* i-r on ..( |HO.I>II<.irokM. Com.1 r>.1.1..111. „( |||(h tllood Prvara W sre n sisisi. iwadac a — an %  I Haeh <>' In .1.1 and abov K. paWtsiasa, 11-.I. fMf aod worry. If roa if IhHo .vmpioma. don I mat i -11.air nay. I>>aaaa %  y l* tn iMn t r( Nuca .R..-:i ... ||,.|.|t| ,._ redu PsHlati Mirv^t %  ATM aoH, uik a load ..tr ma (..-att. and mak-a M vaara rwagar In a f-w ilay No.k. .v/Z/'rtv^wiy/AV^^wviM ---*'--', --*-*, *-'.'-,'.'.'.',:', *.'-1 0 titiff I tiiiflii 0/ I; %  EX-GOVERNOR OF PUNJAB ENJOYS RETIREMENT Sir Henrv Craik who spent 4* vears in the Indian Civil Service before he retired in 1M3. told the \dvacate vesterdsy that he had B very happy time in India, serving most of his time in the Punjab He arrtvad ED Barbados from England on Thursday on his first vStt to the West Indies and is spending the winter at the Ocean View Hotel He said that he got on well with the Indian people Jle liked them and believed they liked him. He hod many friends among them and rearetted leaving India very much. Asked what he thought about the Kaimmere dL'ipute. he said that owinm to the bitter feelings arising out ot it, both Governments ot India and Pakistan were spending B varv large pan of their IWiW on the defence foices. apparently in the expectation that they might have to fight each other. Unfortunate For Poor He thought it was doubly unfortunate at a time when the cost of living was very high and the poorer classes of the po|.ulati...i were suffering very much in n*equsoce Neither aide, he said, leemed to As he drawn near i<< though he lnm.cl! bad written the bent articles In the paper< behind 3T w^" 1L X him. He will tell you thul it is B wit 'AIM not thai ho llkos the paper to go William Aiir*d lo prr s |aU>, out when you see him get tense as though he is ncing the crowd ol IN nawapaper centre, you wonder whether -Doc" really likes to miss hn .ludience "Doc" Mc Conney was a chauffeur to a private car owner for M veil-, and he has also worked with the Biitl->h Union Oil Company, but these were drab day compared to his newspaper delivery work Prefers Driving As a boy. he learnt the ei gin* Bar and mechanic trades, but ( %  Her decided that he liked driving west. He rcmemben whei .he first 'Dus Co. was forncd BrBOUl 1014. tlM Diamond T whirl .. io run 'bu*e* ti st Luc; Though they were few "buses am lie would have been proud t> '•Hve one, he did not mind tha" he did not. for there werr n r.any cars either and people h ol %  n on a car driver as they do pilot now. "Doc" drives all over the Islai and can tell you of the sk.ll tekes when going down II Newci-lle and such places. "Doc" is squeamish and had somewhat of .1 In.'i* BSBjt] %  Suddenly mat on lo the nviin rowi Wd 11 were not goo" he might have killed a f-w or got himself THE lurry A -78 (.vvn.-.l :u..' spendm driven by Baitjailllli Vaughn of I repaii-St Andrew, w.is loVOlvad in schooner Philip II. David:on accident at Eagle Hull BOOU! 'iw/ag takan up lha SUM evenii g i> m yratanlay srtth the i French motor vessel Sediefleld M mm l>> Si \u which has been lying alongsi ie 'f H-iwell'. Cress llond and ridIhe dock for Ihe past four weeks don > %  Dl Of Killcame to Barbados for the purposi man Land, Blaeh Hik nf docking She has not yet be-'i Tha i*0rJ( •' %  i Ol lha imaged be prepared to compromise and there was no outside authority that could find a solution; hence thev must find it for themselves Bom in England. Sir Henry Jo.ned the Indian Civil Service in 1899, and after serving in various capacities, he was finally made Governor of the Punjab In 1938 He relinquished thai post in 1W1 when he retired from the Service but was asked to return for two years as Political Adviser to the Viceroy in his capacity as Crown Representative to the Indian States. He returned to Ensjlanu ai the end of 1943 and spent the last three winters abroad. Twice he went to South Africa, but last year he was in the Far East. Malaya and Siam. Sir Henry has two daughters who are married and live In Englaad He succeeded on his elder brother's death in 1929 to the Bariinetcv conferred on his father, who "died in 1927 In 1932. he was made a Knight Commander of the Order of the Star of India, and in 1941. a Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Indian EmStiff Joints? Aches? Sprains f Just apply Sloan's Liniment lightly tov You Will fool Sloan', doine you food Bt once. It acts quickly — soothe* and comfort, and drives out all Inflammation. isoa aaa ras PICTVII as sa. uoaa sa rai paflBs SLOANS Liniment n FRESH SUPPLY OF .PURINA HEN CHOW! %  (SCRATCH GRAIN) I !H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. Di.iributor. ] JUST ARRIVED" "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE RE SURE TO ORDER YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM YOUR DEALER TO-DAY. AT ONLY 33c TIN SPECIFY "TRINIDAD" ORANGE JUICE £njoH WZttAic fam ths gbupAA o$ tha WlaAhM ON THE NEW 1951 BUSH RADIO TWO IMPROVED MODELS NOW AVAILARLE I.II.S.-l.-.- Tube — K.B.S.I. . Tube 9118.00 — S00.00 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Brod Street. I


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1 SATURDAY J A MARY . 1151 BARBADOS A11VOCATF. FRENCH SENATE REJECT NEW TAXATION PARIS. Jan. 5. THE FRENCH SENATE (Upper House) to-day rejected the 140 000.000.000 francs of new taxation proposed in the Government's special rearmament budget and i adopted by the National Assembly (Lower House) last Saturday. % %  aUon proposals by 173 to 131. the Senate which had sat alt through the night approved the amended BUI by 153 votes to IS (all Com%  junlstt). Th* L'ppci Roastr .ipproved by the same voting ligure*. the egpendltun ; i totalling T4O.000.000.00U franc* and inclno"no.000,000 tarn i %  > %  irmament bud] I Sn S< %  i.. Ins MO u ote. Gauiliits. Coaawrval i time Pad leafast the tax pre* The Dill wtll N i 1 I %  expected that the Lower Mouse the Hill itself including IhO l*o,0 francs of new tai The 11111 will then U'. Many Gaullist and Rai ators object to the new luxes— which hit mostly business enterprises—because Ihey %  IIAIIIIAIMIS WIWHI Humphries Knocked Up Bevan The noney could be got by economics and non-essential civil expenditure The money so raised will not ir reality be used for rearmament They consider the rearmament programme inadequate. —Reuter Quake Was Natural %  Pram Oat Own ('•rraapaaSf all ANTIGUA. It ib filt that the recent earthquake shocks In Nevis have bee.i due to natural causes and not due to blockage m the mountain stream which dischargesulphur and was recently discovered to be cold instead of hot when probed. LONDON Twenty-eight year-old Richard Alan Humphries. highpn ,t"l Lonuonet what a political fcrievanee, ts a aiaer and poorer man today. Ha has discovered that when a it.an wt| ii word with a Socials' it***, JIK! pnrticutor .f Health Aneurin must not go banging on the Minister's front door. It only leads to trouble. Humphries was arrested and "" %  London Magistrate's court With using insulting bel.aviour. He was discharged and ordered to pay S3.00 costs. Humphries lold a policeman. "I only banged on ihe door. Why does Bevan have a policeman outside this door? Churchill would r.ot mind my knocking at his door. I shall take the matter before the Conservative Party In court Humphries, who pleaded guilty, said: "There was really no point In what I did. It was a bit of high spirits." —I N.8 WHAT'S I\ A NAME NEW YORK Moscow, Idaho (population GO, 144), is nut going U> change i> name because New York, U.S.S.R. (so named in the thirties because n New York woman donated a factory to the Russian town). Is going to be rarhrtstsned. Th* Idaho Muscovites say what Sergeant Hitler said: "No. it's no' name. Let the other guy change his." MB. ALEXANDER CHIN leasing in his champion creol horn* Atomic II With Frank O Neil np after winning the Oovemor's Cup at tat T.T.C. Christmas Meeting By •.coring tai* great victory Atomic II became the flrst Barbados bred horse to carry ofl tha fAieou* race und the third rreola ever to da so. This ptenre ably demonstrates tha MM of the, tra.h while fatigue caa be seen on the faeaa of both horse and rider. The black dog at left can be 'eon at the flntnlt of every race at the meeting bat thia time he got into the picture as well. rIPTT'RV TO RATIONING INNSBRUCK Wartime rationing of butter and fats is to be rclntroduced i" the Austrian Tyrol on January l Reason: hoarding by tourist hotels anxious to please guests. NARROW ESCAPE MADRID: A lorry driver who thought hi^ vehicle had collided with a pig near Burses was rescued afte' being severely mauled by the victim, a 170 Ib. wild boar, whcia couple of other drivers joined in the fight and killed the beast. Dopinit In his Mimmiiifi up THE SCOUT suggests that to keep trainers on the alert . Teslfi Musi Be Made Daily ll.i TinS.oul ONE of the great weaknesses about the new Jockey Club rule on doping is that the stewards hove denied themselves any powers of discretion. U. K. SHORT OF MANPOWER l-abour at the Annual Conference of the Institute of Personnel Management > Compared with prewar days the total working population has gone up bv J million and the number of unemployed down by 1 million. Then ,ii.. aj %  result. U million more people employed. Yet Iherr is I manpower shortage. For this there an seven main reasons: — 1. Th* buildiny protfromme—houses, schools, factories, power stations—which takes 50.000 more than prewar. 2. The heavy demand for industrial re-equipment. 3. The increased postwar demand for consumer goods which could not be supplied during the war. This, together uith the need for Industrial ro-equipment, requires 550,000 more in manufacturing than prewar. 4. The need for additional exports, which have employed %  million more than prewar in manufacturing. (The growth has in turn rreatcd the need for 220,000 more in the basic industries excluding agriculture.) 5. The import;inre of saving dollars by means of iiure.iseC food production at home Aoriculrtire now employs 180,000 more than prewar. 6. The necessity of continuing some rationing and controls and the development of the social serricer, causing an extra I million to be employed in national and local government service. ,.,, 7. The need for increased Defence Force*— million more Uian in my M That adds up to an extra .1 million people, of whom 2} nre in civilian Industry and services. Obviously some sectors must Be employing less manpower; they are. In fact, distribution, commerce and the professions, and the manufacture of cninpmr-nt und supplies for the Forces. What are future requirements likely lo be? Assuming no major war, no serious overseas trade recession, and a continuing check on fntemul inflation, the manpower requirements for industry are likely to increase on account of: — erlence and ability so that they wUI iassured os setisfaetorv resetlU'ioent. It will thus be clear to the younj men Of the country that a man's period in th.F. i %  grated career. WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A REDROSE TFASMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. I magi i filiation Huns Away With Witness AUGSUUHG, Jan. S Judge Geor.j( Magi tmt today told a willies* in the Use Koch trial who had turn, hat] tile court with a wealth of data I Illumine ted %  kulli ;i.'i made or tattooed skin "I think you are letting your imagniiilioii run away with you." The witness. Johanu Walter, 63, a Bavarian butcher, said ho had stolen into Use Koch', bed mom in August 1944, the day ul a bombing attack on Buchenwiild eonoratrattoo camp, under the ex. of disinfecting there. In the room, he said he saw a blue velvet handbag with two panels ef tattooed human skin on it. also a table lamp of human akin and I etai v The lamp mat lit by pressing the big toe. The judge told him that Use Koch had already been out of Ruchenwald exactly one year when the Allied bombing attack came All other evidence showed that this lamp had been dH mantled in 1941 through fear of ;m S.S. (.Nazi Btackshiris) inquiry Th.lamp was not lit by pressing 0Q the big tcx\ hut by pressing on tii!!: %  Many tiainers have conhdeii to me suspicions that one t thruhorses hns been "got at" when it failed to run up to e*pe< utions. There was n doubt ir '.'i> Mun's Case THE&Jl suspicions are not always accurate. Rut there Is no sense in blinking one's eyes at facts. cannot forget the sight of Happy Trio and Nighttime blind Buttl box at Salisbury in May of hist year. Defote ihiii (here WM the ineontBeUblc evidence -f tin steeple-chaser I-eap Men iieing sprayed with acid at Nottinghai in October 1946. Hair never grew Main over li: quarters and on the dank where 'lie iicld had been squirted Men who would stoop to tricks of this sort for a little easy money irnxi i** ., hard-hearted bunch of thugs. B0 then is probably more truth in these racecourse whisper*, tii many people choose lo think Three llerkshire trainer* have volunteered to Hive evidence before the stewards Farh certain that a horse in his chai i taVOUrtta Ul RD thr-*e insln res—was "got at Iior*>e was 'Nobbled,' lie Si, priii-i! Owner A NORTH COUNTRY traU made doubly sure His best gpa inter ran unaccountably badly in i small baodscap He had him 1-M quickly away from the course and independently examined. 'The horse was stiff with dope," the trainer said UP could not trneo the culprit. but suspectod sirongly the owner. No one knows bettor than that tr.'iiner how lucky he is still to hold a licence. The present situation Is unsatisfactory from almost every angle ii he experti. cannot agree that the system used for testing for dope is 100 per cent accurate. The Jockey (Inti moves slowly. M 1 I hold out on hope of any imnsadiate action Here, however, are my suggestions:— AM AMNESTY for all trainers who have been effected by this %  ule. (They will be ••marked' men. anyway, even If they sue '-etx l in sett ing up again.) *>! BHTITI'TION of the word may" for "shall" in the rules. I)\ILV TEST*, to keep all trainis alert. IIIREE OPINIONS on the analysis of samples, and not merely one These minor alterations are •.rely all that are needed to enai.le "authorities and trainers e< -operate in stamping out •'• the sport. —l-B-fcV fthHumry John 1 -mar layrnr < passing of th e | a ic nhn tsm.ir Ityine. Bert^dos km M fffM loved Ihe island dearb id a per* ,.,, he-r iiu-ndlj. ens] ^ genial gbaro nd eense of bumour so gre*. iat all those who knew h:m wll remember him alweys He had tod a Ufa of adventur* md varied occupation since a young man His abilities were g'cat and he quickly master** technique of the work 'ml. but always a thirst for .iventure led him to other places I;. Barbados he first worked as an erseer for the Him Mr Douftaa Pile. an| it was there that ha formed the great love for the beautiful island, the liking and understanding of the Coloured Barbadians, and ihe determination to return to it to eid hi* days, which stayed with him renaj I Meualle After working in very responsj. ble poets with oil companies in Trinidad, he want to Canada, railed by the prospect of adventure. There he joined The Roval Canadian Mounter Police, but though the Ule area interesting the prospects ot advancement were very *low f ul young i and after two yeurV avrvice obtained his discharge and left for the real West. British Columbia Here he engaged business for some time but again he rebelled against a humdrum suburban life as the mere slow making; of money could not sat Ufy so ardent a spirit. He and his brother-ln-law partner went ir "t gold mining Hum For (.old Seeking for gold always cast I spell on those who once begin i> and In 1935 he went lo BrlusJ Ouiana and made a remarkable solo trip through the jungle to the Bmrllian Border and the Head-waters of the Amazon ana slaked nnd worked claims on alarudi Mountain. This lone expedition and the two years ol hardship and hard work which followed Is a feat the magnitude nf which can only be appreciated by persona who have done something; similar Ill-health and lack of any medical aid forced him to make ,the trip back under condit nlrh would make the townbred shudder. Afutr recuperating Island he loved be returned to Canada. When the war brok< out In ISM, he enlisted two i.i'-. before Canada officially leclarcd war. Diew Countries Welcome BONN. Jan. i miaul but a* panettng i iai information that n wnes of new countries would welcome West German Consulate* it was autl Among the COUI •nara Braid. Chile, India, Ireland Sweden and Switzerland. lenaany has so far Consulates in nim Includlnsj the three main Western Allies. There are plans ment of llataa. Heater Leeward Delegates For Medical Conference Ti • Oat 0" .""I "i, ANTIGUA. Leeward Islands delegate* the forth U .1 Conence in Trinidad wUI Is" Dr It. Wynter from Antigua and P. I. Boyd of St Kilts 7 Medaia Though he had been an officer lor several years In the Canadian Scottish Regiment, (Princess Mary'a Own), the after^efTeeta of blackwaler fever and malaria. ciintracled during his time 1"' Uritiah Ouiana, had left him hi such poor health that he was not accepted for overseas service, though willing to serve In capacity. However, he was determined to play a man's part in the war. so he obtained his disliarge on medical grounds from he Home Defence Force and cined the Merchant Marine ns Ai enameer officer He served in nil tankers in the war zones of the Pacific and Atlantic, in dinner ol llaming death every minute. Those who performed this duty were regarded as nmong the most courageous of the war. Seven medals from a grateful uniry were among his proudest mess Ions. When peace came he returned l<> Canada and In December, leSO came again to settle in UJ' b.idue He died at the age ot forlyBve on Tuesday, January 2 slid in uccocdance with his expressed wish he was buried at sea on Wednesday ard off the Island he loved. "It's a long, lone Watch that he's ii'keephig there. Where the Tndes and the tides roll over him, B And tbo g reat ship s go by. More Water Flows Into Sinking Ship BRISBANE, Jan. S With she engine room snd one hatcn already Hooded, the abandoned P. and O. cargo liner Panusa (11,000 tons) which struck lock in the great barrier reel on Wednesday night was today inking In more water In two more hatches aft the bridge. A radio message received by the ship's agents here from the f.667-ton Dutch freighter Mlnskep, which was standing by after taking off pie ship's company, said hr position h"d deteriorated overnight. Shipping authorities here hoped to be able to get tugs with pumps lo help ber. They hoped she might remain "float over the roe* of Pine Peak Island If the weather l.fld fair Reuter. HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay M V. TB Radar. M V Oarte bee. Schooner Marian Belle W4fe. Schooner Anita H Sc hooner Philip H Davidson. Schooner Mary M Lewta, Schooner Marea Henrietta. Schooner Zelleen. Schooner CTyrleeama O.. Schooner Emn*ei c f.ordosi, Schooner Triumphant MUr, aVhooner Burma D.. M.V. Blue War, M. V Hedgehcld. Schooner Leellle M. Smith. M.V Lady. Schooner Ada)ins. Schoone Sunshine I Ships In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station Canadian Rates •* 4/10S pr ChMjuo on n. ten •".S/JS-or :>,,-... %  i Draaai e-asa m out. p. %  atW Dmfi r.7 S/IOS a'. •i? n %  011SI* pr t in r, A wiasi J LKI aa*lie (hat they f m with lh* lalV.* ih.ip turtaiStM Caul Btai %  htp* age John ClunSrla. %  rruKPoll. SS BWnny S 1—SI n, MV Intsrvrrt*'. as Knna. Uruluay, SS Alnl. SI KHiia 1'^iSto. SS. Ul NoilSS. OU.-. SI Sknpr*> Of SroUar^*. SS | WIUcm-M6. PS VifSlnl*. 1-rltUn. II y-.lln*. SI RWiwltal. H.i,.Onrti> DUtrfcU. S S C'rcr>H. A.ir* SS. tia-up*. SH Alcoa alHr. IS CiMbUnc*. S^ ners,,SI (Thi.nflhinc. %  • T Dr—a, M*W*s, SI Vruauar. SS OolBlo BMheav. S.S CaeUllo Co... SI s POI rina>' are so -fia. much more siilMviii!-; f t \*mm Qwtenfi i i: aVW ^ %  %  <" t..n. otaswfiiir • %  .alwiita UMI! lo Ih'ltiic. irasgfe kind hi tin UaTaaL ,H-.f.-.iU insee sa and -*ii-fin^. T* toVf*Sa*ll?aJ Tar*-f *•' < 'tarrtte im if— Wnrld Good food tastes all the better with Colmans Mustard ,% %  T. 9 OARS !<****" the 4 door Ml\0lt Vou di-n'i hsv. in lorego Dig OBJ Inurewhen you drive ihe Mnrrii Mimo ggaaj U %  hig car in %  irnnll way. Searing for fotir. Over ^ cubic fret of luggage f pace. Torsion bar, indopenJrni fn-nt wheel %  aapeaakwi for 'moother ndes. It's easy u> slecr ihrciugh irslln. : eay to nark ; easy lo gangr. If coiiomy interetti ynj. It-. 15-40 miles per gallon meani longer runs lor your na-ncy. m l.tl MS nil e vtii 11 ili*ii'""frrtlioil ride in I/M asarwrg /ig^e*f ganall er Uuy. FORT ROYAL GARAGE Ltd. PKn-, 711% SOU DISIRIIUIORS Phon. 4504 You'll enjoy these REAL SCOTS BISCUITS baited, in Bonn i. Scotland at the Himttllli Biscuit Bakery. Gatsjsvjir, where good biscuit* have come from lor over Wl years. Atk fur theae favourite* to-day : Barnialinr il>tg> .live, (.*, W Easpue GingT Nut \< as %  i SCRIBBANS-KEMP LTD. "•* WTLLIE, BARK & ROSS LTD Sofe Agents H P Chae.man fc C Ltd. PO Bex ITS Bridgetown



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE S\TIRD\Y. JANUARY 6. 1951 Qakxb Qaltinq I.I.C. Radii Prttri SATIIHOAY. J.iniui-y fl. I til ISO .m TM Mew 1 ] %  am >I,M* in am Frn. tin KettftfMl*. 7 %  Ot. NlMHiM Puaki "• Tlilri. p Uf .... lr,. tUU t *M He S. %  i Ml l>,.-i II li .i ... tvoft. <.Pxate. II i ISKMMlB. , .io.ii .1.1 M.tFh*M.n %  < •>* T.H Ut|. in-Kin. The N-*.: 11 1* f II l> i. • Clr 1).. i t>-*v I %  %  VIS | H. t.'.L % %  iH-nnnl %  %  £.• %  ACTING IS IN THEIR BLOOD 4 Tr*.lr IbWI |i liom IttJIHxi lo 04' %  1 THE STAFF of T QnddeOront Lid. celebrated party held al tin* Marine Hofl yesterday. the flft.rUi aiuuviT-*ry of their Irtu With a luncheon H ON. EDWIN I Colonial Trritsuifi of iintiih Guiana, .mil Mrs MclJavi.l who were holidaytim in Barbados at Edpu.iii>r Hotel. Bathsheba Ml (or B G. via Triiuda.l by II.W I A .-r: V. noDti. Grenada Visit M R. JAMES NIHii tional Adviser to CD. & W. was amonn the passengers leaving by It W I A Grenada flight on Thursday Another passenger on plane was Mr. John HSTrl the British Council'* Al in the Caribbean. Mr. Harrison will visii St. Lucia and Trinidad, before returning to B II Wat Holidaying Vfith Relatives M R. IVAN PSAILA and hi mother Mrs. Phyli Psal who have been holidaying In Barbados lr*t vrstei noon for BO. by B.W.I.A. Mis Paalla is the wife of the I Consul In Georgetown, and had been visiting her daughter Mrs. Jack Marson anil other relatlvi She was staying at Maple Manor. Hasting*. Police Magistrate M R. W. K. FEKGl'SON, PottOS Magislrute of gtparia and Mrs. Ferguson returned to Trimdsd on Wednesday afternoon by B.W.I.A., after ipeniHng the Christmas holidays with their family at ''Ravenscourt", FonlabeUe. Coca Cola Representative M R. EARLE rJJOMPSL, CooB Cola representative returned lo Trinidad by B.W.I.A yesterday afternoon after .- shott slay in ILtrlwdos. Third Doctor A RRIVED in the I islands is Dr. David Boyd. He U the third doctor of thai Dominican family to ratum to the West Indies. After completing his course In Dentistry at Toronto University he practiced in Toronto for some time ami i* now SJfpt cts i 'o take up an appointment in St. ICItts. He is at preset" a short holiday with his mother In Dominica Barbados Turfite M R. D MAURICE SKINNEK. Director of Messrs Manning 4 Co. Ltd.. returned from Trlnidar! on Wednesday afternoon by B.W.I.A. after attending the Trinidad Turf Glutrs Christmas meeting. Wedding M ISS IJOKOTHY SCALE of ii.ink Hall was mai i i : lloyte nl Bethel Church, i % %  was pcTformed by RdV< B Crosby. The bride who was givi.irnagp by Mr Elton wore a dress of en gatln. "el Vi'il was kept in orange blossoms, nn %  %  %  %  Ihuriuin lllios and Queen Anne's LJ.CC. The Uestman WSJ maid was Scale, sister of tho .. ny, ii r>'ccption was held at Bank HaU. With Singer Machine Co. A T PRESENT hoUdaytag m UarKados are Mr and Mrs. laok Fei-..;iiuic" uf British Guiana. ^laying with the Wallbridges m Wondside Gardens Mi Ki rnnndes is with the Singci' I.*Company In amTheir two children are with ihem. B.G. Student M P. PETER WALLUR1DGE. ton of Mr. and Mis Pal Wallbridge who hi rug the Christmas holiday* with his f.Hiwiv. let) fee B.Q. yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. peter is a student at S< Stanislaus, Roman Catholic College In Georgetown Visited Their Daughters H ON. AND MRS. H A. CUKE who.spent a week's holiday In Miiti-h Guiana visiting Ibefr two daughters returnni yesterday nftamoon by n w 1 A With Bovell and Skeete R. DAVID MURRAY, who It arge uf Messrs Bovell ,.nd Skee' I rtl oftVi %  (turned to St Vlncerri I u Airways a lie had leen spending u short holidoj •.Mill baa parents. Director Civil Aviation B.G. M .JOl: JACK NICOLE. Director it i n .ii li i; irrtvi on n H I As flight yesDd will be here until January lltli. He will then be going lo Trinidad tor I Travelling Auditor M R JAMES TILLSON. Travelling Auditor of the Singer Sewing Machine Company, who has bean to Barl yesterdi BW I A. for i-uerto Rico 75 Clowns S EVENTY-FIVE clowns dance ana pranced about the streets Of St. John'* during the Chmtms M-ason They paid a visit to Cos i : tunent HOUSS on the 28th when %  B inrly for Martin Joan Blackburnc. The Anllguan downs enjoy clapping their whip* but when they are vigorously in all directions they Kg trie mistake of landing i ra<-h other. Surprise F 0UR-YEA&-OLD Dennis Len agan spent Christmas travel ing half way around the world without a relative. What should have provided his ii,'(I, Mr Juhn Lenagan of Polntu-Pierre with a home-coming wel iint. Unrnsd <>ut to be a New Year'* Eve surprise. The delay was in Dennis' stop over In Wash ington two days. Dennis arrived from Australia via New York aboard El Preal fl'Mr on Saturday night. On Sunday, he and his father arrived here by B W.I.A. for a short Touring W.I. M M R. AND MRS. XrtVIKit BEN ZIGER who came down 01 the Lady Nelson as far as Triuld;.d, left Khlp there to return to Barbados for about twelve days. They are staying at the Paradise Beach Club and after Iheli visit here they plan to visit ticvera) other of the Caribbean islands. They hall from Greenwich, Connecticut Back to B.C. M OT:: \< MARY DE SALLES, O.S.U and Mother Mary Paul. OS.U.. of the Urauline Conv aat in U.G.. returned by II.W I. A. They were accompanied by Mother St Rity Ferrel OS.U. Arriving by the same 'plane whks> took them to B.G.. wa: Mother R Ijingndge who hai come In take Mother St. Rita 1 pljep at tho Ursullne Convent here. Next Visit 1954 M R NORMAN CHAPMAN who for the past three ami a half months has been holidaylqg in Barbudos with relatives returned to PC. yesterday by B.W.I.A. His wife and child are remaining on for a longer holiday Mr. Chapman Is tukiug up a new appointment at Blaiimont Estate in Bcrbicc. His next visit to Barbados told Cnrlb will be in 1954. BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber I WAS shot through with horror to read the other day a complaint about the attendants in a railway restaurant car The writer hoped that these attendants will be taught In their training school "that the correct way to serve sausages Is not with the lingers." The first thought that occurs to me Is that the correct way to serve a railwav sausage Is at the end of a fortyfoot barge-pole. However, on luxury trains I believe the attendants wear special gloves for serving this exotic dainty, fill robur ft oes iriplcx. . Fearless, Indeed, was the first man who launched Ins fragile barque among the Nationalised British Railways Sausages 8am$aga 8ekotankJmi of oiiv i food to I can n laetu ith the sugA S to serving them this certji a contemptuous gerturc ho throws down a bit of n dog he rather dislikes, if.gine the I Behool %  %  Restaurant Cpr.Aia i persuade the rough recruit not to fling the food about: still less to expect travellers to plunge their hands into the dish. Busy pens scratch in notebooks. "A sausage should be served with quiet reflru n ant Ii it falls to the flwr. do not kick it under the table. Remove it unostentatiously in a small aluminium shovel." %  '!'!.,t % % %  •. sir .'hut do we do If Laugh the thing ml." Then BOOMS ihc great day v. hen degrees are conferred. The man who serves you r.n the Mai Chester train Is probably an MS (Master of Sausages) or, anyhow II RS (Bachelor of Sausages). all over the world who could de with more meat s "piIF.' ;. la BEDDING ai Evans & Whitf ields MATTRESSES (Fibre-fillrd) YOUR SHOE STORES 3 loot $13.17 3' 6" $16 28 4' 6" $19 57 SHEETS 80"x100" each $7.08 80"x99" ., $6.61 70" x 100" ., $617 63" x 100" ., $5 38 PILLOW CASES 94c. & 97c. a/ With U.B.O.T. M R. FRANK WBH-I.HN 0..I0 hu been Imli.t... .1 Hj rbedos returf 'd I BW.I.A HM wife and family will be redining on for anott.ei Ku.pli month, Frank i* with Shell l' HOT Trinidad Slayin, with Daughter M RS C O. BOURNE wa amona Hie pauengi 1^. leav I for Trinidad yesterday aftpoon by B W.I.A.. H yef ntk'i holiday lighter In St. Ann', I Short Vi.it M R. J BERNSTEIN left 'or Trinidad y e t e r d a y by B W.I.A. lie will he away for cue week PLAZA Theatre— BRIDGETOWN 1IIIS NUDNIK'. SSfLM E O'BftlEN in %  AS*SM TIM HOLT IMI !!••.* lWi \TIST or ALI aaarf si THE IOI .VI t r.VSKK t U .'(tow Tin: MH ,._. -• aak-i flaaat—l ml .11 011IT1 l.f I. I'l. 1. 1 .EA1. %  PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN lODlt—I Bio p.m. mm* ( % %  IIBBIBI '•("< ••" ADvevnirr r>:. uTioN-aACKcn Kremtmrr • • irnix ft at irTus 1 M mi* D.inj alj.i lh nal ; liar NKFIOII hel|S *• N diets. THE YOUNGEST CASSONS CIOIIWOIS p^::; JT^ sal if" -| a a Y\ |Hn 1 aswan I (Uil lo < 1 Monutoii %  assaesT .> Only otauuerT %  %  GIM Uiitvk l I'a. OSC CllSri .111 i:., i osuitn 1 1 %  > _. prey. {•) ouu ui IM multou. m Monoioiit>ur> ij in? in u. (SI wansssH euaDviiuoi, to Aagioier. On 1, a octjinner. m UIM thr .uim %  aomo lor iw I l I %  -•p of tin 0.1 louily H' o ou IUSV ollen MM "rip ol Uil_ %  SSrs vou ran Dud saps, it) am linar iiivs wn. (HI tirtlsdl* .OUK t'lte tSUI 1.1m rnuOr fan I r t(l:n pi>et the wide ranse sleeked bi ..ur Hardware and Ironsaenrery Department THE IIVHiMIHIS O-OI'I II 11 II I corroiv in nun ITD. I •





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%  ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURDAY JAM' R^ 6, 151 B1CK KNTS Barbadian Burned in Grenada Fire < %  imcilinK the smoke and failing i" inge he i.mi led* rOVO 0VO1 lo the Police stan rhr An luwulr was on the ., lie Uicn (regard the %  MM I C .' % %  %  b ol CarrJ (' ... and M believed also to have awakened Wall ai well ai '"I -i %  %  amt no had returned from a visit lo the dl I lll,IH. Ifcl'l,: %  I I,. I I. ( JUI I son Ranch) Tin. aU tvacuatod in tnelr night clothes It was Ottl) three hour when the Are was under UWt thfl I' Mice found Wall'Israel Has A Peace Plan LAKE SLV, : ...... l>ln for settling Ih. Kon %  Jet to the Unit) ical Committee • %  I .% %  o aftr'J the Three-Man I < %  Ion had asked fi i %  • i % %  i %  • I i ... problems migm I* sol. The Israeli plan v.-..* introductd Abba Been permanetii IMIIPI.K I HOI Hip n pi poaad ite ,.ri,i U.N. Must Sattk Pate Of Heligoland Says German HAMBURG. Jan. 5. PHaca Hubert us ol Loewenatem. i ightwing German politician who ted the "occupation" of Heligoland to-day appealed to the United Nations to set up a trustee Government on the island at once. He mild this Government should remain in office until all Hellgolanders had resettled on their island home. The United Nations was oblige l to deal with the Heligoland question because it constituted "threat to general peace" (faa Prince added. He said the committee "Action Heligoland" of which he is a member, aimed ai the restoration of human right* for Hellgolanders and thus at improving Anglo-German relations British authorities said Britain still needed the island for ai' tore* training which was import %  ,mt to European defence and therefore in Germany's own irteroel —Heater Explosion Death Roll Mounts To 100 LIMA. Jan. S. The death roll as a result of a delayed dynamite explosion in northern Peru on Wednesday has now risen to over 100 with a further 40 odd workers still unaccounted for. according to latest report.* from Chimbole. Ca r peae were still l>eing searched for among rocks and boulders. The accident occurred in the Santo River valley while work was protircssing on an avalanche which killed 20 last October and blocked communientinns In the vallev —Reut.r CANADIAN FORCES LAND IN FAR EAST TOKYO. Jan. 5 The first reinforcements for Canada's infantry unit in Kore;i have landed in the Far East. It unred here to-day. lat.-l control i torso i...il.mt I ii..rt Fire brigade eotuntoeri worki I i i-ally to eonlne the fire and to MVO IBM adjoining liquor shop which would have spreads the lire ovei the entire block ol ,L.I.I nouses and cloecby drug store Sea water played the greatest part thi' mobile engine hosing water from the careenage to Hie icana • heavy esplanade .' ..• the dipping of other I'l'ini' i'1'akea into the sea Fire mains were also used, but these > r 1111 | the Man underneath ind then i m urod T i build % %  % %  t \1 I :::• % %  ShilUngford*! guests and serv. howsjvei ihe.r per sonal effects. Wall who same under contract b> Central Foundry. Barbados to erect a copra dryer for Mr. Robert DeSousa at Bailliea Bi --let i:.iorj several occas worked with Woodlands here Furnace Work Wall, was a master m gent to Granada by Central Foundry Ltd. to carry out certain work on furnace*. Yesterday morning Mr C G Crawford. Technical Manager of Central Foundrv Ltd., received i lephone -all wh ah otati thai the Savov Hotel was burnt with Wall In it He had the sad ;oh of breaking the news to Wall's lam 11V Mr. Crawford said that Wall lived nt Thorpe's Cottage. St Georae. and had live children. He was a foreman with Messrs i> M Ssmpsor. 4t Co.. "Engineers. fur %  n.ii.\ vi'urs "He was a verv able man verv much respected bv lw>th An immed tional cease il 2 An affirmation by all governments oonearned that thw accept a unr Korea and aupport Uong undei I %  i ed Nation' supervision. 3. Participation of all state* bordering on Korea in the work of rehabilitation and the elec lion 4. Progreuive witlidruA.il of all non-Korean forces in %  doflnlte per.,..S Establishment cf r< Koria under Natia i %  ., tag Uud the mde, r inreeoi would be accepted Con* irteration M g %  %  of i 11 (he bat mportant i>> the Chinese Peoples Kepublic I r Utl i '.u. idlajj p< rei -i, '.h: ister lister Pearson a meml>ci of the Ceasefire ( %  ntd rhg urouo'i liiak r#g easv one"tepcela'h in the llgh' of the actual situation In Korea" —ke.it r Communists Make All Out Drive To Capture Korea Tlu-v have moved Into the re" Jj. Simeon & Co .En* 1 placement area where they will I %  >'" Central Foundry Ltd He u I ll train until they are needed the I be mined very muer^Ile w .•* <*anadiun Commander said He'ne of th old school that added that the Canadian Army : vou do not see often to-*l.i would continue sending reinforceWhen he had a job to do. he did mentfl to the Far East so long aa it" Mr Crawford said •.hev were needed to maintain the He said that on mnny occasions full strength of her units in Korea [Wall travelled out of the island —Reuter [mi work nds Onl n St Vi furnace* In oth recently he returned icttnt and Grenad: Philadelphia Shipping At Sfnnditill PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 5 Skrppini In the port of Phlladatphl has been brought to a standstill bv a strike of 250 tugboat workers who seek higher wages The strike has tied up 27 frelahlan waiting to unload tons of nig iron or>and scrap metal —keuter Atlantic Pact Is A Mistake -SENATOR FRANCE REPLIES TO RUSSIAN NOTE PARIS. Jan 5 Yves Chataigneau. French Ambassador in Moscow, delivered at 1 p.m. Moscow time to-day, the French reply to the Soviet not* alleging violation bv the French of the Franco-Soviet treaty of friendship of 1944. the French Foreign Ofni %  disd<.*d —leaear Rum Riot In Br. Guiana Boos For Governor 'From Our Own CortMpuntfrni < GEORGETOWN. Jan a Further demonstrations to-day -"tii-n on crated drinks, rum. etc. have %  l %  t-i :i mounted police scort for the Governor whil" lot squads we.e aler'ed at IhrPolice Headquarter? Around noon Police Commisioner ruled off the road, motor cbrs with loud speakers callim: people to mobilise at the Public Buildings 'n foice. Colonel Orrett eairUoned TUC Bnerctery n. it Blackmail. Or let! told !h. pp I thnt he heard Ularkman at a loud speaker In a car calling on the people In words to the effect "Go to the Public Buildings be' fore 2 p.m. or aftw work at, pm." "Bigger crowd, bigger, rce Force your way Inside." Following yesterday's demon-j ration the CooncU Ckambrt as closed to Ihe public to-diy ifter the %  ntlna < %  ITBI i i i taken up. Cm-side more, than 2.000 gathered whil. with posters bearing SIKMI pre* i %  rstnig against increased taxation paraded. Thcv arere led by Mrs Janet .lagan American born wife of lion'buiii Chad! lagan, Leader of the Per.pk' : Progressive Party. Special police lUsTd was nrrangd for to-day and the Governor's BT had lo ba escorted out of the 'impound by eignt mounted pollee vhile the angry crowd shouted (errs. Financial Be i-i-iy Hon'ble F. F McOavid also was greeted vith loud boos as he lelt the Public Buildings. AH speakers to-day expressed disapproval of -; Oovemmenfa now taxation rated drinks, iiiin klKl tuitton fees at CJueen \ Collafla H.^U School tor girls. i:i.i| hu .djourne.1 until Wednesday, SOME OF THE PUapLE HEAM veuranof the Ror^An campaigu -' % %  lalaci d Da UBDM r irsss M t Okrlati i garsi aaU la th* Purple Tr H%om. Hotol Vand-rhiM. New York surround their locly winner. £o ycar-eld Juin> Tallfy Unllko otJirtr 'Miss" contests. Uw Purple aUsa" i.ymholic of the trouble m thi* world, of the purple nucvrtAlnty of the times in which we lie and -he also i icpn-pntstiv.of the hop* tlist tilings will be bnghtev nd happier. Express Pleven Asks For Confidence Vote On Rearmament Plans PARIS, Jan. S. FRENCH PRIME MINISTER Rene Pleven lo-niht I i ihe National Assembly for a vole ol confidence on ihc Government's Rearmamenl Plans. He put the question ol conSpain Approves British Ambassador MADRID. Jat. 6 The S; nmtnt ha Jona Balfow ;•* hti Ambassador 9 Sir John who is at present AmIn iiucri"s Airea will be lint envov sinc-e the U iled N. i"'i lUiiMnii lour years B|0 that member states should recall then heads .( mission from Prance B Sir John, aged 56 was Ambassador to Moscow during the war. In I9*r ftu/aa appointed lo Washington Mr rpei fa in languagea —tsaeaar Hara'na Hound HAVANA. Jan Agent*: Monte Ayla which groun< oh* Nubitas. to-d; ..dance on: 1 The total figure of military ered'.? for 1951 — 740 mi''..ard Xrancs (15-5 milliards for the % %  385 milliard lei It .. %  %  2 The 140 rnUUardi taxation .isked fot by ttw I %  % %  %  :. ' the Rearmament Plan. The vote of confidence will be rtar 10 am. on Monday Afrer %f Pleven had POl i>' of confldenec the rontiiiued II i on the second reading of the Rearmament Bill reiecten by the Senate wh:ch thi* morning .refused to vote the new I iM I For each article of the Bill the lArearnbl* reeeied I* * a ci i'Ung last the t TonnrM con' the Bill %  %  Ike And Monty Will Confer PARIS, Jan. 2 General Kisenhower. Supreni Coinniiiii ici i,( the Atlantic Arm). will confer with Field Marsh.d Monlgom'-ry, Western Union Defence Chief, a few hours afte arriving on Sunday for his factilnduig tour of Western Europe, %  .cording to sources close ': Western Union Headquarters. Mnntgomery's role in th<: Atlantic has yet to ! %  decldetl Ofllcers at the temporary headquarters of the new Allan! Army believed Kisenhower ha I withheld details of his inspectiu< M! Kuropean capitals to leat'< himself free of commitments. The General will arrive at Orl on Sunda\ and hold Conference on Monday. He will leave for a iwo-rtav vi< to Holland on Wednesday. —Reuter. Bevin Wants Red China Recognised HY COMMONWEALTH LONDON, Jan. 5. COMMONWEALTH Prim.Ministers were sUcrnl to night on their cloyiony Conrerenea to-eej •e on the Pai K..-r. He is undersli-m ti> |ing on the ground, some with senou %  wounds. Many Communists wt H also hit. R.A.F. Jet Crushes II' il.l.AM), Jan 3 A jet lighter believed to be a Union HAV. plane crashed Into ith of Holland toMet ^ T-I %  he prln%  plei underlying ihe United Nations .ictlon In Ron I 3 To shapr the Commonwealth poliej so aa to take Into account boih Ihe realltiea -f lied S' iti attitude and ii..' Chinese out il is known i.i \ in urged recognM i Peking Oovernmml as ihc ii fecdvc rap re aa n Utlvea ol i hfa %  > He argued thai In ll %  %  unifclan. ilurtlQ to poet Peking lo aiseuas any setii ackiiowleg.s %  %  negot .ition—Reulrr Officer Named lo Eisenhower's Staff TAFT WASHINOTOrl, Jan. .. Ben itoi Robert i.,n. Repui i ..in leader, to.ia> eh ml IViiioaiis auM'iiiun %  he ha i .iiuhonij i,. Aincru.in troops lo a Kui| i Defence Forei eithoul pno approval li> (ongrrs> rail ,is>cit.-i in ins Brat forum leech to the new Congr. -^ that the President had no such power, contradicting what Ti man told his Nawi Conforcm I faterdaj ..HI >ito n-.t think Iks %  st ites 'ahould -< UHM U„ I, % %  alp in the formiitii.ii i nternatMMUl .i;. appotnunent ol aa Amer c t .iuiiu.iider-m-Chiei. Nor did he want AaerkMni i" "Ibi %  our assistance on nations wn da not wish to gnu themschHe was willing lo commit "aoma mtcl number of Amen., divisionsto North Atlantic l. fence.. Tart eallephm | questions, he said the preaeteJaliahed by the AII.IM I ... i created the greatest j.osibic incitement lo war. He s*id Europe must take th %  lead in funning a north Atlanti%  i"ie. i;< HI. Caronia Will Sail Less I ban Half-Full (By JULIAN BATES) TOKYO. Jan u IJNITED NATIONS FORCES fought in *.he centre of the line across Korea to day to stem %  Communist sweep southwards aimed at "wiping out the American agirressors from the Peninsula Peking Radio said that North Korean and Chinese forces had launched an offensive with this aim almost immediately after occupying Seoul, the South Korean capital The American Eighth Army to night called this action the "only noteworthy activity" of the day pi wan' hoMIni back Can II Wanju about 1 12 Nations Start Talks i MCE BI CCRS8, Jan 5, rwelw I A ll %  i %  mi. to hmgti Minis odon srhere priority was i %  I i )" ookan i i ihe home i .i Rau, ol wd on ttteea lines' 1 A eea 2 Progressive withdrawal of lumps ol lith sides from Korea labUshmenl of a comncludlng Conununu %  I . I .1 K;i-l.-i '. In NEW YORK, Jan. Chli 4. Th. errettMi ,,r %  Unite %  %  ipen I%  I . . %  > hav %  followed Ihe tinea %  -r suggestion made at the Political <„„u 0I >..,! n.oretblin v h..ll| N „ 1 .,,, l ,„„ ,„ ^. nt Com ihould dav Thi [ rn to b;.i| but hi i I found. Italy to-day took a rial step towards joining me Ini West I in Arms by nominsting %  high office, lo nneaenl h Dwkjlit LUaenhowei i stall The Count nounccd at the rnd ol lia ili^t meeting in the Ne* Veai that BO! ear-old Cenei.i the Home military area has been appointed to the new post Italy llki i I initially Ihe 'H• poaal of Oenei her contribution to Hie |< i rta I : Army Italy .tin .MI, !. %  ., divi lens r.irU weii equip by the middle ol thi p tiro more completely and a further four near completion, making 11 General Elsenhower i n vi-it Rom %  • k on hi • of the Allan. Peel countries — Reulei empty when she leaves New Y rmw foi one of the in 'HMM round world crui' since the war. Only 20u passengers have U booked for the four monih 32.UOO milM* voyage with calls ai 30 ports including Honolulu, llama. New Zealand, Austral>.•! Ken Caledonia New Cuinea. n. n, ftinttaporc. CnlmnUi, Egypt, II, i. On a similar but shorter cruise leal real the Caraula carried 480 .i-is and Ix'came known at, the "Mink Hid Oold Ship" beH ** r Ul cause ot ihe wealthy peopl .id. I,I nl — %  enter NO MASS EVACUATION OF NEW YORK NEW YORK. Jan B Mnror Vlncenl it Impeliiteri said In-day th it there would be 1 %  I evacuation Ol New York m > attack, fa it must conUnue t. opt raU i i war and in t ,, ,. % %  Plans were heing made la evacuate ihe young, aged and Innrm. he SIIUI in .. speech to the %  •' %  '• 'i.unlier of Commene —Heater THE GREEKS NEED AID ATHENS, Jan. 3 %  ai Joun 1'i-unfoy, Uniten "ihassador to Oreece, an-l ine iie.nU of American and British military missions today attended a meeting of Ihc Greek Wai inch discussed Crwce't >t three ihould eonslder n set of principle %  %  basis for possible negonaUona lubaeajaaM to tinenvisaged establishment of a eeosenre —it.New U.S. Tanks Ready Next Spring ) %  Ii Jen a. The Lnited Staleh Army Uiuler ketar>, Mi At.I d Alende Binlif ""'' ""' ""*' "' h '' "aw (Seriee of light, h d rd hitting lanki would Mart rolling off pn.lucl.n., mes aarti thin atsrlrtg They would contain several radi.ai • Improvement! "• %  %  •'• %  % %  M I ipmciii ..| new medium tank was well uno> way and a new noarj lank w.i roblei No statement was made win* tne meeting ended but It was un derstood Greece's need for In creased military aid from Ann. was examined The meeting [ol ill General Staff talk tli Turkey at Ankara. — Reams Third Test ON ii,,. -. a day of Uie Third Test milch with Aw. ii iii, .ii Urlbuorne by lanrh time iii,,.,, bad •.oi. 1 i 'tli for 7 in ihelr first Ian HNN nrar n.rniiihi leare W| '•Ut fl. Mil planned Mr. Ah lowing objeethn gramme A llKht t.ink Hi,!) sVsanrj medium, ,i would knock out an and "whal mm I lieu icander outlined Ihg ft) \ rt.lm H,,n won Jli.il".. I %  %  il'' sen' %  Conamunleta, knov n Htng the if a ral Uattheu R I nth Arm) Commandei evei rtnh B tkdB iiiiii.tiu %  Unlti h I Ithdrawai iron st mil i itei kro ''^ i in action*' I An Aiiicm HI ipoaMaTnan oaiegnrtaallj denied i-p.tfu that •> !, %  I, 100 Casualties Ilia rvacui uon of Seoul w_ ompleted lam ojghi when rrai ahlna lying nfT Inchon, itport took off the rearguard of thi United Nations Hoops All their to rrara believed sate behina Uu Kan River south <>f the city. United Nations guns pounded) the Han to-day to try to smash id prevent O i from walking across Warplanes Mailed continuously at Seoul's ibui M %  ed 300 Communists killed ••' anBUnoed and two tanks, five ,ither .%  ii damage,: Tighter Iwmbei* itteckad a Communist battalion iiu.h mnvi.i mti Rlmp %  Airfield, wrthef a t i i Seoul, and rJaetroyod he last of the alrpor-'H buildings led Nations Coma oi ih.unification and rehahilltaI.,I .,1 Korea moved from Seoul nut nkfhi lt membi-i fl it "f Rooul gf) | da —Beuter Merrli I: fngl.nd all out lor taalrilti 35 fee 1 l H-iUier 0; fall ol Miller—The Thorn In England's Side nv w. J. O'IIKII.I.V %  Ing ball champion batsman weru; bU wst] OOlj H. Compton rOUowed them and mis The sixth ball of that fated over house M minuti Bi with the stumps. Undivided whethei tiMj i.-ik all th make a shut at it or to raise the ihe Mgnift. ilder high Compto promised. He left the bat beH weathered the re of Miller's over b plaved at each 1 %  red it to.jk 1., i 1 to open his ee' %  'irars. He probii time to re.,!, the cHlastrriii v %  VDNEY, J..n V Boulu n the 4Sth over of the %  ball which hat. ., startling surprise He had pla>"l been hit (or IM naid-earned runs f^i bowling nnnehelantlv b> Engl.shmen. Miller crashed excelled in his footwork in raging through England's batting strength the two spinners Ivorton an 1 .Mil gave Australia Ihe Initiative. Johnson Winnirn: the toss and batting on n wu Hutton who .. a pitch .which was 'low and easy. Haaaett that Johnson was unlikely Rnglnnu feemed likely to amass u to meet with much match-winning score. But after apmner was taken off shortly aft.'and between as theugh he intendmalning batsmen must hold Hutton and Simpson together ha 1 he had taken Washbtook's wick., ed to play a baseball hunt shot lort until late afternoon Satur %  trleved the early disaster o. Th. Hutton movi Oawe again Miller's inswinger An earlier close to the inn forward to the pitch of the ball played its deadly part The ball would mean thai Australia made lvcr*,n look most inoffenducked in sufficiently to snick the pass England'-, -core before c sive. Lindwall had not given him inside edge of the bat and cannonof play fur the d .\ Week one •rorrytng moment ed off to the leg stump, if was -. roan wouM then bg m Auaira l.ooo.fxm 10 one 1 hw %  • mel Comp" 1thai had befallen his team ix The position now Is that thi nounced that the vessel is ai ng In Havana to-morrow —Reefer ihbrook's dismissal from •• if diving catch by Miller at short gully slip, ihe Millei-ovci altered the destiny if the match With the thud ball of the over Miller got peat HuMnn> defensive Johnston's iniwingers were ton rnmbled against it doing what late mwinger whic tucked away safely on Ihe onstde. H did, and he imt It 1 the pads in line with th* Hut Miller with an %  f^r the man who mps. rmal bowler can siro*.. HuttOt BBM swing an old ball Yet Miller deten so good that his di*mi->l i-nma as swung it sharply .md Kngland*a him nim favou reaxlirea the position ml 11 batting coursuaously. Biilley -,1I have lo be dug out Their I nt* Ud Bedser arin produce the bes* thay ftmva in then |v';V v i— CAVE SHEPHERD ?. CO LTD Sol. D.Mnbutcn 10. 11. 12 a 13 ;i SIIH1



PAGE 1

*ACE tu.ur BARBADOS ADVOCATf. SATURDAY. JANtABt , MT ENGLAND LOSE FIVE FOR 211 US 3RD TEST MILLER (HTS'lAmiNG ifnmi *>lir Owl t orrc-pwiidrnt) LONDON. Jan. 5. England baiting on .. pel fact wickei scored 211 runs for live wicket* when the Third Test with Australia began at Sydnev ti-da> The score would have been much larger but foi one gjrcal ovei bj Keith Miller, Australia a may nlHcent ajl-rounder. -n which he captured the wicketi •>' Huttnn and Compton without conceding a run. It was Comptoo*a aeoond auccesslve teal matcl agaainet Aaiatralia and a bad blow for England Once *4>ii. Skiii* %  '" ..i\ed %  ilii' 1 inafnga iu.it •/hen hi> -.he* might bi rattled out and he %  %  %  •.mftrr A Wding to -... >..: %  r critic*. 1 "' i eafl al teaet But daaplte Brown u wos-i hpajMaia of Mi' oa.v undoubtedly went '•" Nt, ll-i Fw hende hU magnificent iwcr wilien V nJJanirtwo beat haismcn. q*> ito bowled Si' I rtach iaw I 5 etc at nereoca toai of only t* run*. AIHI I>'V>-", v he had made %  P I • %  -' %  ,, :•. .--. i t i%  i % %  %  %  %  %  have been luflkienl torn i %  i. uttouatj But Brown ho can i Parklw..w decided to lake Inluck m hi< hand* an< How The 2nd Test Was Won And Lost \uslntliu Wo/i liy 28 Rum I.indwall 20 Pmkhouw rds from the bat. fought %  -tubburr SHOOTING TODAY ins on un Parkhouse llnall' i$ot mark by bitting Ian .inhnaon foi four ami then Hawwtt mlS rather surprisma change He took the w %  bell %  "" l stead <>1 allowing Null'' w f 01 '* tinuv the good work he Rave 11 lo Johnston and l.indw.11 Parthou-* md Bn • i H the bowling, added * i half an hour thirty off tinnew I ball-before, the shimapparently having worn off IB* now hull Ml IS was brought bach Into Ibe at-1?* !" ; tack hi llll MILLER First Test For Golf Team Today (Free* Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. !> WITH TWO GAMES played and two irk torfag to then i i Hue, but M o* • %  parkhou^r %  > >v taking two fount i" one pvei but lust when It iipiM-ared Iha stand mighl tlevelop ParkhouMwas well taught ^ mnlon by Morris hen attemptlnf %  third four off Johnson "He had b-'i )< %  ' e*er an hour Al ihc day waned. Hro^.-n. Bailcv iU'v b>p< i paiinVhip Brown hod hi"'• k. noticeably whei ite elw ball from Johnson clesn over 'its stuwpK. but he deserved ll At the ctose he had been baltliiR for nearK 90 minute-, foi after "the Usnis#ol of Parkh>iie he became more defensiveJ Thunderjtorms -re forecssi for slbourne in the neai hltu at the wicket l* not covered 'luring the days of play it seems thai rain rnay romc lo England s sistance as It did foi Austral! Brtsbiiiie in dif l"ir Test But In ihe meantime I J nds ay Haeaett is weU •atisflcd thai on auch an easy wicke* whl to help hi* bowlers to do anvin ng more than send occasional bumpers head high, he has managed to restrict the English hnt-men (o 211 run..IT 73 uvei has lopped ofl the five most important heads. If AUBtralll wkBg this match it will he a noil... MOler liium ph Biggest disappolntmenl iron' the England viewpoint w I failure b\ Deois Omiploii wl." wai bowled bv Milter for a duck ofl the third ball he received So far in the series he has received only 0 balls in thrCLInnings for v.-^tM of 3. ft and 0 Earlier In that over MilU-i had ended n classical knock by Hu'ton, retting 'he Yorkslilrcrtum l.b.wllutlou sotfed 62 runs in 171 utes including Umndarle* was supremely all bowlers. Hut ton and Kea Simpson ; Brown thi M C C. skippar, put on a bright SO for lh.> ilfth wiekei. and it was I. fi to lt...wn 4nd Trevor ltuili-> lo plu> out the rest of the day's play in an unliroken partnership Which n fl BD far yielded 24 runs T' I Si 9Cl %  Ml %  I'M.'.. He onllderrt a^nlnat ami ikubadoi in Trinidad am oi thi % %  oritii The Eve entrtei an not candldai I i -...ii .n The twenty-three who i ying i ut foi i?i"tin play la thi i I I Ung row uiid the ll ll nvrth teats will be play* Bai i Bun til i ilve-man repreaent Ion %  Mill • match pla] t %  •: Beei Mu %  i I ip will appl>. but f.n at • • ii l aet to a "f u> is concerned scores win oned ofl scratch resultI row's teal ••ill eontaat <>f atghtec il play. Tin draw and itarUng thmt I (oUow g to .i m David Lu B Cents i'n...Mii. Richarcl and Divtd liuuM 100 pm. -J K K. Chrint Bryan Wybrew, KaKh Mm-phv 2 05 p in.—Dan Mascoll. Colin nn'iey. Frank Morgan. 10 ii.m —John Roil ut I O'l) Egan, Shlrlev Atwell a m s I'crccv i i lnim>. William QPUUI %  2 20 p in —s Toppki Jai i 0*1 l'i I-act Timpson (.SB Qeorg in K W QirUng it. r f* tiding 2 SO p n fV %  '. st., iley DelglMah K ii Hunle Rayjohn Ori • The dl \ -in1 i foi lo-nv the Bai' %  earn %  %  I i 0 30 :. n Join, Oi id Oeorgf Challe 1.00 p .';(.'.. : Mlhaei Tvnptcn H P i 2 05 j%  Will ai u.in Maacoll, J. <>'D Egan. 1.10 Btanli Igllc 'i bai Vi.tt 2 18 iin Hi I Colin 11—!. K it Hume 30 p m Dat d lu-ie-l Frank Morgan J K. K , ,.. %  i %  Wilson Shlrlei Atwo'l .' in i %  • Katth W Oirl ng Ronnie ; •wn 10 '.he r thai fui the %  ., L. had Bret uea of a good wleket It would nol be fair to say that ihe wicket H ai easy becausr hero re lunch it cer. i i cfendi igh ihej sunten i ly blo when rlutton .m-epled a verj neal aUp catch ofl iiedsei ui gat rid "i Horrla, that was Ihe niih %  > ui.. %  [ore lunch a*hi n 01 run wm on lh< boat %  Thi* incidental!... I • poflttinn a in tat pfO*. .it Brtaaaa* Alter l.nnrli I And after lum-h the eotnetde *e tage furtl ei i %  n hiv second over, thusrepeat ma hli Biiab I i A lib only **' %  n ns • HI the board Both Bailey and i von '<• img extremely well. Bedeti frequently beating Ihc Iji.Uim n (he air. He had morally bowled Harvey half a aoantl link I b ton the lunch interval and ll WH onl) luatloc that Inghould eventunlly capti Itet Indeed 'in ;. reaj lia -Honied the Australians was by Wright, who could nut hik. %  %  t 1 ind i ipl U all %  The departure of Morris and H.n vej bai'. of .'iiothei ^uatralian %  ollapa \i I M who had defended atoll II Ihrouiihout the pie-lunch session. was magnificently caught down in the lUpg DJ Bl I Millet In most uncertain tnood, was Ibw to Brown after having three times failed to straight driv \hv howler to the tioundary Hasselt and laxlon In %  aland B4 revived Australia's fading hopes, but Evan.hmtl. %  I t-i the tea interval, accepted ,i dlfllcult chance behind ihc wicket gat rid of l^ixton and Close his first wicket ii Anvil'-Australian Tests and mar for hope a a last wicket stand which rt-uluied | (,, • the end cejne .liter tea. when lor the secorul time in the match Johnston had Wright l.b.w Ueflrction* on the match: Evans probabl] the ereateal %  Pimp* Malley *i oi the Ben "f the I N BW! IMPROVED \ ODEX SOAP O Gets skin really clean O Banishes perspiration odour Leaves body iwoot and daiity New Hall Taking the new ouii aeata ind Bailey ran throutf ihf i.nliii.n itiiii'.i-i narrowly laaing the hat-trick wh had Johnson and JohnatOB caught otl successive balU Hi unallv linished with an analyst! of four for 37 ano Ha I ley of four (or 40 — the last four Austi.il ickets. having fallen in 15 unite-, for only two fttl The wicket rolled out easily for Kngland on Ihe aOCj n d da) and by rights Ihey should have buil'. ip j rormidabiI Instead. thc> ooUapaed even WOCea than Auotraha and at one s*.ige had six wicket., down tor 01 nina Milln and Lindwall dkl he early damage, both bowling al a pace not seen by ana B %  hat Ince thi laal Aufti vfall tn England Simpson at ii. caught In the ilipa %  • johneofl Dewei ly cauaht b) Miller, pushing bat id the liall which went a from Inn, will. I total of 33 foui rune Uitei Waihbrooh got "• i irmtiht niie from lamlraa iba lloiihlllll Hutlon •"tn victim conlroveralal umpiring after haviim M-ored only >-• Whether bl did .ni.dly hit IM ball which was caught bj Talton or whether In tact it |v I I up ofl ihe roll al In%  Bui the fad b Ihc umpli 'mu out. mid oul lie h | with a (olal at 54 altered when ihrea ball l-.it' ,n M\' shot offer* L • %  h |uai Ui *'" %  I Qaed rVavh i continued the good woid kei ai iiis pal %  ther 41 Qpr \\w unit: provided Johnson with his ihlr.: i.iti-r. ot th.in' ,n.s when OrHS one run xhort of his 50. The wenlevel and he pull I IBOt round Ihe ve England the lead. Ti v done by Wrighihc dlpa btri two and after Bcdser bad nothei ilngle the Engtan>. loaed Ith an la match H %  It) thrown away.l Bui even in .ri| UUtUni •'..: alaiae which followed in Inninge Altoi Morria and Archer had But o 11 the rust wlckatt n,i Harvey took the aeon along lo H Then Harvey baca*mg up to ny and steal %  iBuk ignlAcently Wt mbrooh who n.t OOvei And from iiy foi unc Ihe Australian score raptdbj ba uied lo 111 foi foul ..ught in i by Bailey and Miller %  gain uncertain in ins "troko ad by Baiie> Fine Bowling At this atag* Brown look a. hnd in t and hu' fine exhibition ot mediuin-pa.ed bowling precipitated the coltapw Hassett. Loxton, Undwall andj Tallon all became bis victims al a personal COSt of only 26 runs ano ulthourh Johnson scored a rap*' 1 ti \ Halia were .dl out for 1BI The pitch by this lime ami Igjlnnhlg to break up and sevend large cracks apix-.uco England loat Wuhbrooh and Balary overnight for only 22 runI Ul BBU bad eight wteketa left to secu" the nacotaary 151 runs for vieton when play reaurned on ihe fourth day. What was reu,uul was for or the baauncB to really chance bis aim hudcao Ua Km: i ,; •• %  tried lo get the runs in Iwos. Hution alone showed auy confidence bul .enlising thai his compatriots were losing the Initiative, he too tried lo hit out ami ofl tal.c itroko Oi the morning was caught on the leg aide bv No Ifrariman ol Bradrr undermined the if Auatraha'a other halsmei Hai vej are ou attempt* to bd %  i. out %  • trouble have made the / .traliai. ban. •. i vy are a formlbnll attack in the Ki.ki h da loo much on the houlers of Mutton Complor Wl ... ... neee applied to the Aus ellng in the remain n Paeti of English batamen gaining the initiative. Hassett ma; trouble for once Hit pad Ten have retired, hi lacks variation. Johnso. and Iverson are hoth off spi and .illhough they have si hlended well, the absence of a ICR spinner may be eat %  really true wicket In skipper F P B-own Ennlanf' big mate: %  performr^ance in this piatch alone he is worth hiplace I"'' ihe remaining Ihree nn What's on Today Ibe/U Do It F.vcry Time -, By jimmy H.ulo MAMA'S ON A DKTV'TRVWfi TO REDUCE-BUT NO MATTEL WOW SUE STARVES MERSEL^ IT ISN'T ANY USE %  ON TME OTHER HAKR TA